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OH WBEftT AflD CORfl
FREIGHT RATES TO CHICAGO WILL
BE MATERIALLY REDUCED
OMAHA AND GREAT WESTERN
MAKE A CIT OF ABOIT FOl R
CENTS A HI SHEL ON
|-ROM MINNESOTA STATIONS.
Other Lines Are Dissatisfied and a
Lively Rate War Mny Yet
The bitter war which has existed I
ftmong the railroads for several weeks
in the matter of grain rates promises
to be brought to a focus very short- j
ly, for the very good reason that
rates have now gone down so low that
there is no profit in the grain traffic,
and railroads, some of them at least,
are operating at a loss by reason of the
Two new cuts will go into effect to
day, those of the Chicago Great West
ern and the Omaha, and more excite
ment is looked for. All talk of a com- j
promise is off, and from the present j
outlook the situation will continue to j
prow more complicated until the traffic
men of the different lines agree to come
The rates on the Omaha, to go into
effect today, are an average cut of 7
cents per hundred pounds, all along j
the line, on wheat and corn. The rates j
from Minnesota and the Dakotas are i
reduced by reason of the effect of the i
cuts by otiier roads in Nebraska and j
lowa territory. The cut is bound to be
taken advantage of by shippers while
it lasts. From some of the points,
where the old rate was 27 cents per 100, j
the rate has been cut down to 17 cents j
on wheat; and from 22 cents per 100 on
rom, to 15 cents. The average reduc
tion, however, from Nebraska points,
Is about 7 cents, and slightly less for
Minnesota and lowa. It is rumored
that a still further reduction may go
Into effect unless an understanding is
The Great Western will also place an
other rate in effect today. The old
rate of 16 cents on wheat will be cut to
J2 cents per 100, and on corn from 14 to
P cents. And thus the merry war goes
on. Other southwestern lines will be
heard from, very likely, in a day or
It was the original rate of 16 cent 9
on wheat and 14 on corn maintained
by the Great Western which is largely
responsible for the present war in grain
rates. All grain west of the Missouri
river for years has been billed so that
lines entering Kansas City get the big j
part of the business, and lines from j
that city to Chicago get the balance of
the haul. Some times there was money
In it and often there was not.
These balances were unsatisfactory
to many of the lines, and the Great
Western took an average of the
balances earned by the other lines, and
Bet up the result as a permanent rate.
The balance thus fixed was as stated
above. 16 on wheat and 14 on corn. The
ether lines looked upon this rate as a
cut on the fixed rates then in force,
und went the Great Western one better,
and thus the present war started. Cuts
are coining thick and fast. One went
Into effect last Friday, and the above
schedule comes into effect today. The
Great Western rate in effect today is
the lowest that has yet been made.
The competitors of the Great Western
contend that that line should maintain
local rates on Kansas City grain, that
Is 24 cents on wheat and 20 on corn,
but the Great Western insists that
Kansas City has no local grain, and
therefore no legitimate local rate. All
the traffic of Kansas City is through
traffic. It is expected that some agree
ment will be required before many
days have gone past. Chicago lines,
and lines from the Southwest into that
city are already crying quit, but none
of them will give in first.
N. P. SALE CONFIRMED.
Formal Order Entered at Milwaukee
i>> .In lino Soiminn.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. July 27.— The
sale of the properties of the Northern
Pacific Railroad company was con
firmed by Judge Seaman, in the United
Ft;.tes court this morning. The decree
ot confirmation provides that as soon
as the deeds have been executed the re
ceivers shall give possession to the pur
chasers. While the bids for the three
parcels were up to the amount speci
fied in the decree of sale, $12,500,000, this
sum by no means represents what the
new company will have to pay for the
property. In addition to the other
obligations that are imposed, the pur
chaser is required to pay to the bond
holders of the general second mort
gage bonds the sum of $1,000 for each
bond, together with all coupons and in
terest that may be due; to the holders
of the third mortgage bonds the sum
of $650 per bond of $1,000, and to the
holders of the consolidated mortgage
bonds, $350 per bond of $1,000. The sum
of $250 must be paid to the Farmers'
Loan and Trust company, in trust for
the holders of each of the collateral
trust notes of the face value of $1,000.
The purchaser must also pay all of the
costs and expenses of the sale, together
With the compensation of Special Mas
ter Carey. Thirty days is the time
within which the purchaser must com
ply with the terms of the sale. Ninety
days are allowed for the purchaser to
examine the existing contracts and
leases and elect which to assume or
Knshefl the Worlt.
The work of getting out the legal details
following the sale of the Northern Pacific Sat
urday, was carried on with surprising speed
and alacrity. The moment the sale was com
pleted. Master Carey compiled his report
rushed it to the printers, and by 6:30 a spe
cial messenger arrived in Minneapolis with
copies for the road and the United States court
X>CHI t Take a Bottle of
Just before retiring, and you will glide gently The STAR
and noiselessly into the Sleep of the Just. r>i«i i «-*
J fliiwaukee Beer
131 DlaiA B!6Ring UOij foot of John St. Telephone 1414.
1 111 1 1 T F I Fin fX^T^^V^fvWIVTPL 1^* 11 ' * 3 -7B PER 100 LBS., OR ZVtO PER 18. We have contracted for a great many cnrloadi of this lead, and we would advise you to Completely preloeUyour horses and cattle from F!y-I'e«u. It contains „ hoUoVou? matter ™rt
AMiUi Li LAI \ n\'.'" c l- "TRICTLYPmiE UNSEED OIL, raw 37c gal. Boiled, 3=*,c per cal. New Road Carts for $7.17. Gasoline Stoves-1 bnrnerjl.lfc; ? burners, $2.87: 8 burner*, $3,70. New Home Repair- cure. «orea. galls and eruptions of all kinds on farm fct«.:k. it Improve, lie con of «,« S«i 1
P tT U • - ; '"SO.-t.u. Fo. J.hOc; No. X Roots Repairing Outfit. 81.49. Duchess Bieyeles. $34.2f: Duke Blcvcle*. $34.27; Peerhonnd Bicyclea. $19.76. New H«rnes». J3.47, Two-Seat F«milv Carrlaue. with, extension sud abollshei tbe use of • fly-nets." It is an excellent lubricator for reancr« mower. «nrt ...ft . -?
■ I nU * l 9;': psu save you i. to 5> per cent on anything in bnggy and harness Hue. Buggy and barness Catalogue free. American Koad Washers, fl.Meach. and Western Square Washern, $1.03 eaci. of farm machinery. It costt but iltll* »nd Haves much :no farm or daitv sionld »,«^tth« .
■ VtBI BBa OmtmSS 1 feo the r.nmes an.l addresses of 17 farmers and we will send you our GROCERY PRICE LIST T|| nnn tDTQ' CIIPPI V Uhll^C 608 " 510 . 717-719-751 KICOLLKT AVENUB. ¥ rice per Kalion, with full direction, for using, BJ ceuts. Price peVgJllll L ,he barrnlnf--n In
•very two weeks and this will keep you posted on the lowest prices of groceries in the market. 1 1 Mi HUD tK I 0 cU" I LT liUUoti MINNEAPOLIS, MIJiN. tallou*. M ceuU. p ganon, o> tne barrel of JO or 50
t. M. ROBKUTB' SUPPLY HOUBB, 508, 610, 717, 1 ft 7721 Nieoilvt ATfc. Mlnno»pollt, Minnwota,
AIR LINE! ENJOINED
From Patting Southern Cat Rates
SPARTANSBERG, S. C.. July 27.— United
States Circuit Judge Charles H. Simonton,
in chambers at Flat Rock, N. C, today, Is
sued a temporary injunction against the
Seaboard Air line, the Southern States Freight
association and lines connecting and acting
with it, from making any reduction whatever
in the existing freight or passenger rates
over these lines. The defendants are ordered
for appearance before him at Greenville, S.
C, on Aug. 15, to show caus why the in
junction should not be permanent.
The temporary order issued today provides
that until that hearing and until the filing of
any order which the court may see fit to
make upon or after such hearing, the Sea
board Air line is restrained and enjoined
from continuing in force and further opera
ting the reduction in rates put In effect on
July 27 last for freight and passenger traffic,
or that of July 12, or from making any
further reduction or cut whatever in either
freight or passenger traffic, or from making
any change or from operating either alone
or in combination with other transportation
lines or other different rates from those in
effect July 12.
It is further ordered that the Southern
Railway company, and all other members of
the Southern States Freight association, are
enjoined and forbidden to cut rates in any
manner, or from carrying into effect the re
duction of 80 per cent from the rates in ef
fect July 12. H. S. Haines, commissioner of
the Southern States Freight and Passenger
association, is also enjoined. The bill in
equity was brought for J. H. Averill, re
ceiver of the Port Royal & Augusta Railroad
company, by Augustus P. Smythe, represent
ing the complainants.
TO STIFFEN RATES.
Traffic Managers Will Make an Effort
CHICAGO, July 27.— 1t is likely a meeting
of the traffic managers of the Southwestern
and Western roads will be held this week for
the purpose of injecting a little stiffening into
freight rates, and also for the purpose of
conciliating some of the Gulf lines that are
of the opinion that they have a grievance,
and that the best way to procure satisfaction
is by slashing rates. The Rock Island road
has been an active mover for the meeting,
and it now seems as though its work will be
crowned with success as far, at least, as call
ing the meeting is concerned.
The unsatisfactory condition of . the ex
cursion business has led some of the Color
ado lines to start a movement for more traf
fic than they have been securing of late. A
meeting of all the Chicago-Colorado lines will
be held in this- city tomorrow for the purpose
of considering the advisability of running a
number of cheap excursions from the East
ern territory of the Western Passenger as
sociation to Colorado. The excursions will
without doubt be arranged and the dates
and all preliminary arrangements will be set
tled at the meeting. It is the present under
standing that all of the excursions will be
run in the month of August.
RISE CENTS FLAT.
Low Grain Rate Made by the
CHICAGO, July 27.— The Santa Fe an
nounced today that it would make a 9-cent
flat rate on grain shipments from Kansas
City to Chicago, the rate to become effective
as soon as it is authorized by the Interstate
commission. The rate is the lowest yet made
on grain from the West to Chicago. The
Chicago Great Western has a 9-cent rate in
effect, but it is a proportional rate, and ap
plicable only to shipments destined to points
beyond Chicago. The rate of the Atchison
applies on shipments to and beyond Chicago,
without reference to destination.
CONFIRMED HERE, TOO.
Northern Paeilic Sale Approved by
Judge Lochren, of the United States circuit
court, yesterday issued an order confirming
the sale of Northern Pacific land made in
this judicial district last Friday.
Northern Pacific Poster.
The Great Northern has issued a very clever
and unique poster announcing the annual
water carnival at Minnetonka Beach this even
ing. The poster is of the prevailing style, and
is firinted upon baker's wrapping paper. The
design was that of Raymond Cavanaugh, of
the advertising department of the road.
ST. PAIL THE TERMINUS.
Soo Trains Now Begin and End at
The Milwaukee has issued a circular auth
orizing the sale of Homeseekers' excursions
to the West and Southwest, on August 4 and
18, September 1. 5 and 29, ftnd October 6 and
20. The rate will be one fare with $2 added for
round trip. The same road will sell round trip
tickets to the State Democratic convention at
Minneapolis, August 4, for one fare for round
The Great Northern officials deny the state
ment in telegraphic dispatches from Duluth,
stating that President Hill had made a traffic
agreement with the Canadian Pacific, over the
lJuluth & Winnipeg, which line was pur
chased Saturday by the Canadian Pacific.
General Passenger Agent F. I. Whitney, of
the Great Northern, returned yesterday after a
tour of the East. Mr. Whitney left his family
in Detroit, Mich., the former home of Mr.
The Poo line has issued an order making
St. Paul the terminus of all its trains, and re
moving the terminus for passenger traffic
President and General Manager Burt and
General Freight Agent Clark, of the Omaha,
are in Chicago today.
Nic Vanderpool, traveling passenger agent
of the New York Central, is in the city.
General Freight Agent J. W. McNider, of the
Sioux City & Northern, is in the city.
A Woman's Views.
"I've been thinking it over," said young
Mrs. Torkins. "and I have concluded that
this country had better go right ahead and
get some silver money before it's all gone."
"What are you talking about?" her hus
"Why, I saw a piece In the paper which
said that silver money is cheap money."
"Well. Charley, dear; doesn't that mean
that it's a bargain?"
The Nature of the Work,
Applicant (in answer to advertisement for
fifteen stylishly dressed women) — I am here
In answer to your advertisement.
Young Doctor — Yes.
Applicant— Now, what did you want us to
Young Doctor— Merely to sit In my recep
tion room during office hours and discuss
my large practice whenever any one enters.
"How did De Courcey Bitzalan, the actor,
come to change boarding houses?"
"His landlady got personal the other morn
"How was that?"
- "Well, she was particularly pleased with
ncr breakfast, and she asked him how the
eggs struck him."
State of the Case.
Ann Arbor Wrinkle.
Transient— Waiter, bring me some good rare
New 'Walter— Good steak Is always rare
Same Thing: Over Again.
"Everybody said that I was the prettiest
bride of the year."
"Yes, and they said the same thing last
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: TUESDAY, JULY 28, 1896,
LOW CHOP ESTIMATE
THOMAN'S BULLISH REPORT THE
FACTOR IN THE CHICAGO
ONE HUNDRED MILLIONS
IS ABOUT THE ESTIMATED YIELD
FOR MINNESOTA AND THE
SHARP RALLY IN THE FINAL HOUR.
Profit Taken Pulled Down the Price,
But on the Rise Wheat Closed
CHICAGO, July 27.— The Influence of Tho
man's crop report, showing a material reduc
tion In the condition of both spring and win
ter wheat, caused September wheat to re
gain a sharp loss caused by profit-taking,
and final figures for that cereal show no
change. Corn was decidedly weak and closed
%c lower. Oats closed about %c higher.
Provisions made new low records, and closed
10c lower. Wheat was nervous all day with
the trade active and seemingly broadening.
The early strength was due principally to
the continued rains, which are reported to
have inflicted more damage on wheat in stack
or in the shock. This, with moderate world's
shipments and rather small receipts, gave the
market a strong and decidedly higher open
ing. But the bulge started the lucky longs
to selling to realize profits and while the mar
ket took the offerings well for a time, they
gradually caused a good deal of weakness,
and there was a steady drop of l*4c from the
high point early. Thoman's report was the
factor and its bullish character caused a
gradual recovery. It reduced the estimate
of both spring and winter wheat, the former
from 90 per cent a month ago to 73y 2 per
cent now. The total production In Minne
sota and the two Dakotas is estimated at only
110,000,000 bushels, against 186,000,000 last
year, and the total crop at only .147,000,000
bushels, or 83,000,000 bushels less than a year
ago. Winter wheat which in the last days
of June promised 271,000,000 bushels is re
duced to 259,000,000 bushels, the highest dur
ing the last ten years. This indicates a total
crop— spring and winter— of 406,000,000 bushels
against 467,000,000 bushels last year. The
visible supply, which showed an increase of
400,000 bushels where a decrease of fully
600,000 was expected, caused another relapse
in prices ;> some of the loss being recovered
later, however, on the high quotations for
new red wheat and a good country milling
demand. September opened irregular and
about fee higher at 59%«u60c, declined to
58%e, advanced to 59% c, off to 59% c, and
closed steady at 59^@59%c.
Corn was weak and prices suffered a fur
ther decline. Reports from the country were
most favorable for an enormous crop, and
local receipts were large. Longs sold freely
and there was good selling for the short ac
count, prices ruling lower from the start.
September opened %c lower at 25%@26c, and
gradually declined to 25% c, closing weak at
25% c. Oats influenced by continued unfavor
able crop reports, the early market was active
and strong, with prices ruling higherr. Later,
in sympathy with the weakness in corn,
prices declined somewhat. September opened
V 2 c higher at 18%e, sold between 18%e and
17% c, closing steady at 17%@18c.
Provisions were dull and heavy. The
steadiness of the livestock market had a
favorable effect for the time, but sympathy
with corn and free offerings gradually re
duced prices, lard and ribs making new low
records. The closing feeling was rather
weak. September pork closed 10c lower at
$6; September lard 10c lower at $3. 27%; Sep
tember ribs 10c lower at $email@example.com. Esti
mates: Wheat, 200 bu; oats, 105 bu; hogs
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- ' High- Low- Clos-
Articles. ing. est. est. ing.
July 59 59^4 58 58%
September 59%-60 60 58% 59V4-% i
December 61%-62 62 60% 61%
July 254 25% 24% 24%
September 25% 26 25%-% 25%
May 28% 28%-29 28% 28%
July 18% 18% 18 18V 3
September 18% 18% 17%-18 17%-18
May 21-2114 21% 20%-% 20%
September 6 07% 6 10 5 95 6 00
October 600 600 5 87% 5 95%
January 6 92% 6 92% 6 75 6 SO
September 3 27% 3 27% 315 3 17%
October 3 27% 3 27% 3 22% 3 22%
January 3 60 3 60 3 50 3 52%
September 3 27% 3 27% 3 15 8 20
October 330 3 30, 320 3 22%
January 3 42% 3 32% 3 32% 3 35
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour —
Firmer. Wheat— No. 2 spring, 58% c; No. 2
red, 61%@61%c. Corn— No. 2, 25 l /ic. Oats-
No. 2, 18%@18%c; No. 2 white, f. 0. b., 25% c;
No. 3 white, f. o. b., 18i4@20%c. Rye— No. 2,
31c. Barley— No. 2, nominal; No. 3, f. o. b.,
24%(530c. Flax Seed— No. 1. 73% c. Timothy
Seed— Prime, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Pork— Mess, per
bbl, $5.95@6. Lard— Per 100 lbs, $3.12%®3.20.
Ribs — Short sides (loose). 3%ffS4c. Shoulders-
Dry salted (boxed), 3%@3%c. Whisky—Dis
tillers' finished goods, per gal. $1.22. Receipts
—Wheat, 69,000 bu; corn, 326,000 bu; oats,
155,000 bu; rye, 6,500 bu; Mtrley, 11,000 bu.
Shipments— Wheat, 204.000 bu; corn, 402,000
bu; oats, 120.000 bu; rye, 1,000 bu; barley,
13.000 bu. On the produce exchange today
the butter market, was firm; creameries, 10@
14c; dairies, 9#l2c. Cheese quiet, . 6@6%c.
Eggs firm; fresh, 10% c.
Duluth and Superior Grain.
DULUTH. Minn., July 27.— The bullish In
fluence again predominated today. Cables
were higher and crop damage reports were
received. Country buying orders also added
to the strength. The market opened %c up
at 59V&C, sold down to 5S%c, and again took
a spurt upward, going to 59% c. The close was
at 59c. Cash sales were 125,000 bu, the mills
taking about half. Wheat stocks decreased
190,310 bu last week, and aggregated 7,018,264
bu at the close, as follows: No. 1 hard, 540,
--269 bu; No. 1 northern, 4,107,434 bu: No. 2
northern, 981,197 bu; No. 3 spring. 323.440 bu;
no grade, 14,645 bu; rejected, 30,616 bu; spe
cial bin, 1,020, 063 bu. Coarse grain stocks
were: Corn, 5,923 bu; Increase, 2,450 bu; rye,
30,450 bu; increase, 2,450 bu; rye, 30,450 bu
increase, 2,956 bu; flax, 1,403,757 bu; de
crease. 108,689 bu. The close: Cash No. 1
hard, 60% c; No. 1 northern 58% c; No. 2
northern, 55@57c; No. 3 spring, 54@55c; re
jected, 47%@53%c; to arrive, No. 1 hard
6014 c; No. 1 northern, 52% c; July, No. 1 hard,
60% c; No. 1 northern, 60% c. Receipts— W r heat,
100,185 bu; shipments, 143.357 bu; cars in
spected, 178; last year, 2C3; receipts, corn
nothing; oats, 26,323 bu; rye, 7,872 bu- bar
ley, 20,096 bu; flax. 2224 bu. Oats, close. 19% c;
rye 30c; flax, cash, 71 Vie; September, 72c.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., July 27.— Flour firmer
and higher. Wheat buoyant and higher; No.
1 northern, 61c; September. 59% c. Corn
steady; No. 3, 27c. Oats steady; No. 2 wljite,
20% c; No. 3 white, 20@20%c. Barley nom
inal; No. 2, 31c; sample, 26@30%c. Rye
steady; No. 1, 31% c. Provisions lower.
Butter and Eggs,
NEW YORK, July 27.— Butter steady; West
ern dairy, 9%@12c; Western creamery, 11%@
15c; Elgins. 15c. Eggs— Receipts. 10,723 pkgs;
Quiet; state and Pennsylvania, 14c; Western,
CHICAGO. July 27. —Butter firm; cream
eries. 10@14c; dairies, 9@l2c. Eggs firm;
fresh, 10% c.
N7W YORK, July 27.— The visible supply of
grain Saturday, July 25, as compiled by the
New York produce exchange, is as follows:
Wheat. 47,127,000; Increase, 399,000. Corn,
8.810,000; increase, 144,000. Oats, 6,537,000;
decrease, 570,000. Rye, 1,557,000; decrease,
99,000. Barley, 740,000; decrease, 8,800.
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
New Low Record Established for
NEW YORK, July 27.— Flour— Receipts 17,
--750 bbls; exports, 7,609 bbls; market held
higher, but buyera were slow to pay the ad
vance asked, a good business being done in
!ov? grades for export. Rye flour slow. Corn
meal quiet. Rye quiet Barley steady.
Barley malt nominal. Wheat — Receipts, 23.
--9 M tiu; exports, 40.053 bu; spot dull; No. 2
-ed, 66% c; No. 1 hard, 67% c; options opened
stronger, but declined Bharply under local
and foreign selling for long account, finally
rallied and closed %@%c higher; No. 2 red
July closed 64c; September, 64%<&>65c, closed
64% c. Corn— Receipts, 29,400 bu; exports,
6,100; spot weak; No. 2, 32c; options opened
steady, but declined, closing %@%c net low
er; July closed 31% c; September, 31%@32c.
Closed 31 %c. Oats— Receipts, 64,800 bu; ex
ports, 122,842 bu; Bp,ot firm; No. 2, 22% c; op
uons i-aacd orf With Kuril; closing pctiawuiy
%c net lower; July closed 22% c; September,
22%@22%c, closed 22% c. Hay steady. Hops
steady. Hides dull. Leather quiet.- Wool
dull. Beef quiet. Cut meats steady. Lard
easier. Pork dull: Tallow dull. Cottonseed
oil nominal. Petroleum firmer. Rosin steady.
Turpentine quiet. Rye steady. Molasses
dull. Pig iron quiet. Copper easy. Lead
firm. Tin unchanged. Spelter dull. Coffee
— Options opened steady and closed steady
and unchanged to 10 points net lower; sales,
17,500 bags, including July email@example.com; Sep
tember, firstname.lastname@example.org. Spot Coffee— Rio quiet;
No. 7, 12c. Mild quiet. Cordova, 17@16%c.
Sugar— Raw quiet; refined steady.
ST. PAUL MARKETS.
Quotations on Wheat and Grain Still
Quotations on Hay, grain, feed, etc., fur
nished by Griggs Bros., commission mer
WHEAT— No. 1 northern, 56%@57c; No. 2
CORN— No. 3 yellow, 23%@24c; No. 3, 22%@
OATS— No. 3 white, 17@17%c; No. 2, 16®
BARLEY AND RYE— Sample barley, 20®
25c; No. 2 rye, 26@26%c; No. 3 rye, 25%@
GROUND FEED AND MILLSTUFFS— No.
1 feed, ground, 2 bu corn to 1 bu oats, $9.50@
9.75; No. 2 feed, ground, 1 bu corn to 1 bu
oats, $email@example.com; No. 3 fed, ground, 1 bu corn
to 2 bu oats, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cornmeal, bolted,
$13@14; cornmeal, unbolted, ?email@example.com; bran,
bulk, $firstname.lastname@example.org. - ' ' . .
HAY— Slightly beter demand for the choice
qualities; stocks here still quite large, but
are mainly of the lowest grades. Choice qual
ities new wild and upland selling at $4.50@5;
inferior grades, $email@example.com; choice timothy, $7.50
@8; oat and ryejstraw, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Floor, Feed, Grain, Hay, Etc.
Northwestern Agents for PILLSBUHY'S BEST
State Agents for Grlswold Broi 1 Hay Bale
Ties. Write ns for prices.
lbl. lfcb and ibs Inn Gtli Sr.,M. Paul
Wheat Trade Was Dull After an
There was a rather dull trade in speculative
wheat yesterday after a bulge at the opening
which brought September wheat up to 56c. At
that price there was quite liberal realizing and
the market sagged off about %c when the
movement of prices became rather rapid be
tween narrow limits. At 12:30 the price was at
a point even with the close on Saturday. Rain
throughout the winter wheat country was the
principal bullish news. Closing quotations
were: No. 1 hard, o. t., 57% c; No. 1 northern,
July, uo%c; September, 55% c; December, 5"% c;
o. t. 56% c; No. 2 northern, o. t., 55%e. Cash
sales, by sample and otherwise, included the
following sales: 50 rars No. 1 northern, 57c;
10,000 bu. No. 1 northern to arrive. 56% c; 3,700
bu. No. 1 northern to arrive, 57c; 13 cars No.
1 northern to arrive, 57c; 3 cars No. 2 north
ern, 56% c; 2 cars No. 2 northern, 56c; 12 cars
«?; 3 ', 53^ c : 1 car No. 3, 54c; 2 cars No. 3,
55% c; 1 car No. 3. 55% c; 2 cars No. 3, frosted
I 53c; 3 cars No. 3. 53c: 1 car No. 3, frosted
02% c; 2 cars rejected, 53%; 1 car, no grade'
bin-burned, 40c; 2 cars rejected, 2 lbs. off 54c
-1 car No. 3 oats, to arrive. 17% c; 1 car No 3
oats, 17% c; 1 car No*. 3 oats, 17% c; 1 car No 2
rye, 27% c; 1 ear rye, thin, 26c; 1 car No 3
rye. 26% c; 3 cars No. 2 rye 27% c
I CASH WHEAT - A sharp demand from
local millers for standard grade and best
qualities of No. 2 northern were prominent
features of this market. Sellers started In
selling early and in this they were fortu
nate, for in a very few moments futures had I
dropped almost %c. The premium paid for
No. 1 northern over September was from lc
when futures were at a high point to l%c
after the decline had been registered. Futures
stood at 56c and 55% c when sales were largely
made. No. 2 northern sold at %@%c under
No. 1. No. 3 wheat of desirable milling qual
ity was traded at l%c to 2%c under standard
grade. Low grades dragged. An active call
exists for No. 1 northern to arrive at I%<;
over September and better. Receipts, 236
cars; shipped, 28.
FLOUR— First patents quoted at $email@example.com
per bbl; second patents at $firstname.lastname@example.org; first
clears, $email@example.com; second clears, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
low grade and red dog flour at the rates of
$email@example.com per bbl in jute. Flour shipments
HAY— Coarse and off-color hay is quoted
at $firstname.lastname@example.org per ton; medium, $4(§5; choice
to fancy, $5.50<§/6.50; timothy, $email@example.com. Re
ceipts, 35 tons.
CORN— No. 3 yellow was quoted at 24@24%c;
No. 3 corn, 23@23%c. Receipts, 2 cars;
OATS— No. 3 white are quoted at 17%@18c;
No. 3 oats at 17@17%c. Receipts, 25 cars;
BUTTER — Extras, perfect goods," 13%e;
firsts, larking in flavor, almost perfect, 12% c;
seconds, 10@llc; thirds, B@9c; imitations,
firsts, 10@llc; imitations, seconds, B@9o>
Dairies— Extras, 11%@12c; firsts, lacking in
flavor, sweet, 9@loc; seconds, 7%@Bc.
Ladles — Extras, 10c; packing stock, grass
bbls, 7c; grease butter, clean, 3c.
EGGS— Strictly fresh, 8%@8%c; seconds, 6
(gGVic. Cases returned, %c less. Sales are
made subject to candling, with loss off on
rotten and broken eggs.
CHEESE— FuII new cream, twins or flats,
fancy, 6%@7c; twins or flats, choice, 4%@5c;
twins or flats, good. S@4c; twins or flats,
sharp. l@2c; brick, extra fancy, B@B%c; L:m
burger, No. 1, 7%^ 8c; Limburger No. 2, 4@
sc; primost, No. 1, s@£% c - primost. No. 2,
3@4c; Young America.- choice to fancy, 8%
@9%e; block Swiss, No. 1, 10@llc; skims,
Received— Wheat, 236 cars, 167,500 bu; corn,
1,100 bu; oats, 29,250 bu: barley, 1,100 bu; rye,
6,000 bu; flax, 1,040 bu; flour, 425 bbls; mill
stuffs, 69 tons; hay, 35 tons; fruit, 648,800
lbs; merchandise, 1,782.670 lbs-; lumber, 18
cars; posts and piling. 2 cars; barrel stock,
3 cars; machinery, 481,680 lbs: coal, 608 tons;
wood, 93 cords; brick. 100,000; lime, 1 car;
cement, 2,000 bbls; household goods, 20,000
lbs; stone and marble. 3 cars; live stock,
5 cars; dressed meats, 80,000 lbs; hides, pelts,
etc., 30,000 lbs; wool, 33,000 lbs; railroad" ma
terial, 15 cars; sundries, 23 cars. Car lots,
Shipped— Wheat, 28 cars, 21,560 bu; oats
3,570 bu; barley, 2,480 bu; rye, 1,480 bu: oil,
91,800 lbs; flour, 39,926 bbls; millstuffs, 1,219
tons; fruit, 139,200 lbs; merchandise, 1,698,220
lbs; lumber, 87 cars; machinery, 644.800 lbs;
wood, 16 cords; lime, 1 car; cement, 300 bbls;
household goods, 15,000 Ib 3; pig iron, 10 cars;
ties, 5 cars; butter, 25,400 lbs; hides, pelts,
etc.; 97,800 lbs; wool, 959,171 lbs; railroad
materials, 1 car; sundries, 16 cars. Car lots,
LIVERPOOL, July 27.— Wheat— Spot firm,
futures quiet, unchanged; July, August, Sep
tember and October, 4s ll%d; November, 5s
%d. Maize— Spot dull; futures dull; July and
August, 2s lOd; September, 2s 10% d; Octo
ber, 2s lid; November, 2s ll%d; December,
CHICAGO, July 27. — Sales were on a basis
of $firstname.lastname@example.org for common dressed beef steers,
up to $email@example.com for choice to fancy shipping
cattle, with the bulk of the sales at $3.90®
4.80. Hogs— Sales were largely at $firstname.lastname@example.org;
heavy sold at $email@example.com; medium weights at
$3.35; mixed at $firstname.lastname@example.org, and light at $3.20
@3.55. Sheep moved off slowly at $1.75@2 for
common up to $email@example.com for good to choice,
while Westerns sold at $firstname.lastname@example.org and lambs
at $email@example.com. Few sheej> sold above $3, and
lambs sold largely below $5.25, the average
quality being poor. Receipts — Cattle, 14,500;
hogs, 28,000; sheep, 27,000.
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YORK, July 27.— Ma1l and telegraph
orders direct to principals and resident rep
resentatives of out-of-town houses were fairly
numerous today, and called chiefly for
bleached and brown cottons, also colored cot
tons and varying assortments of miscellan
eous complexion. Curtailment of production
is beginning to tell,; and some classes of
goods were not to be had for immediate de
liveries. Printing cloths "very dull at 2\£c.
KANSAS CITY, July $7.— Cattle— Receipts,
6,000; shipments, 6,009; ffcxas steers-, $2.10@3;
Texas cows, $firstname.lastname@example.org; beef steers, $3@4;
native cows, $email@example.com; stoekers and feeders,
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs— Receipts, 2,000; shipments,
500; market steady; heavies, $email@example.com; pack
ers, $2.80@3; mixed, $firstname.lastname@example.org; lights, $2.95
®3.10; Yorkers and pigs, $email@example.com. Sheep-
Receipts, 2,800; shipments, 1,300; lambs, $3®
5; muttons, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
STOCK TONE HEAM
VOLUME OP BUSINESS SMALL AND
THE MOVEMENT OP PRICES
CUE TAKEN FROM LONDON.
(LOWER PRICES FOR AMERICANS
ABROAD REFLECTED IN THE
LIST CLOSED LOWER AND HEAVY.
In the Last Hour of the Trading
Realizing: Sales Caused a Gen
NEW YORK, July 27.— The story of today's
stock speculation can be briefly summed up.
The volume of business exceeded by only a
few thousand shares the half-holiday rec
ord of Saturday. The movement of prices
was irregular and a heavy tone was evident
throughout. The dealings were almost en
tirely professional, the traders taking their
cue from the lower London prices. There
appeared to be a dearth of commission orders
and the market made only an indifferent ral
ly on the news that the committee of for
eign exchange houses had submitted a plan
for controlling the exchange situation for the
next ninety days, which had been formally
approved by all of the representative bank
ing interests. The attitude of London as a
seller was reported to be partly due to the
unfavorable reports of general trade in this
country and to the increasing gravity of the
rate situation in the South. The leadership
of the market was mainly by Sugar, both in
point of activity and extent of fluctuation.
The movements in the other shares were rel
atively unimportant. There was no news of
consequence, aside from that above noted.
The opening was fairly active and weak at
declines extending to 1% per cent. A moder
ate rally ensued shortly after the initial
sales. At the recovery the trading became
dull. The only noteworthy change subse
quently, up to midday, were in Chicago. Gas,
which sold off on realizing, and Manhattan,
which reacted to the low point on revised
bear pressure and unfavorable gossip. The
report of the result of the conference of
foreign bankers caused a rally of a point or
thereabouts In the more active shares about
2 o'clock. In the last hour realizing sales
caused a general reaction, and the market
closed heavy in tone with prices fractionally
lower than Saturday. In some instances the
declines reached a point or more. Railway
bonds were sluggish and weak on renewed
offerings on foreign account. The withdrawal
of the opposition to the Oregon Improve
ment reorganization was not reflected in any
pronounced movement in the bonds. Sales
were $579,000. Governments were quiet and
o r £?A Ula £ with an eas y tendency. Sales were
2 000. Silver certificates rose % per cent to
69% c on sales of $15,000.
The total sales of stocks today were 115.140
shares, including the following: Sugar 38 900
--?n£! ln ? t01 l xt Quinc y> n - m - Chicago Gas;
4,000; L. & N., 8,500; Manhattan, 6,500; Rock
Island, 5.5C0; St. Paul, 22,800; silver certifi
The following were the fluctuations in the
leading railway and industrial stocks yester
-... T ing. est. est. ing.
Minn. Iron „ 54
Am. Tobacco 58" 58% 58*' 58
Atchison 11% 11% 11% 11%
Am. Cotton Oil 9 9 9 8%
C-. B. & Q 6514 66 64% 65 .y
C, C, C. & St. L 24 24 24 24
Ches. & Ohio 13% 13% 1314 13%
Chicago Gas 52% 53% 52 52%
Cordage 3% 4 3% 3%
Delaware & Hudson 119%
Del., Lack. & West. ..151 151 151 " 100
Dis. & C. Feed Co. .. 10% 10% 10% 10%
Erie 13 i/
General Electric . . . . 23% 24 23»i 23%
Hocking Valley jg
Illinois Central ,-.. "" 91
Jersey Central 93% 93% 92* 92%
Kansas & Texas 10
Louisville & Nash. .. 45% 46* 45% 45%
Lake Shore 145 145 145 145 "
Manhattan Con 90% 91% 90% 90%
Missouri Pacific 17% 1714 17% 17%
Michigan Central . ... . 92%
New York Central 92 92% 91% 91%
Northwestern 94% 95 94% 94%
North American 4
2 ma il a 34^> 3 4% 34% 33%
S e % din T g , •* n * »* 10 % 10%
Rock Island 56% 56% 56 56%
Southern Railway .... 7% 7% 7% 7%
Southern Railway pfd 20% 20% 20% 20%
Silver Certificates ....69% 69% 69% 69%
Sugar Refinery 104 104% 103% 104%
Sugar Refinery pfd .. 97% 98% 97% 98%
|t- Paul 70% 70% 69% 70
St. Paul pfd 122
Tennessee Coal 16% 17 16% 16%
Texas Pacific g%
Union Pacific 6 6 6 6
U. S. Leather pfd .... 48% 48% 48% 48%
Western Union 79% 79% 79% 79%
Wabash pfd 14 14" i 4 '" 14
M. & St. L. Ist pfd 65
m. & st. l. 2d pfd .;;; ;;;; 35^
U S. new 4s reg. .113 Cen. P. lsts of '95. 98
do new 4s coup. .114 Den. &R.G. 7s 109
do 5s reg 110 do 4s 88
do 5s coup 11l Erie 2ds".\' 59%
do 4s re e 106 G. H. & S. A. 65.'105
do 4s coup 107 do 7s 95
do 2s reg 95 H. &T. C. 55.'."102
Pac:flc 6s of '95... 100% do 6s 100
Ala., class A ...,95 M. K. T. Ist 4s" 78%
do B 103 do 2d 4s 54%
<j° c 95 Mut. Union 6s ...108
do Currency .... 95 N. J. C. gen. 55... 115
La. new cons. 45. . 93 Nor. Pac. lsts 113
Missouri 6s 100 do 2ds "106
N. Car. 6s 115 N. w. cons ""138
do 4s 97% do S. F. deb. ss. 107
S. Car. non-fund.. 1 Rio G. W. lsts 67%
Term. new. set 6s. 77 St. Paul cons. 75.. 125
d( > 5s 108 do C. &P.W. 55. 109%
do old 6s 60 St. L.&l.M.gen.ss. 69%
Va. Centuries ....55 St. L.&S.F.gen.6s.lOO
do deferred 4 Tex. Pac. lsts 79%
Atchison 4s 73% do 2ds . "16
do 2d A 32% U. P. lsts of '96...'100
Canada So. 2ds . . 99 West Shore 4s 102%
O. R. & N. 15t5. 107% Nor. Pac. 3ds ..'.'. 64
The following were the closing prices of
other stocks as reported by the Associated
Adams Express.. .116 U. P., D. & G 2
American Ex 108 N. W. pfd... 144
Canada Southern. 44 N. Y. & N E 35
Ches. & 0hi0.... 13% Oregon 1mp......'. %
Chicago & A1t0n.. 151 Oregon Nay 10
C, B. & Q 65 O. S. L. & U.'n! 9
Con. Gas 143% P., D. & E 1U
C, C. C. & S. L. 23% Rio G. W.."""' 15
Col. C. & I % do pfd "40
Del. & Hudson.. 119% Rock Island 56%
Del.,' L. & W....150 St. Paul .... 70
D. & R. G. pfd.. 42% do pfd "122
Erie 38% St. Paul & Omaha 33%
do pfd 15 do pfj 122
Fort Wayne 163 Term. C. & 1 16%
Gt. Nth'n pfd.... 109 T. & O. C. pfd 6%
C. &E. I. pfd.... 93 U. S. Express.... 40
St. Paul & D.... 17 Wells-Fargo Ex 90
Kan. & T. pfd 19% W. & L. E 7%
Louis & Nash 45% do pfd ... 24%
Louis. & N. A.... 5 Mpls. & St. L 16
Mobile & Ohio 16 Col. F. & I '" 18
Nash. & Chatt.... 68 do pfd !100
Bulwer $Q.2s!Ontarlo fIO.OO
Cholor 1.75 Ophir 1.00
Crown Point 40 Plymouth 20
Con. Cal. & Va.. 1.60 Quicksilver 1.50
Deadwood 1.25 do pfd 13.00
Gould & Curry... .65 Sierra Nevada ... .55
Hale & Norcross. 1.15 Standard 1.35
Homestake 29.00 Union Con 40
Iron Silver 38 Yellow Jacket 40
NEW YORK, July 27.— Evening Post's Lon
don financial cablegram: The stock markets
were idle today. Business was checked by
the approaching holidays and the settlement,
commencing tomorrow, when nasty differ
ences on Americans have to be faced. The
settlement in mines today shows considerable
weakness, and Contangoes- on certain shares
were very stiff. Americans opened very stiff
on arbitrage buying, but gave way later,
stocks being sold here on Bryan's nomina
tion by the Populists. Some of the most im
portant dealers in American* here regard the
B. E NEWPORT & SON
IN VESTMENT BANKERS,
Loan Honey on Improved Property la li, Paul
and Minneapolis at
5 and 6 % "On or Beforf
New Pioneer Press BUi Reeve Butldtir
ST. PaUL. MINNBAPOM3.
Note — Our mortgages are
not made payable in gold.
L. I. Casserlt. John S. Pkinc*.
Casserly & Prince.
General Insurance and Loans.
Money to loan on Improved Real Estate at
Building Society loans released and straight
mortgage loans negotiated instead— with the "on
or before" privilege if desired.
Offices 113 & 115 En llcott Arcade.
Michael Doran, Jamea JUoraa.
M, DORAN & CO.
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
311 Jackson St., St. Paul. Mini
fIBSfaIDTS OF TITLE
And Lists of Property Owned
by Any Individual Furnished.
THE ST, PAUL
TITLE INSURES & TrTJST 31
C.L.HAAS COMMISSION CO.
LEve Stosk Coiim3s3l3-i,
I'nfon Stoeic Yard*, SontH St. P,ni
Rogers & Rogers
LIVE STOCK COMMISSION",
Union Stock Yards, Souths;. Paul. MUi.
G. H.F. SSIiITH & OOs
VpmhAP JNew York Stock Bxctianj*.
•vemoer , Chicago Hoard of Trade.
Stocks. BonJv Qr»aln, PrivUlOT* ii 1
Cotton. Private wires to Ne 7 York an! Chi
cago. i(.i Pioneer Prefcb Bldg, St. Paul, Minn.
situation in America very gravely. The con
tinental bourses were adversely affected by
the Macedonian news.
New York: Money.
NEW YORK, July 27.— Money on call easy
at 2@2y 2 per cent; last loan, 2; closed 2.
Prime mercantile paper, 6@7 per cent. Sterl
ing exchange steady, with actual business
in bankers' bills at $4.88M>@4.88% for demand
and ?email@example.com% for sixty days. Posted
rates, $4.88M>@4.89M>. Commercial bills, $4.87.
Bar silver, 65% c; silver certificates, G&Vs®
CHICAGO, July 27.— Money steady on call
at B@6 per cent; on time, 6 per cent. New
York exchange, 50c discount. Foreign ex
change, demand, $4.88%; sixty days, $4.87% c.
NEW YORK, July 27.— Clearings, $58,137,031;
Union Stock Yards South St. Paul.
Receipts— 2so hogs, 70 cattle, no calves, no
HOGS — A light run, and trading was slow.
What was sold went to outsiders at s@loc
decline, in sympathy with the Eastern de
Representative Sales —
No. Ay. Price. No. Ay. Price.
64 314 $3 00 15 188 $2 70
CATTLE— Quiet. A fair run for Monday.
Some trading was done at prices steady at
last week's closing quotations.
Representative Sales —
No. Ay. Price. No. Ay. Price.
16 cows 1,054 $2 30 11 cows 1,047 $2 65
1 heifer 770 2 00 1 steer ....1.280 3 25
3 canners... 900 1 10 5 heifers .. 810 2 40
3 steers 1,036 300 1 bull .. ..1,220 200
4 steers 942 3 00 2 cows 995 2 00
SHEEP— DuII. No receipts and practically
no demand. Every one is well supplied and
not much is needed this week.
CATTLE— Market steady, with Saturday.
Trading opened rather slow, with a moderate
supply on sale. Light stockers and inferior
butcher cattle are the only kinds not want
ed, however. Sales:
No. Wt. Price
4 cows 922 $2 55
1 cow 1,080 200
29 stockers 790 280
1 stag 750 200
1 canner ... 1,100 150
Four milch cows, $120.
HOGS — Quiet; nothing worthy of mention
SHEEP— One train of Westerns arrived, en
route to Chicago. Demand good at unchanged
Midway Horse Market.
Barrett & Zimmerman's report. Horses-
Today's receipts light, but what they lacked
in quantity they made up in quality. Con
siderable inquiry by private parties for gen
eral purpose horses and drivers. Local deal
ers bought freely. Outside carload buyers are
holding back for the regular Wednesday auc
tion. Prices are holding their own on com
mon horses, with a slight advance on very
choice stock. Today's representative sales:
One pair bay geldings, 4 and 5
years, sound 2,800 $177 50
One pair gray geldings, 6 years,
service sound 3,200 215 00
One pair brown geldings, 10
years, wind and work 2,800 75 00
One pair bay mares, 6 years,
sound, drivers 2,000 120 00
One sorrel gelding, 5 years,
service sound, driver 1,050 55 00
One bay mare. 6 years, sound.
well bred, driver 1,150 115 00
One black gelding, 8 years, serv
ice sound 1,250 55 00
One bay gelding, 6 years, at the
halter 1.000 20 00
One gray pony, 5 years, green 700 17 50
OMAHA, July 27.— Cattle— Receipts, 2,000;
native beef steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Western steers,
$email@example.com; Texas steers. $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows and
heifers, $2.40@3; canners, $email@example.com; stockers
and feeders. $firstname.lastname@example.org; calves, $email@example.com. Hogs
—Receipts, 1,200; 5c lower; heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
mixed, $email@example.com; light, $2.90@3. Sheep—Re
ceipts, 500; fair to choice natives, $2.50@3; do
Westerns, $firstname.lastname@example.org; common and stock
sheep, $email@example.com; lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
PROTECTION FOR RESERVE.
Bankers' Plan Adopted, Bat yot Made
NEW YORK. July 27.— The committee of
seven, appointed at the recent meeting of the
Exchange bankers, to devise a plan for the
prevention of gold exports during the next
ninety days, today presented a complete re
port to the full body at a meeting held at the
offices of J. P. Morgan & Co. The plan war
pronounced effective and was unanimously
adopted and the committee discharged. The
plan will take effect immediately. A mem
ber of the firm of J. P. Morgan & Co. said that
no public statement could be made at this
time. Deposits by local banks at the sub
treasury foot up $375,000, and swell the grand
aggregate to $18,015,000.
OX EASY STREET.
Gold Still Pouring Into the Treasury
WASHINGTON, July 27— The bankers are
making good their promises in the matter of
turning in gold to the treasury, and today the
reserve was swelled by the addition of $1,145,
--000 in coin, $400,000 coming from Boston, $250,
--000 from Chicago and $495,000 from New York.
There was drawn out today $129,100 in gold
coin and $5,400 in gold bars, leaving the re
serve at the close of business standing at
Trains Leave and Arrive St. Paul
Union Depot, Sfbley St.
/ggE&v TICKET OFFICE
EAST THIRD ST.
Uiniug Cars on Winnipeg aud PAUL "
Paciiic Coast Train*. Leave. Arrive,
Pacific Mai! (daily) for Fareo
Bozeman, Bucte. Helena, Mls
»ou)a, Spokane. Tacoma.
bctttleand Portland...- 2:4~>pm 5:55 p m
Dakota Express 'flnilyi for
Moorhead, Fargo, J-mPttown,
Ferjms Fallp, Wahpeton.
Crooks ton, Grand Forks, Graf
ton and Winnipeg S :00 pm 7:10 a m
Farjro Local (dally except Sun
day ) for SL Cloud, Bralnerd
• ud Fargo I:")") am;s:3) p m
P'llmmi Fir*' (*'»«■» onrl Tnnrin? Sleeper*
395 ROBERT ST.,
1 1 i uJMipffiP CORNER SIXTH,
ffl^^jggtf^ (TEONE 480) AND
lf4Kßjftjffj?f-jj|l UNION DEPOT.
LeaTe. | tEx. San. 'Daily. | Arrive
Ijl :Kam .Duluth. Superior. Ashland. +s :sopm
•H:dpm ....Duluth mid Superior. .. *6:soam
•1< :(f am Su City, Omaha <fc Kan. City »6:55 pm
«f :(; am Elmore, Su Falls, Pipestone IC:s.'pni
t4:apm ..Mankato. New Ulm, Tracy. tfl:&sam
1N :lfam Watmown. Huron, Pierre. +fi:sspm
*f ill pm Sioux City. Omaha, Kbm. ct. *7 :25 am
•Prl^pm "California in Three Days" •Tr'Tiam
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY.
Ticket Office. I'JJ E. Third 3t. 'Phone ' Ui.
Leave. *Daily. tExcupr Sundat. Aeritb.
+8:20 am Breek. Division & Branches t.> :35 pm
11 :B( amF'pusFallnDiv. <t Brauches 10:05 pm
11 :ii [n Willmar via-St. Cloud |+'o:4r>ara
•' :<■ pm Breck.. Fargo,Gd.F'B,w- pe g •1:5') am
•; rf( rm Montana and Pacific toast..! »6:20 pm
*i :15 pm St.Cloud, trkst'n. Gd.-Fts. *7:lf. am
14: Crm ExcelßiorA Hutcbinson.. .. tl0:00am
Hotel Lafayette, Minnetonka Beach, now open.
EAfeTERW MirtWESOTA-M. W. AY.
.n-ltpSl Huluth. Wegt superior | %fgg
NORTHERN STEAMSHIP CO.
North U/est. North Land.
Leave Du'iUth 1 :45 p. m. Tuesdays ana Saturdays
Leave Buffalo 9:30 p. m. Tuesdays and Fnday»
Chicago, Mllwauke? & St. Paul Rilro^L
Lv — ST.P | Ar. AUL"
Chicago "Day" Express.. if:cram tlO :10pm
Chicago 'Atlantic" Ex. .. •J:sr>pm *11 -ißani
Chicago "Fast Mail" '(-fTpm •'•00 Dm
Chica K o •Vestibule" Lirn. tf:l(Dm *7 ":50am
Chicago via Dubuque «:ECpm +11 :00 am
Pubuque via Lacrosse... •i:«am +10:l0pm
Feoria via >iason City.... »4 :50pm *ll«0am
tt Louis andßansas City. *t :3fa m H3& pm
MilbankandWay. tt:2Ca. m •12:50pm
Aberdeen and Dakota Ex
pre *7:ospm «?:Kam
•Daily. +Ex. Sun. *Ex. Sat. 5Ex. Mon.
I or full information, call at Ticket Office.
Chimgo Great Western [ft
"The Maple Leaf Route."
Ticket Office: Robert St., cor. sth St. Phone 150
Trains leave from St. Paul Union Depot.
♦Daily. f Except Sunday. Leave. Arriva
Dubuque, Chicago, Waterloo, ( +7.30 am +7.23 pnj
MarshtUltown. Dcs Moines, •< *8.10 pm *7.45 ani
St. Joseph and Kansas City.. ( *B.IO prn *i.55 pnj
Dodge Centre Local *3.55 pm *9. 50 ani
City Office, 573 Robert Street. 'Phone No. GO*.
All Trains Daily. s tT*ul. sf.W
Eau Claire. Chippewa"!
Falls, ABhland, ll nr- , „.
ley, Oshfeosh.Milwau- [ «:o r a.m. f :15a.m.
kee, Waukesha, Chi- f . and _ aud
taso and the East and '*ip.m. *o:A>p.m,
♦Arrive 7:30 p. m, on Sundays.
>t^ Trains leave St. Paul Union D»
.^ fe^jSHF rot as follows: Daily, l a:-, p. m..
rfSraiSß lor New Yori, Boston, Montreal
(k:<fef<A*sn BI Eastern p'llnts. Dining v-ar
■ kf*ffi*i and throuch Boston Sleeper at
nPiflllS t»cned. Daily, 0:0fi a. m., for Sa-
Rttle. Teconia, Portland and Pa
»a^P»^ :ifcCcßftpoiutsi. Throughsleep
er U> Seattle attached. DaiW
• Jf.pt Sn»day c :00p. m . for Glen wood from
IJrneapolU From Broadway Btation. eicepl
Miudax Wisconsin Div. Local, 9:35* m • st
Ctoix Fallg Accommodalioii. ilip. m "
ST. PAUL & DULUTH R. R.
Leave \rrive "
'Daily. +Ex. Sunday. St. Paul.
•f :60 a. m. DUIJUTBI" ~ -r-.r.a."^:
nfgw. SUPERjOR^. r P S"
r^^"hen^Tree"^ 01 - °"' V "CKKTUFPHg
WMli^ffiah^fUtiili' 'TT Leave X.'nlon Depot foj
■fwgfflM wyii! Chicßßo, St. Louis and
■ iff^n»ff ! 't&% "-'c-wiriver pointt. ia,
jig ; *||C n. ; Arrives fioin ( hica^ai
WPyJBiCJI W&-: ' -1 V- m.. except Sunday
W&'fnil S^S LeaTes Vnion Depot f O j
MM l) im ip%,T] Chicago and St. Louis, / :4J
ffipj'.r*^ 1 ;,^ ■■ p. m. Arrives from »ann
W« ViP...!; — A»'vfci , ■ ro:jits- :■»: a. m. dally.
IH. & ST. L. DEPOT^
Broadway and Fourth.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS R. R
Leave | »Daily. 'Ii Sunday, j Arrive J
j A lb' t Lea. Dcs Moines, I ~~
+9:15 a.m. i ced. Rp'.ls. Kan. City f 17:40 p m
j Watertown. New L'lm »
+8:"5 a.m. I and Redwood Falls Ex f +4 :55 pm
♦7:00 p.m. Dcs Moines A Omaha Lim *8:5:. a m
*7: 0 p.m. Chicago <fc St. Louin Lia. *6:55a.ra
+4:48 p.m. Albert Lea A Maukato Loc!+lo:3j a.m
Toot of Sib ey Sirset.
Will leave for St. Louis and intermediate land
ings Sunday, Auk. '-*<*, at 1O A. M
For full information regarding passenger and
freight rates addres« C. R. BROCKWAY, General
A^ent, Office, foo; of Sibley street, opposite
L'nion Depot. St. Paul. TeleDhonec*lt. )i.
(8C E. 71h Street, S!. Paul, Mhn.
S >. pe u, dil ? cures all P rlva te. nervous, chronlo
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from ousiness. NO CURE, NO PAY Prl
vate diseases, and all old, lingering ' cases
where the blood has become poisoned caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth
pains in the head and bones, and all diseased
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the results of youthful Indiscretions or ex
cesses it mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience !n this specialty, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of the
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he has undertaken. Cases and
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call or
write for list of questions. Medicine sent by
mail ard express everywhere free from risk