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fKEA]IT A BOYCOTT
AN ENCYCLICAL BY MIDGLEY THAT
WOULD HURT THE
HAD THE ROADS OBEYED IT.
CHICAGO-ST. PAUL LINES TO IG
NORE THE CHAIRMAN'S
f.'tl II 'ABLE LAKE AND RAIL RATES
'I'll rill' on Lime From "Wisconsin
Pot* *- Reaffirmed at a Meet
The fight between the Ogdensburg Transit
company and the Joint Traffic and
Western freight pools has been won
by the former, and Chairman Midg-
ley and Commissioner Blanchard have, to use
a slang phrase, "got the worst of it."
The Ogdensburg Transit company, on ac
count of its circuitous route from East to
"West, contended that it should be allowed to
charge a lower rate by 10 cents per 100
pounds from New York to Chicago and Mil
waukee and the railroad territory of the
Northwest than the direct lines. The agreed
pool rates between the same points are on a
basis of 84 cents per 100 pounds, first-class,
or a lake and rail rate of 54 cents from New
York to Chicago and Milwaukee. The pool
managers refused to allow the Ogdensburg
company to go below these figures, and on
April 15 it took independent action, and put
In a tariff of 44 cents, first-class, New York
to Chicago, 10 cents below the agreed figure.
The fight was really one between the Joint
Traffic association and its lake organization
and the Ogdensburg company, but Chairman
ilidgley issued an encyclical, framed In the
strongest railroad English, to the members
of his association flock, absolutely forbidding
them to accept the proportional rates offered
them by the Ogdensburg company, except by
charging the full local rate of 40 cents, first
If this ruling had been obeyed It would
have amounted to a boycott of the strictest
nature, and would also have been an Illegal
discrimination against the merchants of St.
Paul, Minneapolis and the entire Northwest,
in that an association of railroads were barred
from making lower freight rates to the
Northwest than were quoted by a combina
tion of lines against a legally reduced rate
of a line that did not see fit to join the East
ern traffic pool.
But the Chicago-St. Paul roads have prac
tically agreed to completely Ignore Mldgley's
ruling; to accept the Ogdensburg tariff, and
to exact no higher rates on Northwestern
shipments via this line than via the pooled
This now leaves the rail and lake rates
from New York and the East to the North
west. 84 first-class, via all lines except
the Ogdensburg, and 74 cents via this route.
WESTERN ROADS CHAFING.
•fTot Pleased With Demand Made by
the Traffic Association.
CHICAGO, April 30.—The Western roads
are chafing over what they consider the ef
forts of the Joint Traffic association to reg
ulate all matters relating not only to traffic
in Its own territory, but throughout the
United States. The Joint Traffic association
has set up the claim that all parties to any
Joint rate sheet must submit all rates
through any portion of Its territory to tho
board of managers of the association before
the rate sheets are issued or the rates made
effective. It further demands that the rate
Bluets shall bear on the .face the announce
ment that the rates contained therein have
been approved by the board of managers of
tho Joint Traffic association. This demand
virtually means that no rate from any part
of the United States to any point in tho ter
ritory east of a line drawn through Chicago
and St. Louis, and north of the Ohio river,
may be put Into effect until It has been ap
proved by the board of managers of the Joint
Traffic association. Under this demand, it is
conceded, none of the transcontinental roads
can reduce the rates from San Francisco to
New York without the consent of the asso
ciation, even though the road making the
reduction may stand all of the cut and pay
the joint traffic roads their full percentages.
The Western roads are Indignant at the de
mands of the Eastern lines, and It Is not
likely that they will extend the latter all
the consideration they are demanding.
Notice was given by the Northwestern road
today that It will Join in making the same
through rates from the Atlantic seaboard to
Australia via San Francisco as the Cana
dian Pacific makes via Vancouver. At the
request of the Northwestern the proposition
to remove trans-Pacific through business
from the agreement of the Western Passen
ger association has been submitted to the
lines for a vote.
PARTY RATES AGAIN.
Some Lines "Will Make Them Con
Inasmuch as the executive officers of the
Western roads were in session yesterday in
St. Louis, considering both the subject of mile
age books and the party rate matter, it is ex
tremely unlikely that these matters will bo
brought up today In Chicago by the Western
Passenger association, but Chairman Caldwell
will probably issue the call for a meeting early
next week in Chicago.
Advices were received here yesterday that
the trans-Missouri lines,which announced sev
eral days ago that they would make a party
rato under certain conditions, had decided to
make a two-third one-way rate for theatrical
and other regularly organized parties made up
for the purpose of giving exhibitions. The lat
est feature Is the including of hunting and
fishing parties, which are stated to come under
the head of parties organized In a common
interest. There Is some diversity of opinion
In tills connection, but as the deciding of cases
not explicitly provided for in the rules Is left
All over the house you
need Pearline. And more
than ever in house-clean
ing. Just look over the list
of things that you might
use —soaps and powders and
jjuids and what not. Some of
tiiem don't pretend to help
you as much as Pearline;
some will injure paint, or sur
faces, or fabrics; some are
• only meant to wash or clean
With Pearline, you'll save
time and labor in cleaning*
anything that water won't
hurt. It can do no harm
—saves useless and harmful
to the discretion of the chairman, there will
be little or'no trouble on this score. Many of
the strong lines, in the traM-Mieseuri territory
such as the Rock Island, Northwestern and
Burlington, have larger interests to subserve
in the territory east of the river, and will,
therefore, exercise their best endeavors to
bring about the adoption, pf the plan or a sim
ilar plan in the Eastern territory.
The view- has been expressed that the new
plan may be a violation of the law, but rail
road lawyers explain that a case is pending
in the supreme court, and that as the rates
are to be openly made -they can readily be
withdrawn if the case is decided to be a viola
tion of tbe law.
NEW LINE SOUTHWEST.
Big Railroad Deal Brought to Light
by Sale of Bonds.
COUNCIL BLUFFS, 10., April 30.—The sale
of the Omaha & St. Louis railway-bonds to
a syndicate has given evidence that a rail
road deal of great proportions is on. The
plan, so it is alleged, Is for the Drexel &
Morgan interest, which controls the East
Omaha bridge, to provide terminal facilities
at Council Bluffs and Omaha, and the Fort
Scott to build the railroad. - It is known that
the Gulf road has Council Bluffs in the plan
of one of the biggest railroad schemes that
has been projected in the West for a num
ber of years. The construction of a line
twenty-nine miles in length would give the
road connection with the Omaha & St. Louis.
The company also has plans for a line to
the Twin Cities and other Minnesota con
nections, via Dcs Moines, and the work on
this project is only awaiting the closing of
the deal which the syndicate is supposed to
have made Tuesday.
MR. SHELnV'S RESIGNATION
Freely Discussed by Local Rail-ray
The resignation-of Assistant Traffic Man
ager P. P. Shelby, of the Great Northern, at
Seattle, chronicled in this 'column yesterday,
proved a fruitful topic of conversation among
local railroad men.
Mr. Shelby has not been enjoying good
health for some time back, and as soon as
relieved of his duties with the company, will
go to Europe in search of improvement.
Upon his return to this country he will prob
ably take up his residence on an immense
farm he owns in Idaho. As Intimated yes
terday, it Is probable that such changes may
be made in the arrangement of the traffic
department as to obviate the necessity for
appointing a successor to Mr. Shelby, as the
passenger and traffic departments on the
coast have been made separate, and a West
ern freight agent will probably be named.
C. H. RUSSELL'S SUCCESSOR.
H. D. Kimball Selected for the
A circular was Issued by General Freight
Agent Somers, of the Great Northern, yes
terday, announcing the appointment of H. D.
Kimball general agent of the company at
Minneapolis, vice C. H. Russell, resigned.
Mr. Kimball, who will assume his new du
ties today, has been in the employ of the
Soo line at Minneapolis, In the capacity of
contracting freight agent.
Fixed the Lime Rate.
Representatives of the Burlington, Mil
waukee, Northwestern, Minneapolis & St.
Louis, Soo, Omaha and Wisconsin Central,
constituting a committee of which H. M.
Pearce, of the Omaha, is chairman, of the
Western Freight association, met yesterday
In the Omaha office to consider the matter
of changing rates on lime shipped from
Oshkosh, Sheboygan, and other kindred Wis
consin points to St. Paul.
At the last meeting of the Western Freight
association, some of the lines asked for some
increases and some reductions, but It was
voted yesterday to reaffirm the existing rate
viz., 12 cents per 100, and Chairman Pearce
will so report to the association.
"Visited the Xi-w Headquarters.
N. P. Langford Jr., Harry Gemmel, and
Commercial Agents Jamme and Trumer, cf
the Omaha road, returned yesterday morning
from Itasca, the new Omaha division head
quarters, which they visited on Wednesday.
The members of the party are enthusiastic
over the immense freight dock which the
company has recently completed and which
is 1,000 feet long and has a capacity for over
a hundred cars.
They report that the new division build
ings will be ready for occupancy about July
1. The company Is putting up a building
which will serve as an office for the division
employes and also for a passenger station.
Are Yon Going to Move?
Watch for the Realty and Rental Lists In the
Sunday Globe. All kinds of houses to
rent and many snaps if you want to buy.
Omaha Ofllcials Return.
The Omaha private car, having on board
Assistant- Freight Agent E. B. Ober, Col.
James McCabe, division superintendent, and
Capt. M. M. Wheeler, live stock agent, came
in from the West last night attached to the
Great Northern overland train. The officials
left here a week or two ago to attend the
cattle growers' convention at Miles City.
On May Ist the St. Paul & Duluth Railroad
will establish Its usual schedule of reduced
round trip rates from the Twin Cities to the
various lakes and on the same date It is legal
under the Minnesota law to catch bass, pike
and other fish. As the early bird catches
the worm so the early angler brings in the
Movements of Railway Men.
Assistant General Freight Agent Pearce,
of the Omaha, left last night for Omaha.
George Purves, of the Great Northern land
office at Crookston, came up to this city yes
Walt Wyand, of the Michigan Central,
came In yesterday from a trip to the head
of the lakes.
W. D. Scott, formerly superintendent of
the Northern division of the Great Northern
road, was in the city yesteray.
Northern Passenger Agent Frank B. Ross,
of the St. Paul & Duluth, came down yester
day from the head of the lakes.
General Manager A. L. Moh'.er, of the Min
neapolis & St. Louis, was in St. Paul yes
terday, visiting his railroad friends.
Among the visiting railroaders In St. Paul
yesterday was Assistant General Freight
Agent Price, of the Wisconsin Central.
Word has been received at the local Soo
office of the departure of the Canadian Pa
cific steamer Empress of India from Hong
W. C. Butler, president of the Puget
Sound Reduction company, at Everett,
Wash., was a caller at the Great Northern
general offices yesterday.
For the Democratic convention to be held
at Jamestown June 4, a rate of one and oae
fourth fare for the round trip will be made
from points In North Dakota.
Secretary Charles Kinnan, of the St. Paul
and Minneapolis Local Passenger association,
will, after today, have his office at Room 806
Guaranty Loan Building, Minneapolis.
Secretaries Relf and Earl, to the Northern
Pacific receivers, have established their head
quarters in the suite of offices recently pre
pared in the New York Life building.
General Manager C. J. Smith, of the Ore
gon Improvement company, a concern oper
ating railroads, steamships and -coal mines
In Washington, left here yesterday for his
home in Seattle.
Immigration Agent Max Bass, of the Great
Northern, brought a party of Dunkards from
the East yesterday, bound for Cando, to
which place they went on the afternoon train.
Mr. Bass returned to Chicago last night.
General Manager C. H. Warren, superin
tendent of motive power; J. O. Pattis and
W. W. Wentz, of the Great Northern, re
turned to St. Paul yetserday from a trip to
the coast made in the private car Manitoba.
An exceedingly tasty Yellowstone National
Park folder, done in red, white and blue, and
containing a quantity of interesting matter
anent the National Park, Puget sound and
Alaska, was Issued yesterday by the North
Among the passengers on the Great North
ern overland train yesterday afternoon were
Charles Bunker, William Towle and Walter
Gillette, who are off to the West for a pro
longed outing. They will hunt and fish for
a month, starting out from Kalispell.
The Northern Pacific road has announced
that a rate of one and one-third fare on the
certificate plan will be made from points in
Minnesota and North Dakota for the annual
meeting of the United Norwegian Lutheran
Church of America, which will be held In
this city June 3 to 11.
Tbe Maple Leaf Route.
Take Chicago Great Western Railway trains
for Chicago and the East and Kansas City and
the Sorfhwest. Delightful reclining chair cars
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBS: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1896*
A Separate Cure for Each Disease
At All Druggists, Mostly
25 Cents a Bottle.
Munyon'e Improved Homoeopathic
Remedies act almost instantly, speedily
curing the most obstinate cases. Rheu
matism cured in from 1 to 3 days. Dys
pepsia and all stomach troubles quickly
relieved. Catarrh positively cured.
Headache cured in 5 minutes. Nervous
diseases promptly cured. Kidney trou
bles. Piles, Neuralgia, Asthma and all
Female Complaints quickly cured. Mun
yon's Vitalizer imparts new life and
vigor to weak and debilitated men.
Personal letters to Prof. Munyon,lsos
Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa., answer
ed with free medical advice for any dis
HERBERT ON PERILS.
An Address by the Secretary of the
Navy at Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, April 30.—At the annual
banquet of the chamber of commerce at the
Hollenden hotel tonight, Secretary of the
Navy Herbert and Mayor William L. Strong,
of New York, were the guests of honor. Sec
retary Herbert responded to the toast, "Our
Country; Its Achievements and Its Perils."
Mayor Strong spoke of "The Business Man
agement of a Great City." The only other
set speech was by James H. Hoyt, of Cleve
land, who responded to the toast, "True Citi
Secretary Herbert spoke of the wonderful
progress of the United States In riches, de
claring that it was due to the liberty guar
anteed to every citizen in the country to
purchase In the cheapest market and sell in
the dearest, to free trade among the states.
Reviewing the earlier perils of the republic
up to the civil war, he declared the war was
worth all It cost, for It had taught the North
and South respect for each other, and had
settled for all time the sovereignty of the
federal authority. But new perils, he said,
were arising. Monopoly, Industrial and com
mercial, were resulting In the accumulation
of vast wealth In the hands of the few and
promoting a feeling of discontent In the
breasts of the many, which might logically
lead to the adoption of a socialistic remedy.
The farmers, once the saving force In the
population, were becoming discontented, be
cause of what they denominated favoritism
In legislation, and were beginning to ask why
they could not have the benefits of legislation
as well as other people.
The belief that the value of money, as well
as of commodities and wages, could be flxsd
by legislation, he added, was growing, and
a socialistic sentiment being promoted among
all classes. He thought, however, that the
saving common sense of the people would be
equal to every emergency and find a proper
solution of every difficulty as It arises. What
was needed, he said. In conclusion, was more
political education among the masses.
The Demand for It Is to Be Made
INDIANAPOLIS. April 30.—The American
Federation of Labor will demand eight hours
tomorrow. The carpenters will begin the
movement. President Gompers said today
that arbitration would be tried, but. if not
svecessful, other means will be used. The
whole federation may be drawn Into the
eight-hour struggle, said Mr. Gompers, be
fore the question is settled. Mr. Gompers
was asked If the American Railway union
wold render the federation its assistance,
and answered that he doubted that order's
ability to give any assistance In Its present
Free and Comfortable.
The Chicago Great Western Railway (Mapl-
Leaf Route) has added to Its generous treat
ment of travelers Free Through Chair Car
Service between Minneapolis, St. Paul, Dcs
Moines, St. Joseph and Kansas City. This
gives this line the business. Maple Leaf
Ticket Offices, corner Robert and Fifth streets
and Union Depot, St. Paul.
Proceedings of tbe Board of Fire
Office Board of Fire Commissioners,
St. Paul, April 28th, 1896.
A regular meeting of the Board of Fire
Commissioners was held April 28th, 1896, at
eight o'clock p. m.
Present — Commissioners Mltsch, Clark,
Prendergast, President Freeman. Absent —
The minutes of the previous meeting were
read and approved.
On motion of Commissioner Mltsch, the bid
of the Waterous Engine Works Co. of $3.90
Eer foot net for one piece steel-clad suction
ose 4% Inch by 24 feet, and one piece same
4% Inch by 14 feet, said hose to be guaran
teed for five years by said company, was ac
cepted, and said hose was ordered purchased
of said company at $3.90 per foot.
The communication from Chas. A. Dlers
and others, members of the volunteer de
partment at St. Anthony Park, asking that
they be allowed pay for their services, which
was laid over at last meeting of the Board,
was on motion referred to the Chief En
gineer with power to act.
The Committee on Machinery reported re
ferring the matter of bursted Phoenix hose
back to the Board without recommendation.
The secretary was instructed to write to
the North American Telegraph Co. asking
that company to place the wires of the Fire
Department in the subway recently purchased
by said company of the Dorsett National
The Superintendent of Fire Alarm was in
structed to go to Fifleld, Wis'.", and purchase
j 100 telegraph poles for use In the department.
The Committee on Buildings reported that
new linoleum had been purchased and placed
on the floor of the office at fire headquarters.
The Chief Engineer reported as follows:
In regard to locating, a Are alarm box at
the Midway station, as asked for by Aid.
Thos. Montgomery, the Superintendent of Fire
Alarm and myself have looked this matter
up, and do not consider it advisable to locate
a box there, as there Is a telephone at the
Midway station, and but very few buildings
In that neighborhood.
Volunteer brand. 1 section placed In sen-Ice
July, 1890. Excelsior brand, one section
placed In service August. 1887. Both of these
sections have been condemned.
April 20, Horse No. 53 died of colic and In
flammation of bowels.
April 24 we purchased three very fine
horses for $125 each.
I would respectfully call your attention to
the bad condition of the roofs of Engine
House No. 6 and Chemical No. 3, which
need repairs as soon as possible.
On motion of Commissioner Mltsch that
portion of the report of Chief Engineer re
ferring to roofs of Engine House No. 6 and
Chemical House No. 3 was referred to Com
mittee on Buildings, with power to act, and
the report was accepted and ordered placed
The report of the Superintendent Fire
Alarm and Secretary were received, accepted
and ordered placed on file.
The pay roll for April, 1896, amounting to
$13,191.34, was allowed and referred to the
City Comptroller. Ayes — Commissioners
Mitsch, Clark, Prendergast, Mr. President.
The following bills were allowed and re
ferred to the Committee on Claims to be
sent to the City Comptroller If found to be
correct: E. S. Bundy, $100.00; D. F. De Wolf,
$13.82; Electric Engineering Co., $170.00; Chas.
Friend & Son, $65.20; Knauft Grain & Prod
uce Co.. $9.75; C. G. Lewis Coal Co., $340.53;
John Martin Lumber Co., $1.23; J. P. Mujve
hlli, $125.00; same. $125.00; E. W. Mulrooney,
$4.00; Noyes Bros. & Cutler, $136.16; N. W.
Copper & Brass Works, $1.61; J. H. Schur
meier & Co.. $190.00; H. A. Whetter, $110.00;
Ayes—Commissioners Mitsch, Clark, Pren
dergast, Mr. President. Nays—o.
On motion of Commissioner Prendergast,
the Secretary was instructed to advertise
for proposals for furnish'ng the fire depart
ment with 1,000 feet of Phoenix fire hose, the
bids therefor to be opened at the next regu
lar meeting of the Board.
Adjourned. ■ I ■>-.
GEORGE W. FREEMAN,
ALFRED S. HALL,
.W CEJ.T "HIG-HEH
WHEAT PRl«p»f.- WERE FIRMER
YEBTERD.U I"** THE PIT AT
r> - j»
A RALLY p THE CLOSE.
-^ : !
GRAIN RECOVERED ALL THAT IT
HAD LOST & IN MIDDAY
BETTER PRICES FOR PROVISIONS.
Pork, Lard and Ribs All Derived a
Benefit From the Strength of
CHICAGO, April 30.—Wheat had a mid-day
period of weakness today, but In the first half
hour of the session, and again during the .last
forty minutes it was very firm, and closed with
a net gain for the day of %c. The closing
prices for corn, oats and provisions were each
at a shade of improvement for the day. Mod
erate speculative activity was reported in
wheat, the market showing but %®%c range.
The early firmness was due, to a great extent,
to weather conditions in spring wheat terri
tory, and the rather gloomy reports from that
section regarding seeding. The map showed
heavy rainfalls In both the Dakotas and Min
nesota and lowa, there being a perfect deluge
In the Red river valley. Private advices came
very bullish, and there was fair outside buy
ing. The result was the shorts were disposed
to cover. As the session advanced, offerings
greatly Increased, and prices finally yielded,
touching the low point of the day. July
opened %@%c higher, at 63%@63%c, sold up
to 64c, then weakened and declined to 63% c.
Prices rallied sharply Just before the close on
the report that the Spanish government had
taken action regarding the import duties on
wheat, and had removed the same. On the
rally the market became very strong, July go
ing to 64c, where it closed. Corn was heavy
during the greater part of the session. May
closed %c lower than yesterday. July opened
%c higher at 30%c,closed steady at the opening
price. Oats were active, principally in May
liquidation. This was a source of considerable
weakness. May silling at one time at 17% c,
breaking the low-'p^lc'e record by a full cent.
July opened at 1914 c, touched 19% c, and closed
at the opening price. Trading In provisions
was fairly active. July pork closed 10c higher,
at $8.35; July lard, 2%c higher, at $4.85. July
ribs, 5c higher, at $4.20. Estimates: Wheat,
17 cars; corn, 310 cars; oats, 225 cars; hogs,
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- Cloa-
Articles. ing. est est. Ing.
April 62 62% 61% 62
May .= •- 62% 6214 61% 62%
June 63% 63% 62% 63%
July 63% 64% 63% 64
September • 64% 64% 64 64%
May *' 28% 28% 27% 28%
July , ?0% 30% 30% 30%
September 31% 31% 31 % 31%
April ....' .... .... 17%
May 18% 18% 17% 17%
July 19% '19% 19% 19%
September 19% 20% 19% 19%
April 8 00 8 20 8 00 8 10
May 8 00 8 20 8 00 8 10
July 820 8 42% 820 835
September 840 8 57% 840 8 57%
April .....4 65 -4 70 4 65 4 70
May 465 470 465 470
July 480 4 87% 480 485
September "4 95 500 495 500
April 400 4 02% 3 97% 4 02%
May 400 4 02U. 3 97% 4 02%
July 4 17% 4 22% 415 420
September ...... 430 4 37% 430 435
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
—Dull, unchanged. Wheat—No. 2 spring,
62c: No. 3 spring, 64c; No. 2 red, 6otg-«6c.
Corn—No. 2, 28%0. Oats—No, 2, 18% c; No.
2 white,-20c; No. 3 white, 17%@19%c. Rye
—No. 2, 35% c. Barley—No. 2,' nominal; No.
3, f. 0. b.. 32®36c. Flax Seed—No. 1, 91c.
Timothy Seed—Prime, $3.20. Pork—Mess, per
bbl, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard—Per 100 lbs, $4.70.
Ribs—Short sides (loose), $4<§>4.05. Shoulders
—Dry salted (boxed), 4%@4%c. Sides—Short
clear (boxed), 4%<f'4%c. Whisky—D'stlllers*
finished goods, per gal, $1.22. Sugars—Cut
loaf, $6.37; granu'ated, $5.75. Receipts-
Flour, 5,000 bbls; wheat, 10,000 bu; corn, 128
--000 bu; oats, 192,000 bu; rye, 2,000 bu; bar
ley, 15,000 bu. Shipments—Flour, 10,000 bbls:
wheat, 40.0C0 bu; corn, 275,000 bu; oats 282
--000 bu; rye, 3,000 bu; barley, 4,000 bu. On
the produce exchange today the butter mai>
ket was firm; creamery, 10@15c; dairy, 9(i!l3c
Cheese quiet, 9@10%c. Eggs weak; fresh,
Duluth and Superior Grain.
DULUTH, Minn., April 80.—Wheat was a
little stronger here today. July opened %c
up, at 63% c, advanced to the split 63%®
63% c, reacted to Sic. but recovered and again
went up to 63%a-. May started about 62% c
advanced %c, receded to 62c and sold up
to 62% c. The mills bought 3,000 bu to arrive
at %c over May, and shippers took 35,000 bu
at the May price. The claee was %? lower
than yesterday, except Jury No. 1 hard
which closed %c lower.
Following were!the closing prices: Wheat
No. 1 hard, cash, $3%c; May, 63% c; July',
b4%c; No. 1 northern? cash, 6214 c; May, 62JAr
bid; June, 63% c; July,. 63% c bid; No. 2 north
ern, cash, 59%@£0M i cr. May, 60c; No. 3 58*4
@59% c; rejected, 55%@59%c; rye, 35c; No 2
oats, 18% c; No. 3. oats, 18% c; flax, 89% c; car
Inspection, wheat* 157; cars; oats, 6; rye 4
barley, r27; flax, $. Receipts—Wheat, 187 (106
bu; oats, 6,049 bu"; rye, 2.134 bu; barley, 5377
bu; flax, 1,385 bu^ Shipments—Wheat, 253 500
bu; oats, 146,000 bu; barley, 16,969 bu. *
Deliveries of May wheat tomorrow on the
Duluth board are; ■expected to be lighter than
In many years. ' '
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
Wheat Options Opened Firm, React
ed and Closed Strong-.
ia^ Wk>/ ORK ' AprU, 3°-Flour-Recelpts,
10,800 bbls; exports, 11,700 bbls; quiet and
steady; buckwheat flour steady; rye flour
dull; buckwheat firm; cornmeal steady rye
quiet; barley quiet; barley malt nominal
Wheat—Receipts, 11,100; spot nervous; No 2
red, 74% c afloat; No. 1 hard, 73% c; options
opened firm, reacted but again turned firm
and advanced on strength at Minneapolis and
denials of yesterday's foreign report- No 2
red. May, 69%@70%c, closed 70% c; Septem
ber, 70%@70%c, closed 70% c. Corn—Receipts
283,300 bu; exports, 47,900 bu; No. 2, 35%c
--options closed steady; May, 35%@35%c, closed
35% c; September, 37%@37%c, closed 37% c.
Oats—Receipts, 80,400 bu; exports, 70,400 bu;
No. 2, 25@25%c; options quiet but steady-
May, 23%@24%c, closed 24c. Hay firm. Hops
steady. Hides quiet Leather quiet. Wool
steady. Beef steady. Cut meats easier. Lard
quiet. Pork easy. Tallow easy. Petroleum
quiet. Rosin firm. Turpentine steady. Rice
steady. Molasses steady. Piglron quiet.
Lead steady. Tin steady. Spelter steady. Cot
tonseed oil quiet. Coffee—Options closed
steady from 5 points advance to 5 points de
cline; spot coffee, Rio steady; No. 7, 13% c;
mild steady; Cordova, 16%@18c. Sugar—Raw
quiet, refined quiet.
LIVERPOOL, iprlf 80.—Wheat — No. 1
standard California, 5s 7d; No. 1 northern,
spring, 5s 5%d; futures steady and unchanged;
second and third "months, 5s 4%d; fourth and
fifth months, 5s 4%d; sixth month, 5s sd.
Maize — American """mixed, 3s %d; futures
steady; third moftth,'3s %d; fifth, 3s l%d;
sixth, 3s 2%d. Hour—First bakers,* Minne
apolis, 18s. "*' "'**
MILWAUKEE, Iwis?. April 30.—Flour quiet
and nominal. Wbeat-t-No. 2 spring, 62% c; No.
1 northern, 65c; a May, 63% c. Corn—No. 3,
29% c Oats—No. 2 white, ,20% c: No. 3 white,
19%520c. Barley higher; No. 2, 33% c; sam
ple, 27%534c. Rye—No. 1, 38c. Provisions
weak. ~ --
Wholesale Dealers in
Write for price*, statin-*- quantitiei wanted.
Agents THE KILMER HAY BALE TIES.
Third and Cedar St*.. St. Paul Minn.
ST. PAUL MARKETS.
Grain Fairly Active and Prices Frac
Quotations on grain, hay, feed, etc, fur
nlshed by Griggs Bros., commission mer
WHEAT—No. 1 northern, 60%@61c; No. 2
CORN—No. 3, 26@26%c; No. 3 yellow, 26%
OATS—No. 3 white, 17@17%c; No. 3. 16%®
16% c; samples, 16@16%c.
BARLEY AND RYE—Sample barley, 20®
24c; No. 2 rye, 31%@32c; No. 3 rye, 31®
GROUND FEED AND MILL STUFFS—
Prices on best grades governed by corn and
oats. No. 1. »email@example.com; No. 2. 10.75011;
No. 3. $U@11.25; corn meal, bolted, $14015;
corn meal, unbolted, $1 Oft 10.50; bran, bulk,
HAY—Choice lowa and Minnesota upland,
$7.5008; No. 1 upland, $707.50; No. 2 up
land, $606.75; No. 1 wild, $6.50@7; No. 2
wild, $firstname.lastname@example.org; no grade, $3.5005; choice tim
othy, $10010.50; No. 1 timothy. $9.2509.75;
No. 2 timothy, $8.5009; straw, $303.50.
BUTTER—Fancy -separator, 14@14%c; extra
creamery, 13c; first creamery. He; Bec *
ond creamery, 9@loc; fancy dairy, 13014 c;
first dairy. 9010 c; second dairy, 8c; fancy
roll and print, selected, S@9c: fancy roll and
print, straight. 6@7c; common roll and print,
6c; packing stock, 5%c; grease, 3c.
CHEESE—FuII cream, 10@10%c; primost,4®
: 6c; brick cheese, 9@l2c; Llmburger cheese,
9©11% c; Young America, 10%@llc; Swiss. U
@12% c; skims, 3@4c.
EGGS—Fresh, cases Included, 9®9%c;
fresh, cases returned, B%®9c.
DRESSED POULTRY—Turkeys, selected, 12
@13c; turkeys, mixed. 10@lle; turkeys, toms.
9*stloc; chickens, 9@llc; chickens, mixed, 9
I ®10c; hens, 8@10c; ducks, ll@13c; geese, 10
I LIVE POULTRY—Turkeys, mixed, 10@llc;
1 chickens, 10@llc; hens, 8@10c; mixed, 8c;
j ducks, spring, 10c; geese, 9c.
VEGETABLES—Onions, yellow, per bu. 14
@16c; onions, green, per doz. 10c; onions,
j Minnesota red. per bu, 14@16c: onions, white.
1 per bu, 16@20c, radishes, long, per doz. 20®
; 25c; radishes, round, doz, 15-s'2oc; cauliflower,
i per doz. $email@example.com; cabbage. California, per lb.
' 2@2%c; beets, per bu, 20@250; parsnips, per
bu, 25@30c; celery, doz. large. $firstname.lastname@example.org; lettuce,
doz, 25c; rutabagas, bu, 18@20c; cucumbers,
doz, $1.25; spinach, bu, 75c@$l; pie plant, per
lb. 2c; asparagus, per doz, 60@75c; tomatoes,
crate, 4-basket, $email@example.com.
PORK. BEEF. HAMS, HIDES. ETC.—Hides,
steer, green, per lb, 4%©5% c; hides, cow,
: green, per lb, 4c; hides, calf, green, per lb,
j 6%c; hides, steer, salt, per lb. 6@7c; hides,
i cow, salt, per lb, s@6c; pelts. 25@60c; wool,
j washed. 13@14c; wool, unwashed. 7@loc; tal
low. 3c; pork, mess, $9®9.50; beef. mess. $8.50
@9; bacon, $7; hams, $9@10; hams, picnic, $6;
dried beef, 9%@11c; lard, $6.50@7; hops, 7@
ORANGES—California navels, $3®4.25;
seedlings, $2.26f2.75; Messinas, $2.75@3; Mex
LEMONS—Extra fancy. $firstname.lastname@example.org: fancy, $2.75
@3; Callfornias, $email@example.com.
BANANAS—Port Limons, $2®2.25; Hondu
ras No. 1. $firstname.lastname@example.org; Honduras No. 2, $1@
1.25: cocoanuts. per 100, $4-75®5; pineapples,
BERRIE~S AND GRAPES—MaIaga, per bbl.
$7@B; strawberries, per qt. 20c; strawber
ries. 24 qts, $3.75^4; cranberries, per bbl,
$6.50ft7; cranberries", per box, $email@example.com.
APPLES — Fancy standard, bbl. $4.50®5;
fancy, bbl. $firstname.lastname@example.org; standard. $email@example.com; fair,
POTATOES—Sweet Jerseys, per bbl. $3.50®
3.75; sweet Illinois, per bbl. $firstname.lastname@example.org; Minne
sota, 10@12c; new, |email@example.com.
DRIED FRUITS—Apples, evaporated, per lb.
6®6c; peaches, peeled. 14@16c: peaches, un
peeled. 6®7c; pears, 6@Bc; apricots, 10@12c;
raspberries, 20@21c; blackberries. 6®6%c;
prunes, California, French, £@7c; cherries. 12
DRESSED MEATS—Mutton, packing house
stock. 6-??6c: mutton, country, 6@5%c: veal,
fancy, 6%@6c; veal, medium, 4®sc; lamb,
spring, pelts on, 9@llc; lamb, 7@Bc; hogs,
JAMESON, IiEVENER & CO.,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Norih western Agantalor PILLSBUKY'S BEST
State Agents for Grlswold Bros.' Hay Bale
Ties. Write us for prices.
181, 183 audi 186 £astGth St., M. Paul.
Ruled Dull and Weak Until Near the
There was a fairly large trade in specula
tive wheat. The opening price was a shade
lower than Wednesday's close in sympathy
with advices from abroad showing lower mar
kets at Liverpool. But there were enough
people who believe the Northwestern pros
pects serious, and the buying by these people
advanced the price somewhat. Then there
followed at Chicago and other markets a
general liquidation of May contracts, owing to
foreigners, in many cases, countermanding or
ders for May shipment. The break of nearly
1c which took "place on the strength of this
selling was rapid. Buyers became worried a
little, and some of the wheat bought on the
advance early In the session became for sale
on the break.
Late In the session, on fresh report of heavy
rains in the Northwest, the market reacted,
selling to a high point, Minneapolis leading
all others In the advance.
The cash wheat market Is about as dull as
It could be. In short, there Is not a feature
developed which has changed the general
condition of things from what has previously
Receipts of wheat were 133 cars. Shipments
of wheat were 30 cars. Duluth receipts of
wheat were 157 cars. Flour output, week end
ing April 25, 25,239,665 bbls.
Following are closing quotations: No. 1
hard, on track, 61% c; No. 1 northern, April,
60% c; May, 59% c; July, 81% c; on track, 61% c;
No. 2 northern, on track, 60% c; September
closed at 61% c.
Cash sales, by sample and otherwise. In
cluded the following: 1 car No. 1 northern,
60% c; 6 cars No. 1 northern,. 61c; 4 cars No. 1
northern, 60% c; 2 cars No.'2 northern, 60c;
1 car No. 2 northern, 59% c; 5 cars No. 3,
59c; 1 car No. 8, 60c; 1 car No. 3, frosted, 58c;
1 car Tejected, 2 lbs off, 58% c; 1 car rejected,
2 lbs off, 54% c; 1 car rejected, 2 lbs off, 59c;
1 car No. 3 oats, 17% c; 1 car No. 3 white
oats, o. t., 17c; 2 cars No. 3 oats, 16% c; 1 car
No. 5 barley, 24c.
FLOUR—First patents are quoted at $3.15®
3.50; second patents, $3 "13.10; first clears.
$2.55 per bbl; second clears, $firstname.lastname@example.org; red dog
Is quotable at $9.50 per ton In Jute. -Flour
shipments, 33,968 bbls.
HAY—Coarse and off color, $405 per ton;
medium, $email@example.com; good to fancy, $7(g;7.50. Re
ceipts, 50 tons.
CORN—No. 3 yellow, 25@25%c; No. 3, 24@
24% c. Receipts, 8 cars; shipped, none.
OATS—No. 3 white, 17@17%c; No. 3, 16@17c.
Receipts. 12 cars; shipped, 14.
BARLEY—24@27c. Receipts, 1 car; shipped,
RYE—No. 2 nominally 32c. Receipts, none;
BUTTER — Creameries — Extra faultless
goods, 13%@14c; firsts, lacking In flavor,almost
perfect, 12%@13c; seconds, 10@llc; thirds, 7@
9c; Imitations, firsts, 10c; Imitations, sec
onds, B@9c. Dairies—Extras, perfect goods,
13@13%c7 firsts, lacking in flavor, sweet, 10c;
J secondr,, 6@Bc; thirds, s@6c; roll and print,
! s@Bc. Ladles—Extras, B%@9c; firsts, 8c; sec-
I onds, sc; packing stock, sc; grease butter,
1 clean, 2%@3c,
EGGS—Strictly fresh, B@B%c; seconds, 6
@7c; cases returned, %c less.
Minneapolis florae Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's report: Horses-
Trading quiet today. Prices held their own,
except on Inferior and blemished stock, which
sold for $5 to $10 a head below previous quo
tations. Some fine drivers brought from $100
to $175 a head. Farm stock and general
purpose horses brought prices fully up to
those of any day so far this week, but only
a limited number were sold. Today's rep
1 pair of farm mares, 5 and 6
years, sound 2,700 $150
1 bay horse, 7 years, service
sound, common 1,200 65
1 black horse. 5 years, sound. 1,300 70
1 pair team horses, 9 years, serv
ice sound, common 3,000 120
Butter and Eggs.
NEW YORK, April 30. — Butter steady;
Western dairy, 8@llc; Western creamery, 10
@15% c; Elgins, 15% c. Eggs steady; 6tate and
Pennsylvania, Usl2c; Western, 10@ll%c;
CHICAGO, April W»—Butter firm; cream
eries, ll@15c; dairies, »513 c. Eggs weak;
Xew York Dry Goods.
NEW YORK, April 80.—There were a
good number of orders, but for smaller quan
tities than usual. The general demand was
quiet Printing cloths quiet at 2%c.
Scrambling Into tbe Band Wage*.
President J. L. Dobbin, of the Union Veter
ans League, has just issued an order naming
the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad the
Official Route of that society to the Republican
convention at St. Louis. The entire North
Dakota delegation has reserved accommoda
tions over the same line. Requests are com
ing in daily for sleeping car berths, and there
is every prospect that special trains will be
required to handle tbe travel. As the Minne
apolis and St. Louis is the short line, operates
quickest and best trains and is the only line
with dining car 'service, there is practically
no other line In the field. Ticket office St
Paul, corner Sixth and Robert Streets, Hotel
Ryan. E. A. Whitaksr, General Agent
ON HOLIDAY BASIS
THE VOLUME OF SEW YORK STOCK
DEALINGS WAS XOT
TOWARD A LOWER LEVEL
THAT WAS THE GEXERAL TEX
DEXCY", IX SPITE OF SOME IR
GOLD SHIPMENTS ARE EXPECTED.
Tbe Call of the Treasury Depart.
int-ut for Bond Loan Money
May Check Them.
NEW YORK, April 30.—Waning activity
was again noted today in stock speculation,
the aggregate of dealings being on a holiday
; basis. Of the meager total, nearly one-third
: was distributed in the grangers and industrl
; als. At the beginning of business the opin
! ion was general that from $2,000,000 to $3,0C0,
--| 000 in gold would be shipped on Saturday,
] and this expectation predisposed operators on
j both sides of the market to Inactivity, pend
j Ing definite news on the subject. The treas
i ury call was also a factor. It will Involve
i the withdrawal from the channels of circula
tion of about $3,000,000, and it is expected
that the depository banks will respond within
a few days. The action of the treasury de
partment is not expected to cause any im
portant change in the'money market, owing
to the constant inflow of funds from the in
terior, which is expected to continue, barring
the Improbable event of material exports of
gold, until the late summer. The impres
sion prevailed, after the close of business,
that the call would result in the postpone
ment of the anticipated shipments of gold.
The course of stocks prices was dictated by
the professionals, and while irregularity was
noted, the more general tendency was to
ward a lower level. The Industrials were
prominent in the trading, and also covered
the widest range In fluctuation. In the clos
ing dealings, the expectation of smaller gold
shipments than had been figured upon, led
to a rally. The closing was steady, with the
net changes recording slight losses.
Total sales of stocks today were 118,454
shares. Including the following: American
Tobacco, 14,500; American Sugar, 18,300; Bal-
timore & Ohio, 12.200; Chicago Gas, 6.200:
Louisville & Nashville, 3,100; Reading, 4.000;
St. Paul. 10.400: Tennessee Coal & Iron, 3,600:
Wheeling & Lake Erie, 3,900.
The following were the fluctuations in the
lending railway and industrial stocks yester
ing, est. est. Ing.
Minnesota Iron 68%
Col. F. & 1 31% 31% 30% 30%
Am. Tobacco 72 72% 71% 71%
Atchison 15% 15% 15% 15%
C, B. & Q 81% 81% 80% 81
C, C, C. & St. L.... 35 35 34% 35
Ches. & Ohio 17% 17% 17% 17%
Chicago Gas 69% 70% 69% 69%
Cordage 5% 5% 5% 5%
Delaware & Hudson..l 27 127 127 127
Del., Lack. & West 159
Dis. &C. Feed C 0.... 19% 19% 19% 19%
Erie 15 15 14% 14%
General Electric 37 37% 36% 36%
Great Northern pfd 110
Jersey Central 107 107% 107 107%
Kansas & Texas 11% 11% 11% 11%
Lead 26% 26% 26 26
Louis. & Nash 52 52% 51% 62%
Lake Shore 150 150 150 149%
Manhattan Con 108% 109 108% 108%
Missouri Pacific 27% 27% 27% 27%
Michigan Central 97%
N. P. Common 1% 1% 1% 1%
Northern Pacific pfd.. 12% 12% 12% 12%
New York Central ... 98 98 98 98
Northwestern 105% 105% 105% 105%
North American 5% 5% 5% 6%
Omaha 44 44 43% 43%
Omaha pfd 122 122 122 Ot
Pacific Mail 27% 27% 27 27%
Reading 12 12% 12 12%
Rock Island 72% 72% 71% 71%
Southern Railway .... 9% 9% 9% 9%
Southern Railway pfd 31% M ■ B i 31%
Sugar Refinery 122% 123% 122% 123%
St. Paul 78% 75% 78% 78%
Tennessee Coal 30% 30% 29% 30%
Texas Pacific 8% S% 8% 8%
Union Pacific 8% 8% 8% 8%
U. S. Leather pfd.... 62 62% 62 62
Western Union 85% 85% 55% 85%
Wabash 7% 7% 7% 7%
Wabash pfd 18% 18% 18% 18%
M. & St. L. Ist pfd J9
do 2nd pfd 62%
The following were the closing prices of
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Express ..150 (Oregon Imp 1
American Ex 113 Oregon Nay 15
Can Southern .... 58%!o. S. L. & U. N.. 7%
Ches. & Ohio .... 17%1P., D. & E 2%
Chicago & A1t0n..154 Rio G. W 16%
C. B. & Q 80% do pfd 43
Con. Gas 162% Rock Island 71%
C. C. C. & St. L. 35 St. Paul 78%
Col. C. & 1 1% do pfd 127%
Del. & Hud50n...127% St. Paul & Omaha 43%
D., L. & W 159 do pfd 122
Erie 39 Term. C. & 1.... 30
do pfd 22 T. &O. C. pfd.... 73
•Fort Wayne ....160 U. S. Express.... 45
Gt. Nth'n pfd....110 Well-Fargo Ex .. 97
C. &E. I. pfd. ...100 W. & L. E 103
Bt. Paul & D 25 do pfd 36%
Kan. & Tex pfd.. 27% M. & St. L 19
Louis. & Nash.... 52 Col. F. & 1.. 30%
Louis. & N. A.... 8% do pfd 100
Mobile & 0hi0.... 21 H. AT. Central.. 2%
Nash. & Chatt.. 68 Southern 9%
U. P., D. & G.... 3% do pfd 31%
Northwestern pfd.l4B Tobacco 71%
N. Y. & N. E.... 40 I do pfd 97
NEW YORK, April 30.—Governments eas
ier. State bonds dull. Railroad bonds easier.
U. S. new 4s, reg.117% C. P. lets, '95 ....101%
do new 4s,coup.Uß% D. & R. G. 7s ....114
do sa, reg 112 j do 4s 91%
do ss, coup 11374 Erie 2ds 66%
do 4s, reg 108% G., H. & S. A. 65.105
do 4s, coup 109 I *do 7s 101
•do 2s, reg 95 *H. & T. C. 55...109
•Pac. 6s, '95 103%! do 6s 100%
•Ala., Class A ....106 |M., K. & T.lst 4s. 85%
♦do B 106 do 2d 4s 60
•do C 100 Mut. Union 6s ...114
•do Currency ..100 !»N. J. C. G. 55...119
La. new 4s 90% N. P. lsts 116%
•Missouri 6s 100 I do 2ds 114%
•N. C. 6s 124 do 3ds 76%
•do 4s 105 jN. W. cons 139
•S. C. Non-Fund. %' »do S. F.deb.ss.lll
Term. new 6s .... 86% R. G. W. lsts .... 75%
do 58 108 .'St. P. con 7a ....129
•do old 6s 60 t do C. & P.W.55.H4%
Va. Centuries .... 61%'3. L. & I.M.G.Ss. 78%
•do dfd 6 8. L. & 5.P.G.65.112
Atchison 4s 79% Tex. Pac. lsts ... 90
do 2d A 44%! do 2ds 22%
♦Can. So. 2ds ....104%U. P. lsts, '98 ...106
O. R. &N. lsts ..110 <W. Shore 4s 105%
Hew York Mining Stocks,
Bulwer $0 30 Ontario $13 50
Cholor 40Ophlr 120
Crown Point 25 Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. & Va.. 120 Quicksilyer .. .. 100
Deadwood do pfd 15 00
Gould & Curry.. 35 Sierra Nevada .. 65
Hale & Norcross. 1 10 Standard 1 70
Homestake 25 00 Union Con 50
Iron Bllver 20 Yellow Jacket ... 32
New York Money.
NEW YORK, April 30.—Money on call easy
at 2%®3 per cent; last loan, 2%; closed, 2*4.
Prime mercantile paper, 4%55%. Sterling
exchange easier, but not quotably lower, with
actual business In bankers' bills $4.88%54.89
for demand, and $4,firstname.lastname@example.org for sixty days.
Posted rates, $email@example.com and $4.89»45'4.90.
Commercial bills, $4.87. Bar sliver, 68% c.
CHICAGO, April 30.—Money on call steady
at 6 per cent; on time, 6@7 per cent. New
York exchange, 85c premium. Foreign ex
change, bankers' (London) sterling, $4.89%
Bond Money Called.
NEW YORK, April 80.—The treasury de
partment has issued a call on the government
depository banks for 45 per cent of the orig
inal amount of government money deposited
with them on bond account The total amount
ot money Involved is about $3,000,000. This
will learve the depository banks with about
$9,000,000 ot government money on bond ac
t London Financial.
YORK, April 30.—Evening Post's
1 cablegram: Americans were a tri
er and neglected. Practically, there
will be no business now till Monday. The
amount of coin and bullion In the Bank or
England decreased f42«.W0, although £51,000
la gold was imported from Australia (or
B. HI. NEWPORT & SON,
Loan Mone; on Improved Property in 1-. Pso)
end Minneapolis at
5 ami 6 %_^_« Belorj"
Note—Our mortgages a ret
not made payable in gold.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
And Lists of Property Owned
by Any Individual Furnished.
THE ST. PAW.
TITLS fNSUBHHQg & TRUST CI
Rogers & Rogers
LIVE STOCK OTITIISSIOV,
Union Stock Yards. South St. Paul, "Mi vi
C.L. BAAS COMMISSION CO.
Llva Stock Commission,
Union stock Yard*, south St. Pa-n.
G. H. F. SMITH & GO.
Vember - New Torl *: Stock BxoliantJ.
I Chicago Hoard of Trade.
"Flocks, Bond-*, Oram, PrivliioT- mii
Cotton. Private wire- lo New York a:i I Chi
cago. Mi Pioneer Pms Bldg, SL Paul, Minn.
Michael Doran. Jime * Oor.in.
M. DORAN & CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St., St. Panl Mini.
the week. The decrease mainly is due to
withdrawing gold for Scotland.
Chapges Shown by tbe Regular
LONDON, April 3d.—The statement of the
Bank of England Bhows the following changes:
Total reserve, decrease £511.000; circulation,
Increase f265,000: bullion, decrease tiMfi.l73;
other securities. Increase £3,000; other depos
its, decrease £577.000; public deposits, lncreaao
£113,000; notes reserve, decrease £oll,o^i); gov
ernment securities, Increase £54,000. The pro
portion of the reserve to liability, which last
week was 60.06 per cent, is now 69.i*fl per cent.
PARIS, April 30.—The statement of the Hank
of France shows tho folk.wing changes: Notes
in circulation, increase 123.650.000 franca;
treasury accounts, current, lncroase 11,825,000;
gold In hand, decrease 1.075,000; bills dis
counted, increase 171.550,000; silver in hand,
NEW YORK, April 30.-Clearings, $98,835.
--76 i-; balances, $6,179,028.
CHICAGO, April 30.-Clearings, $17,501.
WASHINGTON, April 30.—Today's state
ment of the condition of the treasury shows:
A\ailable cash balance, $274,611,U5; gold re
Not Much Offered at South St. Pnu|
Receipts—Hogs, 1,200; cattle, 75; calves, 5.
HOGS—SSIOc lower, in sympathy with a
10c decline at Chicago. Quality fair. Yard*
cleared early to packers.
No. Wt.Dkg.Pn Wt.Dkg. Pries
« 272 ..$3 05 15 $24 4 $3 15
63 275 40 305 19 207 40 335
53 290 120 305 19 ........lfs 40 340
19 250 80 305 11 .180 .. 310
W 276 .. 310 7 175 .. 3 W
« 231 .. 3 12% 4 107 .. 3 10
10 232 40 315 49 173 .. 310
CATTLE—Steady. Not much offered, and
No. Wt. PricelNo. Wt. Price
1 bull 1.190 $2 5011 stag l.dli) $3 25
6 steers .... 860 3 10 1 steer .... 8-10 315
4 stockers . 687 110 1 calf i;ii> 3 75
1 heifer 920 2 7011 cow 1,380 283
1 cow 970 2 50|l cow 1.220 1 <;5
2 steers 1,145 3 25 4 cows Ltitf 190
1 cow 960 2 00,1 bull 920 200
2 steers 1,025 3 451
SHEEP—Good demand and no receipts.
KANSAS CITY, April 30.-Cattle-RecelptS,
3,500; shipments, 1,500; Texas steers. $3f1)3.40j
Texas cows, $252.7"*.; beef steers, $2.60-©3.90;
native cowa, $1.7653.55; stockers and feeders,
$2.2.*53. Hogs — Receipts, 3,300; shipments,
2.300; heavy, $3.0553.15; packers, $353.25;
mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lights, $3.2053.40; Yorkers,
$3.3053.40; pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep— Receipts,
3,700; shipments, 2,900; lambs, $3® 3.40; mut
tons. $253.15. , '
OMAHA, April 30.—Cattle—Receipts, 1,000; i
native beef steers, $3.3054.30; Westerns, $3® j
3.80; Texans, $353.25; cows and heifers, $2.u0 j
@3.60; canners, $1.7552.40; stockers and feed- i
era, $firstname.lastname@example.org; calves. $30-5; bulla, stags,
etc.. $1.7553.25. Hogs—Receipts, 3,900; mixed i
and bulk, $3.1053.15; light, $3.1553-3&- Sheep ,
—Receipts, 1.300; strong; fair to choice na
tives, $email@example.com; Westerns, $2.75-53.40.
CATTLE—Quotations, s@loc higher on all
kinds. Local demand strong on beef classes, i
lowa buyers on the market for feeders.
HOGS—Weak to 5c lower. Receipts camf
In late. Demand steady.
SHEEP—Unchanged. Steady Inquiry.
CHICAGO, April 30.—Cattle — Butchers'
cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; bulls, $3; atock- '
ers and feeders, $3.40; Texas cattle. $2.65-3
7; calves, $4.75. Hogs-Range. $353.67*4.
Sheep—Unchanged; receipts small. Receipts
—Cattle, 8,000; hogs, 33,000; sheep, 11,000.
Real Estate Transfers.
National German-American bank to H
P Stone, It 3, blk 8, College Park add $300
Asher Bassford and wife to Wm Smith,
It 3, blk 16, Woodland Park add 5,457
Mary R Pinkney and husband to l> M
Emmons. Its 1 and 2, blk 1, O V Ba
con's subd 750
D M. Emmons to Mlcajak Pinkney, It 4
blk 6. Oliver's add to West St. Paul.. 1.500
Rice Street Building society to F C
Schade. Its 19, 20, 21, 22 and 23, Wolt
er's aubd It 51. Lake Como 775
Henry Brown and wife to Grace M El
lison, It 6, blk 3, Summit Park add.. 9,50)
Transfers, 6; consideration $18,283
Are You Going to Move?
Watch for the Realty and Rental Lists in the
Sunday Globe. All kinds of houses to.
rent and many snaps If you want to buy.
(80 E. 7th Street. St. Paul, Mini,
Speedily cures all private, nervous,
chronic and blood and skin diseases of
both sexes, without the use of mer
cury or hindrance from business. NO
CURB, NO PAY. Private diseases,
and all old, lingering cases where the
blood has become poisoned, causing
ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bon«-s, and all
diseases of tho kidneys and bladder
are cured for life. Men of all agea -who
are suffering from the results of youth
ful Indiscretions or excesses of maturs
years, producing nervousness, indiges
tion, constipation, loss of memory, eta.
are thoroughly and permanently cured.
Dr. Feller, who has had many years
of experience In thlß specialty, 1b a
graduate from one of the l*»ad!r.g medi
cal colleges of the country. H« has
never failed in curing any cases that' ■
he has undertaken. Cases and cor
respondence eaeredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions Medlclns 1
§#nt by mall and express everywhere
free from risk and exposure.