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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 16, 1883, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-16/ed-1/seq-9/

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!;.->;< n! of Tr:ide.
St. Paul, Aug. 10, 1883. — There was no
substantial variation in quatati >ns yester
day, from those of the previous day, and
trade was not p.ctivg. The following ace
the figures :
Wheat — No. 1 hard, $1.13 bid; Aug. $1.10
bid; Sept. $.07 bid, 1.10 asked; Oct. $1.05
bid; year $1.05 bid; No. 2 hard $1.05 bid;
No. 3, 92c bid.
Cobn— No. 2, 470 bid; Sept. 4Cc bid;
Oct. 47e bid; year 45c bid; Nd. 3, 43c
Oats — No. 2 mixed 29c bid; Aug. 31c
bid; Sept. 27c bid, 2S}4 asked; Oct. 28J^c
asked; year 25c bid, 28a asked; No. 2 white
30c bid, 31 asked; Aug. 31c asked.
BAELEr— No. 2, 550 bid; No. 3 extra,
4oe bid.
Rye— No. 2, 47a bid.
Ground Feed— £lß.2s bid, .$18,75 asked.
Bean — Loose. $8; sacked, $9.
Baled Hay — "Wild, §7.50 bid; timothy,
$10.50 asked. ''
Potatoes— 3sc bid.
Eggs — bid, 17c asked.
Mess Pokk — $13.
Sales — 5 cars corn by sample, 47c; 1
car No. 2 white oats, 31c; 1 car No. 2
mixed oats, 30c; 1 car feed, $19; 2 cars
timothy, §10.
Receipts aud Shipments
The following ara the reoeipts and
shipments for tho past twenty-four
Receipts— Wheat (» car; oats 2; barley
1; feed 3; hay 2; cattie 2; horses and mules
1; pork 4; lumber 45; coal 21; wood 35;
merchandise 70; brick 14; cement 6; lime
C; stone 4; railroad ties S; agricultural
implements 2; sundries 36. Total 280
Shipments — Wheat 0 ears; corn 3;
flour 8; feed 2; hay 3; cattle 7; horses ■
and mules 2; hides 1; lumber 25; ooal
1; merchandise 98; brick 4; cement 5;
lime 3; stone 5; pig iron 1; railroad
iron and rails 4 : agricultural implements
5; sundries 41. Total 229 cars.
Commission Dealers.
The following ore tha quotations of sales from
by commission men yesterday and are subject
to daily fluctuations:
Creamery [email protected]
Butter, dairy, choice i2i££ls
Batter, store packed [email protected]
Butter, common to good 7^lo
Butter, roll and print, poor to fair. [email protected]
Cheeso, state factory, tull creuni .... [email protected]
i£ggs, per dozen, fresh receipts [email protected]
Hides, green 7^<c£B
Hides, green salt [email protected]%
Hides, green calf 10
Hides, green kip [email protected]^
Hides, dry flint 12>£
Hides, dry salt 10
Wool, unwashed 15a17
Wool, washed 24a26
Mutton, per pound 7)4a&/4
Pel wool, estimated per pound .... 20
Tallow, No. 1 per pound 6^
Tallow, No. 2, per pound 5
Country srd [email protected]
Veal cab 68, per pound 83^@1O
Apples, per barrel [email protected]«4.50
Beans, hand picked navy, per bu. . . . [email protected] .30
" " " medium " .... 2.00
Field peas [email protected]
Poustoee, new [email protected]
Turkeys, live, per pound [email protected]
Chickens old, " [email protected]
Chickens, spring, per pair [email protected]
Woodcock, per dozen 4.00
Plover, per dozen 1.00
Pigeons, per dozen 2.00
Retail Market.
The following shows the prices for which the
articles named sold the day before publication :
Messina oranges retail at [email protected] per dozen
Lemons, 59c per doz. Bananas, scarce, 75c per
doe. New lettuce selling at 60c per doa. Apples
[email protected] New potatoes, $1.10 per bu;
others, 50c. Onions, 65c per bu. Gran
ulated sugar in 25 lb. packages, 10c;
powdered, lie; cut loaf, lie; orushe*!,
ll^c; Ext. C, 9Kc; Yellow C, B}£c; brown
7c; Minnesota, 10c. Bnst O. G. Java coffee,
88>£c; best Mocha, SR^'c; best Rio, 22>£c. Best
teas, Eng. breakfast, $1 per lb; best Young
Hyson, $1 per lb; best Gun Powder, $1.20 per
bu.; best Japan, 80c; best Basket tired Japan,
85c. Orange Blossom flour, 13.75 per cwt;
Piilsbury's $3.70 per cwt.; Straight, 13.25.
Egge, 23c perdos.; freeh, 25c.
Meats — Sirloin and porter h^ueo steak,
18c; rib roasts, 15c; cuuk roasts, 12% c; mutton
chops, 18c; fore quarter, 15c; round steak, 15c;
shoulder, 12)>£c; veal, [email protected]ßc; pork chop3,l2>oC;
pork roasts, 12j^c; ham 15; bacon »cd dry bacon,
15c; shoulders, 9s; corn b6of, Bg9c; sausage
pork, 123^c; smoked sausage, 15c; lard in jare,
12% c: per single lb. f 15c; in kegs, l^c; dried
beef, 20c.
Financial and Stock Markets.
New Yobk, Aug. 15.— 11 a. m. — Stocke:
The day opened with an improved feeling in
financial circles and the markets for securities
showed an advancing tendency. Efforts were
made to break Western Union Telegraph and
other stocks, which yielded momentarily, but
the 6horts were anxious to cover and under their
purchases an advance of >[email protected]^ per cent, took
place, the latter for Northern Pacific common.
The dealings were largo and attended with much
excitement . Stocks wore strong and there was
an advance on reports that the telegraph strikers
had petitioned Gen . Eckert for work. Round
amounts of stocks are being taken at advancing
Money easy at a per cent. Prime
mercantile paper s^o per cent. Ear
silver, $1.09%. Sterling exchange quiet aud
nominal at #4. 8:2 long, sight.
Governments — Firmer.
State Securities — Nothing doing in state bonds.
Bonds — Railroad bonds in better demand and
%@1 per cent, higher.
Stocks — Continued strong and there was a fur
ther advance in prices, the improvement up to
noon being [email protected]/8 per cent., the latter for Ore
gon Transcontinental, which rose to 65. At
noon there was a reaction of 3^@l per cent.
At S p. m . stocks were weaker and prices fell
off 13-i©'2?4 per cent., Western Union Telegraph
and Northern Pacific being prominent in the de
cline. About this time ih^-re was considerable
pressure to sell the former stock, wfaica touched
72^, within }£ per cent, of the lowest of the
day. Just before the close a rally of }±@'}i per
cent, took place, the latter tip Western Union
Telegraph, which - -1 1 ap to 73$£.
r.JCoruin^, Board '..i. stations.
Threes 103 \i Fours coupons... 118%
4% do 112% ,06301" '55t.128
stocks .
Adams Esprese . . 13 1 Ho . Pacific. ..... 94%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0. . . 10
Alton & T. H. . . . 55 Morrie & Essex. .121
do preferred. . . 88 N\, C. & St. L. . . 53
American US N. J. Central 83%
8., P. &W North' n Pacific. 42%
8.,0. R. & N... 77 de preferred... 81
Canada Southern 50% Northwestern 123
C, C. &1. C do preferred.. .l4o%
Central Pacific... 67 N. Y. Central... 115)6
Chesapeake & 0. . 14 N. V., C. & St. L., BJ^
do Ist prePd. . . 22 do preferred... 18
do2dpref'd... 17 Ohio Central 8
Chicago & Alt. 132 Ohio & Miss 30
do preferred"!-. .140 do preferred. ..109 j
C, B. & Q. .. . ...V1V>i Ontario & West. . 21%
C, S. L., N. O. 78 Pacific Mail 30% j
C, 8. &Cleve.... 40 Panama 98
Cleveland & Col. 61 Peorla, D. & E.. 13%
Delaware & ... 106 '4 Pittsburg 133 ;
Del. & Lack 12;% Bonding -.. 52% .
Denver &R. 6 ... 82 % Rock Island 119)£ ;
Erie 31% St. L. &S. F.... 22%
do erred... 72 do preferred 43 J>j
Fort Waynef 13 1 do Ist pref'd . . . fc7 j
Han. & St. Joe*.. 40 Mil. & St. Paul. . .101
do preferred. . . 92% do preferred. .116%
Harlem 190 rit. Paul & Man . . 108%
Houston & Tex . . 62 St Paul & O'ha. . 40%
Illinois Central.. 125 do erred... 99%
Ind., B. & West.. 2<>K Texas" Pacific .... 26%
Kansas & Texas.. 23 " Cnion Pacific... 87%
Lake Erie 20 United States 58
Lake Shore 105% \Vab.,St.L. P. . 19%
1/ vii'.e & Naaii ... 43 do preferred... 32%
L.. N. A. ic C. .. ■!> Wells & Fargi.. . .118
H. C. let pin.. Uf West. Union T... 74%
do 2d pr<if'd|.. 5 Quicksilver ..... 7
Sleinpfcis & C... 36 dc preferred . . . 82
Slich. Central. . . .. 83% Pullman Pal. Car. l*3
ilinn'6&St.L... 19-^' C. St. L. & Pitts. 12
do preferred ... 47 do prof erred... 40
*A»ked. tßid. {Offered. IjEx. int. §Ex.
Money market easy at 3g-3% per cent.,
closing at 4 per cent. Prime mer
cantile paper [email protected] per coat. Sterling ex
changp, bankers' bills weak at $4.52,^; do. ex.
demand, $4.86.
Governments — Firm .
Bonds — Railroad bonds steady.
State Securities — Dull .
Stocks— Brokers who live out of town, as
most brokers do this time of year, took early
trains to this city this morning and Wall street
was alive long before the usual hoar of begin
ning business. la the Windsor hotel last even
lug there was talk aboat another serious break
in the market this morning. Such rumors made
brokers anxious to be on the spot to look after
their own and their customers' interests. Hun
dreds of Wall street men away on vacations
were summoned back by telegraph last evening
and at 10 this morning the neighborhood of the
Stock Exchange presented a strange appearance
for the middle of August . There were groups
of well known brokers in every office window
and messenger boys were actually running. Be
fore business began on the floor of the Stock Ex
change the visitors' galleries were crowded with
persons who came to see a wild scene and were
disappointed. There was apparently a restora
tion of confidence to a very considerable extent
in the stock market in the forenoon . The dis
quieting rumors circulated last night all proved
without foundation. The market opened K<tfl
per cent, higher, the latter for Canada Southern,
and continued alternately 6trong and 6teady
throu^hout the forenoon, th« net result of the
trading up to 12:30 being an advance of %@3%
per cent . on the general list of active stocks
over the closing la6t night, the largest extreme
advances being Oregon Transcontinental 4 per
cent., Northern Pacific 2% per cent, on both
common and preferred, Erie 2% per cent., Cen
tral Pacific 2> 4 ' per cent., Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy 2 per cent., Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific
1% and 1% per cent., Canada Southern and Il
linois Central 1% per cent., Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul 1% per cent., Denver & Rio Grande,
Union Pacific and New Jersey Central 1% per
cent., Delaware, Lackawanna & Western, Chi
cago & Northwestern and Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Omaha each l%per cent., Louis
ville & Nashville 1% per cent., Missouri, Kansas
& Texas l%per cent, and Canada Pacific, Phila
delphia & Heading and Texa* Pacific each 1 per
cent. From these extreme advances th^ra was a
reaction of £[email protected] per cent, about noon, but this
reaction was again partly recovered by 12:30,
leaving the net advances for the forenoon only a
little below the extreme advances above stated.
At one time about the opening Western Union
Telegraph was weak and declined 1% per cent,
from last night's closing price to 72%, but after
wards advanced to 74%@74>4. This advance
of the forenoon was made in the face of heavy
sales, the operators buying yesterday finding the
temptation to realize too 6trong to resist. The
buoyancy in prices was considered all the more
remarkable on this account. The weakness in
Western Union Telegraph was attributed to the
operators' strike and consequent loss of business,
together with prospective competition in work
of telegraphy. The total sales up to 12 :30 was
about 250,000 shares: after 12:80 the market was
at first very strong, and there was a further ad
vance of 3 4 ' to 2 per cent., the latter in
Northern Pacific common and preferred to 42%
@82%, but after 1 o'clock, on announcement of
the failure of E. C. Stedman & Co., there was a
reaction of J 4 to 1% per cent., the latter on
Oregon Transcontinental to 63%. Northern
Pacific common also lost its entire
advance of 2 per cent. The decline
in other stocks was % to 1% per
cent . , the latter for Northern Pacific preferred
to 81 ;\', with 1% per cent, on Wabash, St Louis
& Pacific preferred to 81%, 1 per cent, on
Chicago & Northwestern to 128, and % per cant,
on Delaware, Lackawanna & Western to 121%,
and Union Pacific to 88, % per cent, on New
York Ceniral to 1153^, Missouri Pacific to 95,
New Jersey Central to 83, Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Omaha to 40%. In the last hour
the market was generally lower, the decline
being J4 to 1% per cent., the latter in Western
Union Telegraph to 72%, with fractional de
dines on the remainder of the list. The market
was strong and there was a general advance,
more than recovering the decline and making
the highest prices of the day. The result of the
days' bnsiness was a general advance over the
closing prices of last night, ranging from % to
8% per eent.,the latter in Oregon Transcontinen
tal, with 2% per cent on Northern Pacific com
mon and on preferred, Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy 1% percent., Canada Southern 1% per
cent., Central Pacific I}£ per cent., Delaware,
Lackawanna <t We-tern 1 per cent., Erie 1% per
cent., Missouri, Kansas & Texas 1 per cent.,
New Jersey Central 1 per cent., Chicago & North
western 1 per cent , Ch.cago, Rock Island &
Pacific 2 3 5 ' ter cent., Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul l} 4 per cant., Chicago, St. Paul, Minne
apolis & Omaha 1 per cent., preferred 2 per
cent., Tesa6 Pacific 1% per cent . , Union Pacific
1 per cent, Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific pre
ferred 1 per cent., and Oregon Improvement 4
per cent. London was a free buyer in our mar
ket to-day, and Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul,
Lake Shore, New York Central, Denver & Rio
Grande, Erie, and Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific
preferred was taken for that account.
The transactions aggregated 442,000 shares:
Canada (southern C,000; Central Pacific 7,000;
Delaware, Lacka wanna & Western 75,000;
Denver & Rio Grande 12,000; Erie 33,000;
Kanfa? & Texas 7,i;00; Lake Shore 15,000;
Louisville & Nashville 8,000; Missouri Pacific
ll,U00; Chicago & Northwestern 6,090; New
Jersey Central 5,000; New York Central 16,000;
Northern Pacific 21,000; do preferred 21,000,
Philadelphia & Reading 11,000; Chicago. Mil
waukee &. St. Paul 2^,000; Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis k Omaha 5,000: Texas Pacific 13,000;
Union Pacific 24,0<>0; Wabash, St. Louis & Pa
cific 8,000; Western Union Telegraph 38,000;
Oregon Transcontinental 81,0u0; Wabash, St.
Louis & Pacific preferred 6,000; Canada Pacific
Mining stocks dull; Siorra Nevada sold at 440
@450, Standard Consolidated [email protected], Horn
Silver 625<g613, Alice [email protected], Sierra Grande
[email protected], Caledonia BH 81^70 cents, Robinson
Consolidated 69|t,62, closing 66; Sonora Consol
idated [email protected] Sales for the day 23,985 shares.
Pipe Line certificates fairly active at [email protected]
111%, dosing on call at 111; 3 ,;.
Afternoon Hoard Quotation?.
Stocks and bonds closed at the follow-in"
prices bid: . °
Three per cents . . 103?£ Fours do 11S>«
4% coupons 112% Pacific Ss of '95. .128
La. consols 65 Term.69, new*. . . 40
Missouri 6s 105% Virginia 65. .. 37
[St. Joe 109 Consols'! 86%
Term. 6s, 01d*. . . 40 Deferred* 10»'
C. P. Bonds, 15t. .111% U. P. land grant*lo3V
Erie seconds 92 Sinking fund 117
Lehigh & West J. . 104 Tex. P. grant 8 . . 52%
St. P. &S. C. Ist .114% do Rio G. div. . 74%
U. P. Bonds, l6t.H2#
Adams Express ... 13 i Missouri Pacific . . 95
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & Ohio.. 11 V
Alton & T. H 57 Morris & Essex! 121
do preferred. . . 89 N., C. & St. L. . . 53
American 88 N. J. Central ... 88V£"
8., C. R. & N . . . . 75 Norfolk &W. pf .. 88%
Canada South'n.. 513^ Northern Pacific. 42%
C.,C.&1.C do preferred... 81%
Central Pacific ... 65% Northwestern 122%
Chesapeake<kO.. 14% do preferred. 140
do Ist pref'd . . 23 N. Y. Central .... 115%
do2dpref'd... 18 Ohio Central 7V
Chicago A All . . 128% Ohio & Miss ! 30%
do preferred §..136 do preferred . ." .' 109
C.,8. &Q 121 Ontario & West.. 21 1/
C.,St.L. &N.O. 78 Oregon Trans.... 64<£
C. St. L. & Pitts. 11 Pacific Mail 31
do preferred.. 41j^ Panama ......".".*[ 98
0*8.6 Ciev 40 Peoria, h'.'&'e.'. 13V
Cleveland & Col.. 63 Pittsburg IS3
Delaware & H . . . 106% Pullman Pal. Car .' 127
THE ST. rilli JJAUjI UIA/U-Ci, muiioi/Ai iuvm,ix,u,
Dal. & Lack..... 121% Beading.... 52%
Danrer &R. G. . . 31 % Rock Island .....U'J}4 ;
Erie........ .....81 St. L. & St. F... £4
do preferred . . . 73% do preferred ... 42%
EastT.,V. &G.. m dolstpret'd... 87%
do preferred. . 15 Mil . & St. Paul. .01
Fort Wayne 131 do preferred. . .117 j
Han. & St. Joe*.. 40 St. Paul & Man . .1083-; }
do preferred*.. 93 St. Paul & Om'a. «> I
Harlem 190 do nreferred . ..100 '4 j
Houston & Tex . . 55 Texas Pacific 27
Illinois Central.. 12 Onion Pacific... 88,^
Ind., B. & West.. 21 United States.... 58
Kansas & Texas. . 23 W., St. L. & P. . . 18%
Lake Erie &W.. 20 do erred... 31%
Lake Shore . 106 Wells & Fargo ... 118
Louisville AN... 47% Western U. .... 73&
L.,N.A.&C... 40 Homestake 18
M. &C. lstpfd.. 10 Iron Silver
do2dpreFd... 5 Ontario 27
Memphis &C .... S6>£ Quicksilver 6%
Mich. Central... 83% do preferred. 83
Minn's & St. L... 20^ South. Pacific ....
do prof erred... 46 Sutro 19
*Asked No sales. JOffered. Ex. mat.
coup. §Ex. div. I! Ex. int.
C. T. YIKEUB, & 00.,
N. W. Cor. La Sails & Madison sts.. Cliic&p,
13 GilSUan Block, SL Paul. Minn,
305 Chestnut St., nuiaaelpMa
Stocbi, Grain & Provisions,
Bought and sold for cash or carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealisg for
our customers in New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in our office. H. M. BUTLER, Manager.
Room 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Th rd and Minnesota streets Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office.)
Coamission Grain and Previsions
126 Washington tit.. Rooms 18 and 19,
The following quotations, giving the range of
the markets during the day, were received by M.
Doran, Commission Merchant:
LiVESPOOi., August 15, 10 a. in. — Spot wheat
upwards tendency; corn strong. Cargoes off
coast firmer. Cargoes on passage a turn dearer .
London firm. Weather in England unsettled.
Sept. Octf Sept. Oct.
9:30 A.M. 103)^ 104 103% 105&
9:45 " 103}£ 105>£ 103% 105%
10:00 " 103% 105% 108% 105%
10:15 " 103% 105% 108% 105%
10:30 " 102 # 105& 103% 105%
10:45 " 103^ 105^ 108% 105%
11:00 " 103% 105% 103% 105%
11:15 " 103^ 105,^ 103% 105%
11:30 " 104 105 # 103% 105%
11:45 " 103% 105% 103% 105%
12:00 *. 103% 105% 103% 103%
12:15 " 103% 105% 108% lt's%
12:30 " 103% 105% ll»3% 105%
12:45 " 103% 105% 103% 105%
1^)0 " 103% 105% 1U3% 105%
Wheat receipts in Chicago 82,533 bushels;
shipments 22,836.
November wheat closed in Chicago at 1 .07.
Year wheat closed in Chicago at 1.02%.
I Corn. j Oats. j Pork.
Time. _ _
Sept Oct. ' Sept Oct Sept ! Oct
I { ( ; I . _
9:30 a. M. |50%50%|...J 12.85
9:45 " 50^ 12.25
10:00 " j
10:15 " ....50% ...J.... 11.20 12.82%
10:80 " \ZO%\ I
10:45 " 12.15 12.27%
11:00 " ....150%
11:15 " 50% I ! 12.20
11:30 " !
11:45 " 50%50%26K26% 12.25
12^)0 M 1.... 1 12.10
12:15 p.m. 50% 50% ....
12:30 " ........26^26% 12.25
12:45 " ................ 12.15 |
1:00 " 151^.... 26^26% 12. 17%12.27%
Corn receipts in Chicago, 505,235 bushels;
shipments, 269,056.
Year corn closed in Chicago at 46% c.
Year oats closed in Chicago 26c.
January pork closed in Chicago at 11.75.
Milwaukee Produce ilh.rket.
Milwaukee, Aug. Flour in fair de
mand. Wheat stronger; 1 02% cash and August;
1.03% September; 1.05% October. Corn
higher; No. 2 51J<c; rejected 44% c. Oats
dull and nothing doing. Rye lower; No. 1
79c; No. 2 57c. Barley dull; No. 2 Sep
tember 65c; extra No. 3 September 62c. Pro
visions higher; mess pork; 12.20 cash and
September; 12.35 October. Lard, prime
steam 8.20 cash and September; 8.30 Octo
ber. Live bogs higher; [email protected] Butter
quiet but steady at [email protected] Cheese quiet but
steady; [email protected]}£c. Eggs firm; [email protected] i{<sceipte,
9,000 barrels of dour: lI,OOU bushels of
wheat; 3,000 bushels of barley. Shipments,
3,000 barrels of flour; 5 0 bushels of wheat;
2,000 bushels of barley.
. Chicago Produce Slorket.
Chicago, Aug. 15. — Flour steady and firm.
Regular wheat firm and a shade higher; 1.02%
@1.02% August; 1.03% September; 1.05%
October; 1.07 November; [email protected]% year;
No. 2 spring 1.C2%; No. 3 spring 89c; No.
2 red winter l.u9>[email protected] Corn strong
and higher; 52c cash and August; [email protected]£
September; 50%@50%c October; 48?^49c
November; 46^c year. Oats, in fair de
mand and firm; 26% c cash; 26% c August;
[email protected] 4 'c September; 2G%@2G^c October;
26c year. Rye firmer at [email protected]^c. Flax
seed firm at 1.31. Barley dull; 69c cash;
60c September, Pork irregular and fairly ao
tive; [email protected] cash end August; [email protected]
12.22% September; [email protected]>£ October;
[email protected]!1.85 November; [email protected] year.
Lard in fair demand, and higher; 8.20 cash
and August; 8.25 September; 8.8()@8.8'2%
October; 8.i2%@8.15 November; 8.10 year.
Bulk meats in fair demand; shoulders 5.83;
short ribs 6.804 short clear 7.10. Butter quiet
and k unchanged; fair to fancy creamery [email protected]
21c; good to fancy dairy [email protected] Eggs
weaker at 17c. Whisky steady and unchanged.
Corn to Buffalo 3%c.
Receipts, 13,000 barrels of flour; 83,000 bush
els of wheat; 50,000 bushels of corn;
145,000 bushels of oats; 87,000 bushels of rye;
barley none. Shipments, 5,000 barrels of
flour; 29,000 bushels of wheat; 261,000 bush
els of corn; 116,000 bushels of oats; 21,1/00
bushels of rye; barley none.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 15.— The Drovers' Journal
reports: Hogs, receipts 10,030; shipments,
4,800; firm, particularly on light; packing and
shipping [email protected]; light [email protected]; skips
3.5u«^5.20;i closed steady. Cattle, receipts
9,000; shipments 15,000; prime firm; common
[email protected] lower; exports [email protected]; good to
choice shipping steers [email protected]; common
to medium 4.25. Sheep, receipts 8,500; ship
ments l,0D0; active at 25c decline; inferior to
fair [email protected]; good 4.2s;;choice 4.40.
New York Produce Market.
New York, Aug. 15. — iriour firm; receipts
1,500 barrels; exports 850; common to good
extra [email protected]; eatra Ohio [email protected]; St.
Louis [email protected] Wheat, spot lots abont lc
and options I}£@l%c higher; receipts 93,000
bushels; exports 76,000; No. 2 spring 1.13}£
spot; ungraded red [email protected]; No. 4 red 1.06
@1.05K; steamer No. 3 do. 1.06; No. 3
red 1.15%@1. 16; steamer No. 2 redl.l6>£;
No. 2 red 1.20>£@1.20% elevator; 1.22 deliv
ered; 1.19%@L.30 afloat; 1.18% fg 1.19 f. o. b.;
ungraded whito 863^[email protected]; steamer No. 1
white 1.10; No. 1 white nominal at
1.16; No. 2 ■•■: rod August sales
;90,iK;0 bushels at [email protected]%, closing
at 1.18%; September sales 1,280,000 bushels at
\l.l^{<aH.l9J4, closing at 1.19%; October sales
2,720,000 bushels at 1.20%@1.22, closing at
1.22; November sales 876,000 bushels at
1 3.22%@1.24, closing at 1.24; December sales
[170,000 bushels at 1.24%@1. 26, closing at
I .26. Corn, spot lota [email protected]}£c and options
[email protected]%c higher and firm; receipts 72,000 bush
| els; exports C 0,000; ungraded [email protected]>s'c; No.
3 [email protected]: No. 2 64J<c in store; 65^@66c
afloat; No. 2 white G3>£c; No. 2 Au
gust [email protected]£c, closing at 64% c;
September 62%@63J^c, closkii; at 63.^c;
October 62%@63J£c, closing at 63^c; No
vember 62>£@63c, closing at 68c. Oats [email protected]
lc higher; receipts 35,000 bushels; exports
1,500. Coffee quiet but firm; Rio [email protected]
Sugar dull; refined weaker; off A 7^@7%c;
standard A 8 3-16; cut loaf and crushed 9c;
granulated 811-16. Molasses dull and weak;
50c; test|;24Xc. Petroleum dull; united 9%c;
refined 7}[email protected]^c. Tallow firm at 7 %c. Rosin
steady at 1.52}{@1..62& Turpentine firm at
40^c. Eggs, western fresh a shade stronger
at 20% c. Pork active and firm; new mess
pork [email protected] Beef quiet and unchanged.
Cut meats quiet but firm; long clear middles
7%c. Laid steady; prime steam B.s7>£@
8.65; September [email protected]; October 8.63
@8.70; December 8.53. Butter dull and un
changed. Cheese dull and unsettled. Others
Dry Goods.
New Yoek, Aug. 15. There has been a better
market than yesterday and though the demand
has not been active, there has been a good vol
ume of new business. On previous engage
ments deliveries have taken very freely of dress
prints, turkey re I damasks, wide sheetings,
hosiery, fancy knit woolen and other specialties
while larger requests for many moderate selec
tions of brown and bleached skirtings and
sheetings, prints, dress goods and other season
able fabrics, also flannels and ladies sackings
have contributed to a swell days business.
Men's wear and woolens in light duplicate order
request; Kentucky jeans quiet; worsted coat
ings in steady delivery on autumn orders and
riverside spring worsted doing well on orders.
Many orders for prints and assortment of other
goods of more frequency and larger quantities.
The tone of the general market is very settled.
Jobbers doing more. ;
Cincinnati Whisky Varket.
Cikoin'natt, Aug. 15. — Whisky fictivo and
firm at 1.13.
Winnebago City Press: A tremendous
hail storm passed over a section of coun
try, last Tuesday evening, between Gray
and Audubon, lowa, over two miles in
width extending northwest, destroying the
crops, injuring cattle, beating thousands
of acres of corn into the ground. Trains
were stopped while the track was being
cleared of hail stones, some of them meas
uring 13 inches in circumference. A heavy
wind prevailed at Brayton, where some
buildings were destroyed, several lives lost
and nine cars were blown from the rail
road track.
~ l"o other disease is so prevalent in this ooun- OS
•" try as Constipation, and no remedy has ever —
C equalled the celebrated Kidney-Wort as a c
c euro. Whatever the cause, however obstinate (3
i C ELie caeo, tMs remedy-will overcome it. a.
i&> PSLP& BB*h*n»j
( © f- 6 s»LuVii»a plaint 13 very apt to be ~
.5 compli?atedv/:-ilicoj.'-,tipatioa.. Kidney-Wort "*•
V strengthens tho we-kened parts end quMcly o\
B cures allMnd3Ci Pils3 evsn when, physicians ??|
is and medicines have before fhilsd. J
£ 42- £3"lf you hava cither of these troubles •o I
< price's I.? USE f 1 "bVußs'ist" Sell" *
Correction of Siflewalk Assessment,
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., August 16, 1883. i
To JohnFritzen, C. D. Elfeit, and all persons
The Board of Public Works,in and for the cor
poration of the city of St . Paul, Minnesota, will
meet at their office in said city at 2p. m.,
on the 24th day of August, A. D. 1888, to make
a correction in the assessment for the construc
tion, relaying and repairing of side
walks under contract of Feter Ber
key (estimate No. 1) for the term be
ginning April Ist, 1883. and ending November
1, 1883, as to lot 5, block 83, Rice & Irvine's
addition to St. Paul, so as to conform to the
facts aad rights of the case, as intended.
All persons interested are hereby noticed to
be present at said time and place of making
said correction and will be heard.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
228 Clerk Board of Public Works.
SewerloßlSt. flair Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 28, 1883. )
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in
said city until 12 m . ,on the 20th day of August, A.
D., 1883, for the construction of a sewer on
St. Clair street, from Seventh (7th) street, (for
merly Fort street) to Toronto avenue, in said city,
together with the necessary catch basins and
manholes, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
gross amount bid must accompany eacli bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
Official: R. L. Gorjian,
Clerk Board of Public Works . 221-231
UO-VlKAui \vuEK.
Sewer on Jefferson Avenne.
Office of the Boap.d of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 8, 18cJ3. i
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of tha
City of St. Paul, Minn., at their office it
said city until 12 m., tm the 20th day of August,
A. D. 1883, for the construction of a sewer
on Jefferson avenue from Seventh (7th) street
(formerly Fort street) to Clifton street, in said
city, together with the necessary catch-basins mid
manholes, according to plans and specifications
on file i» the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a cum
of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the gross
amount bid. must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject anj
or all bids. >,
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 221-231
Sewer en Dale anfl Otlier Streets,
Office of tee Boaed of Public- Wobks, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., August 8, 1883. >
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public works in and for the corporation of the
City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office in
said city, until 12 m. on the 20th day of August,
A. D. 1883, for the construction of a sewer on
Dale street from the north line of Holly avenue
to the right of way through blocks 17 and 23,
Woodland park addition to St. Paul; thence
along said right of way to Summit avenue, and
thence across Summit avenue to Oakland street;
thence on Oakland 6treet to the south line of
Grand avenue west in said city, together with
the necessary catch basins and manholes,
according to plans and' specifications on file
in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
gross amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 221-231
The Denver of the Northwest — is the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the eeocraohical cen
ter of that line. It has had a most marvelous
" " FEBETJAKY, 1883.... 1,000
" " MAY, 1883... . 1,946
" " JUNE, 1883.... 2,460
" AUGUST, 1883... 3,000
The Branch Line to the Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point here, and all the im
menso travel to that famous resort is compelled
to stop here from a few hours' time to a number
of days. The principal shops of the railroad
company between Brainerd and the Pacific Ocean
are now being built here. They will give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. Pine timber is
plenty in the surrounding country, and various
sawmills ia the immediate vicinity of the town
furnish work for hosts of employ is. The valleys
of the Yellowstone, Shields and Smith rivers are
vast and very rich in agricultural resources, and
are well settled. 1 heir trade is entirely tributary
to Livingston, while magnificent cattle ranches
abound in every direction; vast mines of true bi
tuminous coal, which can be coked for 1% cents
per ton; also rich iron mines are within two to
four miles from town, a- d are being worked.
The gold placer mines of Emigrant Gulch, Bear
Crevice, Mill Creek, and Eight-Mile Creek, are
all in the Yellowstone Valley juEt south of Liv
ingston, directly tributary to it, and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quartz
country, silver and gold, known as the Clark's
Fork District, is south of town, aud Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
line brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, tula being the first point after leaving Du
luth on the east, 1,000 miles, where lime rock is
found. There are some 200 buildings in course
of construction. The Park Addition on which
the new $17,000 school house is expected to be
built is the most desirable residence property in
town, while the Palace Addition contains the
cheapest business property offered for sale — the
tendency of business and business improvements
being largely in that direction. There are two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one weekly . A smelt
ing and reduction cempany is also in process of
formation, to be located here. There a o many
chances for business enterprises of various kinds.
Like all new countries, the o portuuities for
profitable employment are very good and work
men as well as men of capital will rind plenty of
chances in and around tho town. Livingston is
less than a year old, yet it is probably thy second
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone has
made Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; summer visitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Eau Claire; silver and gold mines, Den
ver; cattle Kansas City; iron and coal, Pittsburg;
that a combination of all of these factors as is
found here should, within the next five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may seem a wild one, but we have
yet to see or know anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lots in Fargo a few years ago for $100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
tiwn for $15 per acre (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 48% cents that are
now in town lots selling at the rate of $1,250 per
acre. So lots at Livingston which we now i ffer
at from $25 to $250 will, inside cf 3 years, sell at
from $500 to $10,000 apiece . They have done so
at all good points on the road in the past, and
they will in the future — particularly at an excep
tionally good poirt like this. We advance price
in July.
63 East Third street, St. Paul.
Fargo, Dakota.
General Agent, Livingston, Montana.
"njr~~l~ Send $1, $2, $1 or $5
I ■jig (1 7 for a retail box by Eipres,
A 81 1| |l of the best Candies ill
J lB |S 13 I America, put up. in elegant
v J boxes, and strictly pare.
» Suitable for presents. Ex
yres3 charges light. Rifer
**l to all Cnieago. Try
|*£*,fi Jttobc*.
1 .iII II V mm c - F - .fflsnffii,
U Uli U. I Confeetwuer,
J flhieagQ.
Full weight and measure guaranteed cy
Tie OH Mie Fuel Fine
41 East Third Street. Established in 1564.
At bottom prices. Grata and egg $9.25, stove
$9.50, small nut $2.50, Briar Hill, $8.50. All
grados of fresh mined bituminous coal at equally
lon prices. We are making a specialty of dry body
oak and birch wood mixed at $6.00 par cord,
nearly equal to maple. Dry pine slabs $3.50,
basswood $4 and maple $7. Remember the
place 11 East Third Btroet.
Ha 1Q West streou PasL
I respectfully invite the attention of ladlos
asd gontlemen to my large, most complete snA
elegant stock of now Masquerade Costumes, foi
balie, parties, theatrical performances, old folks'
concerts, tablaaus, &c.
Masks at wholesale.
Country parties. cjc:l for list and pricas.
So. 102 Western Avenue, St. Anthony Bill,
WORLD, published at Cleveland, Ohio. It has
been published over 20 years, and is acknowl
edged to be the ablest and best, as well as the
oldest musical journal in the country. Every
teacher, amateur and pupil should have it.
Frice $1 .50 a year. Address as above. Notified
by postal card, Miss H. will call at any residence
in the city and receive subscriptions.
103 and 105 West Third Streets
Opporito HetroDolitaa Hotel
IST. PAUL - . ?f iV V .
THOMAS G. EATOM, Room 50, GilfiZlen Block
St. Paul, Minn.
£. V. BASSiuiiL*, ij'«mp.n Amur. Bonn "nilAii^
H. 8. TBSHESNE, 0. X., 19 Giiclian Biock.
A. D. HINHDALE, Presley Block.
A. M. RADCLIFF, Mannheimer X*lo?V,
1. WALTER BTKVENB, Davidson Block, K«.«
28 and 26.
BHEBWOOD HOUGH, Cor. Third and
STEVENS 4 ROBERT3ON, 15 Eaat Third ttc»*
St. Paul.
BHEKWOOD HOUGH, Cor. Third and Wr.bnsfcA*.
Third street.
A. NIFPOLT corner Seventh and SJbiey «tr**!»
JOHN MATHEIS, 11 East Third street.
W. L. ANDERSON, 36 East Third street
treet, between Fourth and Fifth.
DRY GOODS-Betail. "7 ~"~" ""
LINDEKE, LAPP fc CO., 9 East Thlrrt »rr«9T.*
FTJRB, FEATHEftg A»D~G"fj?«Fiii>,
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street " *
STEES BROS., 61 East Third street. Estnbi>»h«,«
P. H. KELLY & CO., 142 to 148 East Third ;gr-i
_F. a. DRAPES & CO.. 85 East Third street
EMIL GEIST, 57 East Third street. "~
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 15 East T"lid etr»*l
St. Paul.
T. 8. WHITE t CO., No. 176 East Third street
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 13 East Third ttrte
St. Paul. _,
OBHTSN ft UPSON, 74 East Third street.
W. H. GARLAND, 41 East Third stree
B. KUHL ft CO., Wholesale Dealers in Ltcjr.o
and Wines, 194 East Third street, St. Paul.
East Third street
STRONG, HACKETT & CO.. 213 to 219 E. <th 9
at. Paw Railioav Time Tables
Chicago.St. Paul, Minneaooii
The Royal Route,
No Gliangß of Gars to CMcago,
Dcs Moines or Kansas City.
Le. Mrnne-lljeav* a
SEPABTXNa T.-..A.INS. I apolis. Paul.
Dcs Moines fast Express.. . . +6:05 am ■ t^:3o a m
Chicago Day Express i tl2^)o m tl"2:*s p a
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex... «7:00 p m »7:45 pre
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. . . +8:48 am ! 8:05 a m
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *7:30 a m 8:20 p a
Omaha and Kansas City ... *4:45 p m *4:05 pif
Green Bay and Appleton ... +6 asn
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *3:30 p m *4K)5 p m
North Wisconsin & Superior t7:SUam +8:10
Biver Falls +4:40 pm +6:0« r■-
Dining Cars on all trains to and fromJChicago, an
this is the only route that runs Dining Cars on si
Chicago trains every day in the week.
Arrive St. at
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex... 15 IS m $7:00 » »
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *11:55 ais *1:00 p m
Chicago Night Express «2£lSpm •3:10 d m
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. . . +7:10 p m +6:40 ptx
Omaha and Kansas Oity . . . . »11 a m *11 :20 a m
North Wisconsin* Superior +6.00 p m +6:36 a »
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *7:25 p m *d 55 p a
Green Bay & Appleton +8:10 p m +.3:55 d ■
River Falls 9:25 am +10:00 X a
Dcs Moines Fast Express.. . . ill:05 p m +.10:33 p m
Z.nke Elmo »nd Stillwater Trains.
t7:80 a an, +8:30 am, +9 30 am, +12:00 m, +1:30 pm
T4Mj t> « »7:00 pm.
tC.-00 am +S:I0 a m, T8:15 am, 10:15 am, f 12:45 am,
*2 15 v T3:05 p m and 7:45 pm.
7:3 Jain -fa: 0 a m, |12:00 m, »1:13 pm, t3:00 p m,
: 3:45 p m, t7.-('8 p m.
•Dsiiy. t Except Sundays, t Except Monu*t»». '
Tlcteto, ping Oar Accommodation« and
ail information can be secured at
No, 13 JKlcollot House Block, Minneapolis,
J. CHARBONNEAU, Ticket Ajrenl
Minneapolis depot,corner Washington and Fourth
avenue north. W. P. IVEB, Ticket Ag»i»t
Corner Third and Jackson streets, St. Paul.
CHAB. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Aseat
New Union Depot, foot of Sibley street,
KNEBEL & BROWN, Ticket Asenta.
H. E. HAYPEX, Ticket Agent, llwataiT
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. St.Paul
Chicago Express *6:25 a.m.
Dcs Moines & Kansas C. Ex *6:25 a.m.
St. Louis "Through" Exp.. +2:30 p.m. 112:00 m.
Dcs aiqines & Kansas C. Ex f2:30 p.m. 112:00 m.
Excelsior and Winthrop ... *2:30 p.m. *12-00 m
Chicago "Fast" Express . . . d6;20 p.m. | d 7:50 a.m.
d daily, *daily except Sunday, fdaily except Sat
urday, idaily except Monday, licket offices St
Paul corner Third and Sibiey streets, E, A. Whita
ker. City Ticket and Passenger Agent, and Union
Depot. • s. F. BOYD,
General Ticket and Passenger Agent, Minneapolis.
GMcap. fflwaiiee i St Paul Railway,
Corrected up to July 1, 1383.
Arrivßi and ae;»arttira of through passens?or fr ■<. Df
Leave j *1.6- <
D2PABTU7O TBAIS2. Mlnneap'Z's' St. Pftni-
River Division.
La Crcsse, Dubuque, Rock
Island & Louis Exp. . C 4:30 am 0 5:25 a m
Milwaukee & Chicago &x .. y 12:W in o\a4sr. tt
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex . . I A 7:00 r> m ! A. 7-« « m
Wabashaw Accom C 3:00 pmO 5:35 p m
lowa & Minn. Division.
Sou. Minn.,la. & Dav'pt Ex. 0 8:00 a m O B*o * m
Davenport Express JO 4:30 pm 0 4:80 . m
Mason City & Kansas City ex E 6.-00 pm E 7:10 o v
Hastings & Dakota Div. | v
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex.... ! O 7:40 a m O 7:00 % m
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 3:30 m 0 3 : 00 d m
Aberdeen & Dakota express A 7:35 pm| A, 7-00 ". m
i Arrive | Arrlv»
ibbtvikq tbaisb. Bt. Paul. Minneap'llg
Elver Division.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex .: a 8:15 am A. 7:00 * a
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. O 2:25 p m O 8-10 t m
WabashaAccom. ......... : O 9*5 am O 10:30 am
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock •
Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 10:20 p m C 11:00 d m
lowa ft Minn. Division. ' *
Mason City& Kansas City ex F 7;45 a m 8:30 am
Davenport Express 0 10:28 a m 0 10:88 a a
Sou. Minn.,la. *• Dav'pt Ex. 0 *:66 pm 0 7:of d
Hastlngß&Pakntnirtv. • j ■ '""
Aberdeen Dakota express A 7:30 a m 630 * m
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. O 11:30 a m ! 0 10-50 a m
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex .If TrtQpmjO 635 p m
A, meant- daily, i , except Sunday. &, exceo
Batnr^a> r, exeat.. Monday. v
Additional trains between St. Paul and Minnespo
Us, via Short Line," leave both cities hour-? For
particulars see Short Line time-table
t. St. Paul— Thompson. City Ticket Ajwnt 18J
Unkm I De' treet Hrr „ * Knebe1 ' Ticket AMU.
Dnion Depot *
_ Minneapolis--;:, l. -".oU, Olty Ticket Agent, No
7, Nlooilet Rods* a. p. ChamberUn; TicJW
Agei ♦ Depo ( . '
;Cin N ■:
Office of the City TssAsuuEßr, J
St. Facl, Mmn., August 12, 138?. 5
The owners and all parties interested in (I c
property condemned for tho
Opening and Extending Cayuga
Street from the end of Cayuga
Street m Edmund Rice's Sec
ond Addition to Mississippi.
Opening and Extension of Mor
ton Street from Mohawk Ave
nue to Ottawa Avenue in the
Sixth Ward.
Opening and Extending of Pleas
ant Avenue from St. Clair
Street to S W covner of City
Opening, Extending, and
Straightening of University
Avenue 60 feet wide from the
east line of Brewster's Addi
tion to Jackson Street.
Opening and Extension of Baker
atreet from Mohawk Avenue
to Cherokee Avenue in the
Sixth Ward.
Opening an Alley along the east
line of Lot 1, Block 7, Robert
son's Addition to West St.
Paul, thence Sly to Lot 1,
Block 12, West St. Paul Proper
in the Sixth Ward.
Widening Bertha Street from
Concord Street to North line
of Woodbury & Case's Addi
Opening, Widening, and Exten
sion of Kittering Street in Kit
tering & Constan's Addition to
Third Street in Ambs Addi
Change of Grade on Westminster
Street from Lafayette Avenue
to Minnehaha Street.
Widening, Opening, and Extend
ing of Bedford Street from
Minnehaha Street to Decatur
Opening, Widening and Extend
ing Victoria Street from Uni
versity Avenue North to the
Hi ght of iVay of Minneapolis &
Manitoba Railroad.
Widerjjrir. Opening and Exten
sion oc' ilinnahaha Street from
Dais 2t.ee to West City Limits.
Opening, Widening and Exten
sion of Forest Street from Sev
enth Street to the N. Line of
S.W. U . Section 28, Town 29,
Range 22.
Opening and Extension of Thom
as Street from Dale Street to
West City Limits.
Opening, Widening and Exten-
sion of Chatsworth Street from
University Avenue North to
Right of Way of St. Paul, Min
neapolis & Manitoba Railroad
Opening and Extending King
Street from King Street in Oli
vier's Addition to West St.
Paul to Cherokee Avenue in the
Sixth Ward.
Also for Right of Way Across
Lots 11, 12, 13, 14, Block 17,
Woodland Park Addition, and
Lots 8, 7, 6, 17, 18, 19, 20, Weed
& Willius' Re-arrangement of
Block 23, Woodland Park Ad
dition, for Constructing, Alter
ing and Keeping in Repair a
Sewer Thereon,
will take;notice,
That the money necessary to pay for all dama
ges for land condemned, as well as for all build
ings, sheds, fenoes, or other improvements to be
removed or abandoned by reason of thn ahr.v. i
named improvements, is now in the City Treas
ury and ready to be paid to the parties entitle*;
The title to the property condemned must he
examined and approved by the City Attorney
before the money is paid.
City Treasurer.
Office of the City Treastjheb, >
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 6, 1883. J
All persons interested in the assessments oi
Grading Oak Street from College
Avenue to West Third Street.
Grading Beech street from Sev
enth Street to Earl Street.
Grading Sixth Street from Col
lege Avenue to Oak Street.
Constructing a Sewer on Collage
Avenue from a Point about 250
ft. East of Rice Street to St. Pe
ter Street.
Constructing a Se\rer on College
Avenue from St. Peter Street to
Wabashaw Street.
Sprinkling Bice Street from Igle
hart Street to College Avenue,
thence on Tenth Street to Fort
Opening, Widening and Extend
ing Aurora Avenue between
Western Avenue and Kice
Opening and Extending Ful
ler Street between West
ern Avenue and Rice Street.
Opening, Widening and Extend
ing Bertha Street from Oregon
Street Southerly to Morrison
Street, in the Sixth Ward.
Sprinkling St. Petsr Street from
College Avenue to Igleharr
Sprinkling Summit Avenue from
Sice Street to Wabashaw
Sprinkling Tenth Street from
Locust Street to Broadway.
Sprinkling Grove Street from
jjaiayette Avenue to Mississio
pi Street.
that on the 4th day of August, 1883, I did re
ceive different warrants from the City Comp
troller of the City of St. PauL for the collecUv.it
of the above named assessments.
The nature of these warrants is, mat if you tail
to pay the assessment within
after the first publication of this notice, I tall
report you and your real estate so assessed as de
linquent, and apply to the District Court of th*
county of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judgment
against your lands, lots, blocks, or parcels there
of bo assessed, including interest, cost and ax -
penses, and for an order of the Court to sell thi
Bame for the payment thereof.
218-28 GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.

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