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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, March 23, 1888, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-03-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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Speculation Was Lively Yesterday With
Wheat and Corn Both Higher
Than Wednesday.
There Was Only a Moderate Trade in
Pork and Ribs and Lard Re
mained Firm.
Transactions in the Financial Circles of
Wall Street—The General
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, March Speculation set off on
'change this morning at a rattling pace.
Wheat opened higher on the cold weather,
and corn opened higher because wheat did.
Early trading in May wheat was on a basis of
77% c, and May corn was quoted at 49% c
The demand was active in both pits, but the
Improvement proved to be a bulge, wheat
settling back to 77% c before 10:30, and corn
[email protected]%c At the decline the market
became dull, the determination of the bear
leaders to keep the prices of wheat down at
all hazards was strikingly illustrated by their
tactics this morning before trading began on
the board of trade. They found it necessary
to sell 1,500,000 bushels on the open board
call to keep May below 78c The prices once
touched 77% c, but it was beaten back to
77% c, and on the big board it was kept at or
under 77% c most 01 the se ssion. The bears
were content to let the market remain about
that figure. To put it there, they were forced
to mass their forces and sell 2,000,000 to
3,000,000 bushels early, and to keep it they
were obliged to be on the alert and fill up the
crowd when the buying spirit developed
_...«*.. AM « «* ..»».;.! a/Xtnlta I imii<l>ll inn
symptoms vi espeemi ivutuj. •-" >■■■«..
is about over, seemingly, and the fact that
the pounding must now be with "short
wheat" is regarded by shrewd bulls
as a point in their favor. The
market is becoming largely over
sold and an oversold market is dangerous for
bears. The sudden cold snap extends over
un extensive section of winter wheat terri
tory, aud ,it cannot be. denied that such
weather is exceedingly Irving to the plant.
It is more than trying. It is positively and
certainly damaging. The bullishness gen
erated by existing weather conditions is
what the bears have to contend against,
Should these unfavorable conditions con
tinue any length of time the bears will find
themselves with dangerously extended short
lines aud the market ripe for a sharp reac
tion, which they may be powerless to pre
vent. This is the situation to.day. Receipts
of corn were 435 cars, and estimates for to
morrow are less than 350 cars. The big
rush seems to be over for the moment,
though country supplies are known to be
pretty nearly inexhaustible. Neverthe
less the market is strong and being
subjected to the tremendous artificial pres
sure that is keeping wheat down, the prices
advanced to 50c after the decline of early
morning, and the average for the session was
above 49% c. The market was quite bouyant
at times aud a decided bullish feeling de
veloped. Trade was large and a revival of
activity in the cash market was noted. Ex
porters were busy in corn as in wheat, and
business is brisk all along the line. The bear
party in provisions raided pork this morning,
but the selling was in the nature of a test of
the market. The leaders made a good deal of
noise without getting rid of any great quan
tity of property. May pork settled to $13.75,
but reacted easily to $13.95, and closed at
$13.92V2 ■ Only a moderate speculative trade
was transacted in pork and ribs, and lard re
mained firm with slight business. At the aft
ernoon session provisions were easier, with
mess pork 5c lower than at 1 p. m. Whom
closed unchanged. Corn steady and oats un
CniCAGO, March 22.— The big short sellers
of grain were in the pit 011 "change this
morning either in person or by their agents,
but it was simply to prevent a lallyanduot
to raid the markets as on yesterday. The
most interest centered in wheat, where the
cold weather had made the general crowd
bullish and caused some shorts to feel nerv
ous. When there was a flurry of buying,
the raiders filled the crowd up quickly
and then the pit was dull. The market
opened strong and and a fair reaction would
have taken place, but the raiders stood in
the wav and filled up the crowd and kept
prices from going much above their closing
points last night. May opened at 77% c, sold
at 77-'*'ic. declined to 77V8C and became
steady at 77%e, closing at 77% c. Corn did
not show as much strength as wheat, because
of large receipts and an increase in the
amount of contracts stuff coming in. May
corn opened "Ac over the close last night.
During the morning it looked as if the open
ing was to be the best price of the day, as
there was an early decline which took fu
tures to points a shade lower than last night's
closing. There was a little sur
prise in store, however, and before the close,
when the shorts tried to get the corn back,
there was little for sale. This caused a
scramble and an advance of % cents during
the closing hour, and made the closing prices
from % 7<tjc better than those of last night.
May opened at 49% c. sold down to 49% c,
gradually reacted to 49% c. and then bulged
t050%c, at which figure it closed. Oais
were steadfer to-day, and there was moderate
trading in May anil June, which improved
about %c, closing at 30% c for the former and
30%@30%e for the latter. Provisions were
moderately active and unsettled. The bears
raided pork and sold it off 20 cents in short
order. Buying by one or two houses caused
an irregular rally* of 15 cents. The feeling
was nervous, and sperators disposed to call
margins freely for protection. Bears take
advantage of any drop in values to cover,
and as the bulk of the selling has been by
sln>#ts. they keep the market fluctuating rap
idly. May pork opened at $13,921/2, sold at
$13.95, down to $13.75, rallied and closed
the same as yesterday, at $13.87%. Lard
was steadier, May selling at |7.52%@7.55.
closing at $7.55. Short ribs were active, one
house buying over 1,000,000 pound?, and
advanced prices 2*AC, May sold at $7.17%®
7.20, aud closed at the top. |ff3S
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat— No. 2, April, 73% c, closing at 73% c;
May, 77% c, closing at 77% c; Juue, 78% c,
closing at 78% c; July. 78*& c, closing at
78% c. Corn— No. 2 May, 49% c, closing at
50%e; June, 49% c. closing at 50c; July,
49% c, closing at 50% c; August, 49%e, clos
ing at 50* Ac. Oats— No. 2 May opened at
30% c, closing at 30% c; June, SOtiic, closing
at 30%e. Mess Pork, per bbl— opened
nt $13.92%, closing at $13.87%; June, $14,
closing at $13.92%. Lard, per 100 lbs-
April opened at $7.52%, closing at $7.50;
May, $7.55, closing at $7.52%; June,
$7.57%, closing at $7.60; July, $7,621/2.
closing at 57.57%. Short Ribs, per 100 lbs—
May, opened at $7.20, closing at
$7.20; " Juue, $7.22%, closing at
$7.30; July, $7.37%, closing at $7.37%.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour—
Quiet and prices without quotable change.
Wheat— 2 spring, 73®75%c; No. 2
red, 80% c. Corn— No. 2. 4S%c. Oats— No.
2, [email protected] Rye— 2, 58c. Barley—
2. 77®81c. Flax Seed— No. 1, $1.45. Prime
timothy seed. [email protected] Mess Pork, per
bbl, $13.80. Lard, per 100 lbs, $7.50. Short
rib sides (loose), $7.55; dry salted shoul
ders (boxed). [email protected]; short clear sides
(boxed), $7.55®7.60. Sugar— Cut loaf, 7%®
B*4c; granulated, 070.6 c; standard "A,"
G%c. Receipts— Flour, 40,000 bbls; wheat,
14,000 bu; corn, 252,000 bu; oats, 89,000
bu; rye, 50,000 bu; barley, 25.000 bu.
Shipments— 30.000 bbls ; wheat, 13,
--000 bu: corn, 80,000 bu; oats, 83,000 bu;
rye, 3,000 bu; barley, 17,000 bu. On the
produce exchange to-day the butter market
was less active, but firm ; creamery, [email protected];
dairy, 20©20 c. Eggs firm at*l4%®lsc.
Investment Bankers.
("L52, 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money
on Improved Real Estate Security,
At 0, C; ,., 7, 7>2 and 8 per cent.
t_Cii Shortest Notice for any amount.
Chicago Daily Quotations.
These quotations are furnished daily at 1
p. m. by Marrett, Huffman & Co. ; office", 307
Jackson street.
> ' ■
Apr. May Jun | Apr. May Jun
Opeping...... 73% 77% 78 .....49% 49%
Highest 77% 78% 49% 49%
Lowest 77% 77% ..... 49% 49%
C105ing....... 73% 77% 78 45 50 49%
May I Jun May. I June. May Jun
Opening... 30% ! 30% 13 92 13 97 755 757
Highest.... 30% 30% 139511400 755 757
Lowest.. .. 30% 30% 13 75 13 82 7 52 7 55
Closing.... •"j'0%130% 1390 1397 752 755
Receipts of hogs to day, 16,000: official
yesterday, 12.3-11; left over, 4,000; light
hogs, $0,[email protected]; mixed packing, $5.20®
5.40; heavy shipping, [email protected]; receipts
cattle, 8,000.
"Wheat, 36.253.024 bu; c0rn, 9,298.280 bu;
Oats, 4,297,510 bu; rye, 307,931 bu; barley,
2,029.033 bu; wheat decreases 407,942 bu;
corn decreases 85,880 bu. rUSKSSI
Wheat, 63; corn, 435; oats, 99; rye, 1;
barley, 23.
V. S. Government Depository.
CAPITAL $800,000
L. Mi'xnENHAix, Pres. 11. A. Ware, Cashier.
Duluth Wheat.
Special to the Globe. .
Duluth, Minn., March To-day's
wheat market opened %@%c higher than
yesterday. May opened at 77c and went up
to 77% c*. back 10 77c and again to 77% c,
closing in the afternoon session at77%c;
June opened at 78' 2, went to 7 B%c, closing
at that figure, with sellers; July opened at
79% c, went to 79 4 find sola at that figure
until the clo.=e. Receipts, 20,538 bu.; cars
on track, 78c ; inspected in 38.
Grain and provisions bought and sold for
cash or future delivery. Commission one
eigh th. Ciders for the purchase and sale of
stocks on any stock exchange in Uie country
promptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from St. Paul to Chicago and
New York. ■
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, Wis.. March Flour weak.
Wheat strong; cash, 74% c; March, 77% c;
May, 76V«c Corn dull; No. 3,45%. Oats
steady; No. 2 white, 33c. Rye steady; No. 1,
58c. Barley quiet; No. 2. 76c Provisions
quiet Pork— March, $13.75; May, $14.
Lard— March, §7.50: May, §7.55. Butter
steady: dairy. [email protected] Eggs higher; fresh,
14%@15c. Cheese quiet; Cheddars, 12% c
Receipts— Wheat, 1,000 bu: barley, 7,000
bu. Shipments— 28,030 bbls; wheat,
10,000 bu ; barley, 5,000 bu.
115 East Fourth Street,
New York Produce.
New York, March Flour— Receipts.
75,403 packages :expcr;s, 3,713 bbls, 13,128
wicks; quiet: sales, 22,000 bbls; common
to choice white wheat, Western extra. $1.30
@4.50; fancy Western extra, [email protected];
patent Minnesota, extra good to prime,
[email protected] Wheat— Receipts,- 2,200 bu;
cxpcr.s, 75.000 bu; sales, 4,368,000 bu
futures and 228,000 bu spot; options ruled
strong during the entire day, with light
fluctuations; prices advanced %@%cat the
opening; on cold weather west, closing
steady at a shade oil from the best ; specula
tion less active: cash a trifle better, with a
moderate trade for export; No. 2 spring
nominal at 89c; No. 1 hard, 84% c de
livered: ungraded red. [email protected]; No. 2 red,
89®89*4c; store and elevator, 89©89% cf. o.
b.; 90%fi.90%c delivered; No. 2 red
March. 88%@8S%c, closing at 88% c;
April, 89 [email protected]%c, closing at 89% c; May,
89%@89%C closiug at 89% c; Juue, 88 5-16
!g»BB%c, closing at 88% c; July, 87%@88%c,
closing at 88% c: August, 87©87% c, clos
ing at 87% c; December, 91 [email protected]%c.
closing at 910. Corn— Receipts, 17,050 bu;
exports, 35,585 Ou; sales, 1,472,000 bu
futures, 64.000 bu spot; advance %c on
cash, thus checking export business;
options %®%c higher, less active, closing
steady: ungraded, [email protected]%c; steamer, 59
©HO;' No. 2. 59%@60c elevator, [email protected]%c
delivered; No. 2 April, 59®59%c, closing
ats9%c; May. 57 [email protected]%C closing at
58V8C; June, 57% c; July, [email protected]%c, closing
at 57% c; August, 57%@58%c, closing at
58% c; September, [email protected]*AC 1 closing at
58i4c ; December, [email protected]%C closing nominal.
Oats— Receipts. 126,000 bu; exports. 1,605
bu; sales. 295,000 bu futures, 119,000 bu;
market a shade higher and moderately ac-
live, closing firm; mixed Western, 37®40c;
White Western, 40®45. Hay in light de
mand : shipping, 55c. Hops quiet and stead
ily held. Coffee— Spot: fair Rio firm at 14c;
options [email protected] points higher, but moderately
active; sales, 94.500 hags; March, 10.35®
10.55 c; April, 10.25®10.50c; May,[email protected]
10.50 c: June, [email protected]; July, 10.10
@10.25 c; August, [email protected]; September,
[email protected] October, 9.9([email protected]; Novem
ber,9.Bsc; December, [email protected]; January,
[email protected]; February. 10c. Sugar firm; cen
trifugal, 5%c; refined firm; extra "C," 5%
@5 11-16 c: white extra "C," 5%c; yellow,
5%@5%c. Molasses quiet and firm. Rice
steady. Petroleum firm; United closed strong
nt 93% c. Cotton seed oil quoted ot 34c for
crude, 39%®40c for refined. Tallow steady
at4%@411-16c. Rosin steady at $1.20®
1.22. Turpentine firm at 38% c; Eggs firm
and in good demand at l(*%@l7c. Pork
firm and in moderate request. Cut meats
firm : pickled shoulders, 6%®7c. Lard firm;
Western steam spot, [email protected]%: March,
$7.87; April, [email protected] May, $7.78®7.80;.
June. 57.83©7.85: July, [email protected]: Sep
tember, [email protected]; October, [email protected];
city steam. 87.00. Butter firm; Western, [email protected]
31e. Cheese and in - good demand;
Western, 11%®11%C Copper steady ; lake,
16c. Lead quiet and firm; domestic, 5%c.
Tin firm; straits, 35% c. Other articles un
raid Up Capital $000,000;
Surplus 8100,000.
Wm. Dawson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V.
Pres. Win. Dawson. Jr., Cashier.
St. Louis Produce.
St. Louis.March 22.— Flour steady and un,
changed. Wheat opened firm and %c higher
then declined to Yesterday's figures, when a
reaction advanced it about Vie, at which fig
ure it closed: No. 2 red, cash, [email protected];
May, [email protected]%C closing at 81% c: June,
79% C, closing at 80c: July, 70" - 8<<l77 ,
ingat77%o; August, 77%c, closing at ; ■
December, 81**@81%C, closing at 81% c.
Corn firm and higher; cash. 44%@45c ; May,
44"ft®45e, closing at 45c; July, 45%@45%c,
closing at 45 c. Oats higher; cash, 30%®
30*i4c; May. 28%. Rye, 62c bid. Barley,
75®87%c. " Bran, 77c.
Wheat, Corn, Oats,' Barley, Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce. St. Paul.
Toledo Grain.
'Toledo, 0., March 22.— Wheat active and
firm; May, 83%@83%c; June, 83% c; July,
81c; August, 80% c; September, Blc. Corn
dull but firm ; April, 50c; May, 50% c. Oats
quiet; cash, 31 %c. Clover seed active and
higher; cash, March and April, $3.80. Re
ceipts— 2,000 bu; corn, 4,000 bu;
oats, 1.000 bu ; clover seed, 435 bags. Ship
ments—Wheat, 6,000 bu; com, 1,000 bu;
clover seed, 056 bags.
307 Jackson Street,
Direct private wire to all markets. Promp
alt en lion given to orders mail or wire.
Liverpool, March 22.— Cotton firm, with
a good demand; middling uplands,ss 5-16 d;
do. Orleans. 5s 3-8 d; sales, 14,000 bales, in
cluding 2,000 for speculation and export,
and 11,100 bales American. Wheat—
mand poor: holders offer freely.' Corn firm;
demand fair. Bacon— Long clear, 39s per
cwt. .. Lard— Prime Western, 38s 3d per cwt,
Live Stock Commission Merchants, Room 3,
Exchange Bldg., SIOUX CITY, lowa. Refer
ence—Ed. Ilaakiuson, Sec.Union Stock Yards
Co.; A. S. Gairetson, Cashier Sioux National
Bank; F. T. Evans, D. T. Hedges, Sioux City:
Albert Sciieffer, Pres. Commercial National
Bank, St. Paul, Minn. .
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas City. March Wheat quiet; No.
2 soft, cash, 77c ; May, sales at 78c. Corn
quiet ; No. 2, cash, 42c asked; April, 42% c
asked; May, 43% bid, 43% c asked. Oats-
No. 2, cash, no bids, nor offerings; May,
28% c bid, 291/8 C asked. .
Corner of Fourth and Jackson Sts.,
St. Paul, Minn. ■
PAID UP CAPITAL, «- - $500,000.
Albert Scheffer, President.
P. H. Kelly, First Vice President.
Chas. Kittelson, Second Vice Presid'nt
Herman Scheffer. Cashier. '■ 7
New York..
New York, March 22.— Clearings, $90,
685,709: balances. $3,625,226. Money on
call easy at [email protected]% cent. Last loan 2c,
closed offered at 2I&C. Prime mercantile
paper, s®6e. Sterling exchange dull, but
steady at $4.85% for sixty-day bills and
$-1.87% for demand. The stock market was
much more active to-day than for many
weeks, but while feverish most of the time,
became decidedly strong, aud a portion of
yesterday's loss was recovered. - There was a
flurry in the market during the early deal
ings, the main cause of which was the uncer
tainty in regard to the dividend on the Mis
souri" Pacific. It is now supposed to be a
question of whether it shall be 1% per cent
or nothing. Western Uniou to-day was one
of the strongest stocks on the list,
especially late in the day. The. usual
drive- was made at the list at > the
opening, but it was met with excellent
support and outside of Missouri Pacific aud
Western Union aud New England very little
impression was made upon the list. When
the recovery began there was a " marked I de
maud for covering of shorts which helped
the advance materially, and later. the favora
ble news was received from Chicago that the
Northwestern difficulties were in a fair way
to be settled and more . confident buying for
the long account was noticed. The market
remained feverish for most of the day and
frequent and sudden changes from strength
to weakness and back again were made, but
: the improvement met with no important set
back until the close of business. - Missouri
Pacific opened at an advance of 2 , per cent
over last evening's closing price, but was
driven down quickly 3% per. cent, after
which it recovered a portion of the loss, but
remained, feverish and uissttled.. for the- re
mainder of the Jay, finally closing with a net
gain of % per cent. There was no special
movement in the rest of the list. The first
sales were made at irregular changes from
yesterday's final prices, but declines were in
a majority and the market was decidedly
weak in the early trading. The decline was
soon checked, however, and although the ex
treme activity lasted for over half an hour,
prices quickly recovered, and while the
market remained feverish for most of the
day, a steady improvemeut took place which
ceased only with the-dose of business. The
advance was specially marked in the last
hour, and the close was comparatively quiet
but firm to strong at the best prices of the
day for most of the list. There are a few
marked declines, and Colorado Coal lost 1 %
and Lake Erie & Western preferred 1 percent,
but Lackawanna gained 1%, Burlington &
Quincy, Delaware & Hudson and West
ern Union 1 per cent each. Rail
road bonds were '-quiet. Sales $947,000.
The market was generally heavy throughout
the forenoon, but stronger later in the day.
Most bonds, however, are lower this evening.
Government bonds were quiet and steady.
State bonds were very dull and without fea
ture. The total sales of stocks to-day : were
396,091 shares, including:
Can. Southern. 4.900 N. J. Central... 3,940
Del..L. & W.... 34,545 Pacific Mail.... 3,675
Erie 29.400 Reading 88,340
Kan. & Tex.... 3.805 It. & West P. ,-..14.610
Lake Shore 7,950 St. Paul ...... 91,960
L &N 7,756 Texas Pacific. 7o,o7o
Mo. Pacific... 32,970 Union Pacific. 10,380
Northwestern., lo,73s W.Union 32,140
Investment Bankers, _ •/
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, Bt. Paul,
Minn. 7777
Buy and Sell Stocks Bonds and Real Estate
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
"New York, March 22.— Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid:
U. S. 4s reg 124% Hocking Valley. 18*4
do 4s c0up.. '..125% Houston & Tex. 15
do4'2S reg 106/2 Illinois Central.. lls
do4%s c0up. .106% Ind., B. &W.... 9%
Pacific of '95.120 Kansas & Texas. 12**
La. stamped 45.. 90 Lake Erie & W.. 12%
Missouri 6s 101 do pfd 43%
Ten. new set 6s. 99 Lake Shore 89*4
do do ss. 92 Louisville & 53%'
do do 3s. 68% Louis. &N. A... 33
Canada So. 2ds.. 90% Mem. & Chas... 54
Cen. Pacific lsts.l 14 j. Michigan Cen... 77%
D. &K. G. lsts.l2l Mil., L. S. &W. 52
do4s 76% dopfd 90
D.&R.G.W.lsts 68 IMpls. &St L.... 5
Ene2ds.' 95% dopfd 10
M. K. &T. G. 6s. 64 Missouri Pacific. 76
doss .... '.:.. 54-4 Mobile & Ohio.. 8 .
Mutual Union 6s 91 % Nash. A Chatt.. 75%
N. J.C. int. cert. lol% N. J. Central.. . 78%
N. Pacific lsts.. N. &W.pfd.... 43%
do2ds 105V2 N. Pacific 20,.
N.W. consols... 141 % dopfd 43%
do deb. 5s 106% Northwestern . . .lo6*l4
Or. & Trans. 65.. 96 dopfd.... 139%
St.L.&I.M.G.Ss. 84 N. Y. Central:. .10-1%
St. L. & 5.F.G.M.115% N. V., C. & St. L 13%
St. Paul consols.l 2 dopfd 64%
St.P.,C.&P.lsts.ll9V2 Ohio & Miss.... 18%
T. P. L. G. T. K. 44 dopfd 80
T. P. It. G. T. R. . 65 Ontario & W.. . 15%
Union Pac. 15t5.113% Oregon Imp 46
West Shore 101% Oregon Nay 87
Adams Express. l4o Oregon Trausc'l 17%
Alton &T. 11.... 36 Pacific Mail 31*4
d0pfd......... 70 Peoria, D. & E.. 16%
American Ex.. ..106 Pittsburg 156
8., C. R. &N. .. 25 Pullman P. Car.. 137%
Canada Pacific. 57% Reading 60%
Can. Southern.. 50% Rock 151and..... 109%
Central Pacific. 27% St. Louis &S. F. 28%
Ches.& Ohio:.. 1% dopfd.... 68%
do pfd... 4 do Ist pfd 111%
do2dspfd.... 2 St. Pau1......... 74%
Chi. & A1t0n.... 130 do pfd. ....... 114%
C, B. & 0 1221/2 St. P., M. & M... 97
C. St. L. & Pac. 12 St. P. & Omaha.. 34%
do do pfd.. 31 dopfd 102%
Ciu.,San & Clev. 56% Term. Coal & 1.. 26%
Cleveland & Col. 46 Texas Pacific. . . 21%
Del. & Hudson. .lo6% tTol. & O.C.pfd 50
D., L. & West. .127% Union Pacific... 52%
Den. &R. G.... 16 U. S. Express... 70
East Term B%|\Yab.. St. L. & P 12%
do Ist pfd 56 I dopfd 217&
do 2d pfd .... 18% Wells-Fargo Ex.130
Erie 23% I Western Union. 73%
dopfd.. .... 55 Am Cotton Oil.. 26%
FortWavne 152 Colorado C0a1... 33%
Fort W. *& D.... 40
Eice Block, S. W. Corner of Fifth
1 and Jackson Streets.
Five per cent, interest paid on time
deposits. Money loaned on improved
city property. Transacts a general'
banking business. Capital, $50,000. Sur
plus and undivided profits, $26,267.11.
Open Saturdays from 6 to 7 p. m.
John S. Prince,' President. Edward J
Meier, Cashier -77. '
Railway and Mining Shares.
Amador ......$1 20 M0n0.......... 205
Bodie 305 Navajo 150 '
Bulwer 110 North B. Isle. 600 :
Cal. B. H. '.'.:■ 170 Ophir.... .....10 50
Cala. and Va..14 87% Pronstite 2 00
Dunkin 120 Standard 365
Eureka....... 13 00 Silver King... 500
ElCristo. 155 Sutro 10
Hale & Nor... 10 50
Atch. &T. Ist 20 Wis. Cent'l com. 16
d0R.R........ 927*3 dopfd. 33%
Boston &A1b'y..196% AllouezMiu. Co.
C., B. & Q...7 .123 (new).. 1%
Cm., S. & Clev... 15 Calumet & Hec.24o
Eastern 6s 121 Franklin 14
F. &P. M. pfd. 97 05ce01a......... 23
K. C, St. J. & C. Quincy....; 71
B. 7s 80 Bell Telephone.. 246
Mex.Cen.com.. 13% Boston Land 7%
do Ist m. bds... 65% Water Power.... 7%
N. Y. &N. E.... 31% S. D.L. Co .... 40%
Old Colony 173 |
Alta $2 30 Navajo. $1 85
Bulwer 105 Ophir 10 87%
Best& Belcher 650 Potosi 5 62%
Bodie C0n.... 315 5avage........ 650 .
Chollar 625 Sierra Nevada 5 87%
Con. Cal.AVa.ls 00 Union C0n.... 480
Crown Point. . 6 87% Utah 240
Eureka Con... 13 37% YellowJacket.lo 50
Gould & Curry 475 CommonwTth 380
Hale & Nor... 10 87% Nevada Queen 3 55
Mexican 6 1 2% Belle Isle 70.
Mono 205 North 151e.... 6 37%
On improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Room 28, German- American Bank.
Peter Berkey, President
C.G. Johnson. General Manager.
St. Paul.
There was no improvement in the wheat
market and quotations were unchanged.
Com was a shade weaker, while oats were
steady. Hay was unchanged, and the mar
ket throughout was dull and prices generally
the same. Eggs, owing to the cold weather, :
advanced to 14 %c, but this is merely tempor
ary, and in a few days prices will be back
again. The call:
Wheat— 1 hard, 77c bid; No. 1
northern, 75c bid: No. 2 northern. 72c bid.
• Corn— 2, 44c bid; March, 44c bid ; No.
3 sample, 45c asked.
Oats— No. 2, 29c bid, 30c asked: March,
29c bid, 30c asked; April, 29% c bid, 30% c
asked; May, 30% c bid, 31 %c asked; No. 1
white, 31c bid; No. 2, 32c asked. '
Barley— No. 2, 68c bid: No. 3. 60c bid.
Rye— No. 2. 54c bid ; March. 54c bid.
Ground Feed— 1, $16.75 asked.
Bran— Bulk, $14 asked. . ; . '
Hay— No. 1, $8. asked: No. 1 upland
prairie, $9 asked; timothy, $13 asked.
Dressed Hogs— ss.7s bid.
Flax Seed— bid.
Timothy Seed— s2.4s bid.
• Clover Seed— bid. $3.60 asked.
Potatoes— [email protected] bid, 85©90 c asked.
Eggs— l4%c bid.
S. F. OLiA.K,K.
£90 Jackson Street, St. Paul.
Produce Exchange.
Apples continue firm. Cranberries are
without change. Butter is unchanged. Stocks
are light. No accumulations, and the de
mand continues good for all mediums, while
creameries are moving freely. Cheese quiet.
Receipts of poultry are light, while the de
mand is good.
Butter— Extra creamery, 24c; extra dairy,
[email protected]; good to choice dairy, [email protected]: com
mon dairy, [email protected]: packing stock, [email protected];
roll and print, choice, i6®lßc; roll and
print, fair, [email protected]
Cheese— Young Americas and fancy, 12®
12% c; full cream, [email protected] ; skim, 9c. "
Onions— ln sacks, [email protected] perbu. "7.
Minnesota Maple Sugar— l2%@l3c;. East
ern, [email protected] -
Maple Syrup— Per gallon, [email protected] ■ h
Honey— at quotations; fine white new
clover, 20c; old, ' [email protected]; buckwheat,
[email protected]
Malt— Boc perbu. ."',:?
Wool— Unwashed, 17fM9c; washed, 22
®24c. WF
Apples— $3®3.25; fancy choice,
$3.50®3.75; fancy, [email protected] :>*.-;
Cucumbers— [email protected] per doz.
7 Strawberries— 7sc per quart.
. Spinach— sl.2s perbu. - ■■;
Florida Turnips— Sl. [email protected] for large,
fancy stock.
Radishes— per doz.
Cranberries— [email protected] per bbl; common
stock, [email protected] Der bu.
Sweet Potatoes— Jerseys, $s©s.soper bbl;
Muscatines, [email protected]
Potatoes— Boc bid. [email protected] asked, perbu.
Grapes— Malagas, $7.50®8 per bbl.
■ ori!la_ Pears— IV. Nellis, [email protected]; E.
Seurre, $5: U'Alenc6n,'s3."
Celery— per doz. .',-
Oranges— Florida, $4©4.50; California
Riverside, [email protected] : California Navels, $0®
6.50; Messina, $3.50® 1; Valencia, $6©7. □
-Lemons— Messinas, [email protected] „ . ;;: j
Nuts— Pecans. Texas polished, medium to-,
large, [email protected] per lb; almonds, Tarragonas,
18c; California, soft-shelled, 18c; filberts,-
Sicily, 12c; walnuts, new California, [email protected]
18c;cocoanuts, $7 per 100 lbs; hickory nuts,!
$1.70©2.09 per bu: shellbarks, [email protected];
per bu; Brazils, 12c; peanuts, Virginia,
hand-picked, 7c ; roasted, 9c. '■■ j
Persians, B®9c; dates in mats,
figs, [email protected]; new, 18c.
Bananas— per bunch, [email protected];
red, Si .50© 2, as to eize.^SßSjf^'tts^S^
Dressed Poultry— Turkeys, ; 15c asked;
chickens, 14c asked; ducks and geese, 14c
Cider— Choice Michigan, 16-gal kegs, S3
per keg; choice refined, 16-gal kegs, S3 per j
keg; choice refined, 32-gal barrels, $5®5.50;i
per bbl; Ohio cider, $4 per half bbl, $7 fori
full bbls. * k.^25£.-H
Veal— [email protected] for heavy. 7c for light. <
Members New York Stock Exchange and Chi
cago Board of Trade.
Offices: New York, 44 Broadway; St. Paul,
1 Gilfillan Block; Chicago, 6 Pacific Ay.
Direct wires from our office in St. Paul, No.
1 Gilfillan Block, to New York Stock Ex
change and Chicago Board of Trade. . .
Wholesale Produce.
Pork. Bacon, Lard,Etc Pork,mess,sl4.7s ;
hams, lie: dry salt, long clear, 8c; smoked
long clears, 9c; breakfast bacon,, lie; long
spiced rolls, lO'ftc; tierce lard,7%c; keg lard,
7%c: 3 lb tin pail, B%c; 5 lb tin pail,B'Ac; 10
lb tin pail, 8"/8 C: 20 lb wood pail, B"tic.
Flour- Patents, [email protected] : straight, $4®
4.10; bakers', $3.50©3.60; rye, $3.50.
Beans— California hand picked navy, $3.
Dressed Beef— Fancy dressed steers. $4.25
©4.50-- choice steers, 54®4.25: cows and
heifers, [email protected]; bulls, [email protected]; coun
try dressed beef, S^i^c; hindquarters, 4®
sc; forequarters, [email protected]; veal. [email protected]; country
dressed, [email protected]; extra heavy mutton, 7c;
mutton, ranging from 30 to 40 lbs, 7*/2®Bc ;
country dressed mutton, 4*,*>@sc ; pigs feet
and tripe. 90c®Sl per kit; quarters, $2.
Fish— bass, 12*,'2c; smoked halibut.
12'/2C; smoked salmon. 15c; sturgeon,l2V->c;
salt mackerel, 15c per lb; lrve and boiled
lobsters. 20c per lb; white fish, 8c; trout.9c ;
Lake Superior A No. 1, 6c; wall-eyed pike,
8c; herring, salt and fresh water, 6c; perch,
8c; pickerel, extra choice, 6c; salmon, Ore
gon fresh, 15c; red snappers, 15c; extra
bloaters, imported, 50c per doz; lobsters, per
lb, 20c: mackerel, per kit, 75c; fresh mack
erel, 15®20c ; white halibut, 20c per lb;
smoked halibut, 15c; smoked salmon, 80c.
Hops — Washington Territory. 22®24c;
new German imported, 26®28c.
Linseed Raw, single bbl, 55c; 5 bbl
lots, 54c; boiled oil, 3c more all around; im
proved oil meal St. Paul Linseed Oil com
pany. $21: single ton, $22; any less quan
tity, [email protected]
Hides, Pelts and Skins— 40®50c;
martin, [email protected]: otter, [email protected];. beaver, per lb,
$2.25©3; fisher, [email protected]; cross fox, [email protected];
silver grey tox.sls®so; red fox, $1.40; kit
fox, 40c ; wolverine, [email protected]; timber wolf,
[email protected]; prairie wolf. $1; lynx, $1.50®
2.75; wild cat, 50c; House cat. [email protected];
skunk, 30©50 c; musk4at (fall), 7c; muskrat
(winter), 9c; muskrat (kits), IV2C; badger,
[email protected]$l; bladk bear, $20®lo; black cub
bear, $4©6; brown bear, $8®12: brewn ebb
bear, $4©5 : grizzly bear, [email protected]; grizzly
cub bear, $3®5 ; raccoon, 60®90c ; sheep
pelts, [email protected]$l; green hides. s*4c; green salt
ides, 6*4 c; green salt long-haired kip, 6c;
green salt veal kip, 6V2C; dry flint hides,
9®,10c; dry salt hides, 8c; wool, washed,
22®24c; wool, unwaehed, [email protected]; tallow,
3"4 c: ginseng, $1.75 c; senaca, [email protected];
beeswax, 18c; dry deer skins (fall), per lb.,
[email protected]; dry deer skins (winter), per lb.,
1820 c; dry antelope skins, per lb., 22©
24c; dry elk skins, per lb., 25c; dressed
buckskin, per lb., [email protected]
Paid Up Capital, $100,000.
B. M. Newport, President. 7":-"~*
7-^7*7'7;777:7 W. B. Evans, Cashier.
Michael Defiel, Vice President.
C. A. Hawks. Asst Cashier:
Chamber of Commerce. "_
Receipts here were 198 cars with 26
shipped out. Duluth reported 78 fresh cars
on track. Buyers of milling wheat "were not
so active, and during the first half of the
session very little trading was done. j Prices 1
were steady and in some cases a shadeabove
yesterday's figures. Shippers were not buy- .
ing very freely. Following are the closing
quotations: In store— No. hard March, 75c;
April, 75* ac; May, 77c; June, 77',ic; on
track, 75*[email protected]; No. 1 northern, March,
73*4 c; April, 73'/2C; May, 74c; June, 75* Ac;
on track, 74V2C: No. 2 northern, March,
71*140; April, 7IV2C; May, 72c; June, 73* Ac;
on track, [email protected]
Sales included: 10,000 bu May No. 1 hard,
75**ic. Car lot sales by samples: 6 cars No.
1 hard, 75**4 c; 4 cars No. 1 hard, delivered,
75* Ac; 12 cars No. 1 hard, f. o. b., 76*/2 c; 20
cars No. 1 hard, to arrive, 76"Ae;5 cars
No. 1 Northern, in store. 74* Ac; 6 cars No. 1
Northern, 75c; 20 cars No. 1 Northern, to
arrive, 74cV2: 24 cars No. 1 Northern, deliv
ered, 74V2C ; 1 car No. 1 Northern, delivered,
731/2 C; 1 car No. 1 Northern, 74% c; 2 cars
No. 2 Northern, delivered. 72'.2c; 1 car No. 2
Northern, with transit, 73*,i>c ; 12 cars No 2
Northern, delivered, 72c: 4 cars No. 2 North
ern, with transit, delivered, 73t*2C : 1 car No.
2 Northern, 73c; 1 car feed, $17.50; 1 car re
jected, delivered, 69c; 1 car rejected, 71V2C;
1 car sample, 0. t., 731/2 C? 1 car no grade, de
livered, 701/2 C; 1 car hay, $7.50; 1 car No. 3
white oats, 29", , 2C ; 1 car" no grade corn, de
livered, 44c.
Flour— The market was no better to-day, to
say nothing worse of it. Nearly the same
prices were obtained on domestic sales, but
to meet the bids of foreign buyers required a
drop too great to be accepted. But little was
done on the markets abroad on that account.
There were reasonably large forward sales to
be filled and numerous calls for small
amounts for current use were received. Al
together these made up a quantity thatmoved
the day's production.
Patents, sacks to local dealers, [email protected];
to ship, sacks, car lots, [email protected]; in bbls.
[email protected]; delivered at New England
points. $4. 90®5 ; New York points, $4.80®
4.90; Philadelphia and Baltimore, $4.75®
4.85; bakers, here, [email protected]; superfine,
$202.60; red dog. sack, $1.50® 1.60 bbls.
[email protected]; rye flour, pure, cwt, $1.75.
Bran and shorts— demand ■ continued
pretty good at [email protected] for bran, $13.50
@14 for shorts. •
Corn— and dull with few bidder;
sales at 43®44c o, t. and to arrive. ' .-.*.•
Oats— Quiet with buyers • holding back for
sellers to name lower prices; sales [email protected];
choice white held a little above these figures.
' Barley— very fairly with nice No. 3 go
ing at 65®66c by sample. Dry lots but oth
erwise good sold at 60®62c, all by sample.
Feed— feed selling slowly at $16.50
©17.50 o. t. ; $17.50®18 f. o. b :
Flax— Sales at $1.39; Chicago, $1.45.
Hay— Good Dakota stock sold at about $8
with choice upland wild held at $9 and some
$9.50. The business done was mainly at $7
®8.50. -.^ygßmsmsm
wheat in ELEVATORS.
The following shows the wheat in elevators
on the dates named: .
■ •• March. 12. March 5. March 19.
No.l 2,530.296 2,527.636 2,505,620
No.lN'n. 2.615,453 2.591.295 2,638,267
No.2N'n. 1,228,819 1,208,958 1,227.323
No. 3..'. 22,625 22,048 22,504
Rejected * 14,213 13,661 8,495
No grade 8.599 3,715
Special... 1,228,709 1,197,805 1.197,956
Total— : : — — -
Min'p'l's. "7,648,717 7,571,036 7,603,883
St. Paul.. '450,000 440,000 450.000
Duluth... 7,091,163 6,950,091 7,376,218
Total.. 15,189,880 14,961,127 15,430,100
Duluth stocks increased past week. 286.054
Minneapolis and St. Paul stocks dec. 44,834
General visible decrease of wheat. . 407,942
(state bank,)
PAID UP CAPITAL. — $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.'
Alex. Ramsey, William Bickel,
President Cashier.
Minnesota Transfer.
The market at Minnesota Transfer yester
day was quiet. "There was only one car of
cattle and hogs received, one car of hogs be
ing sold the day before too . late for report.
There is nothing left in the yards, and many
intending _ purchasers were - disappointed.
The storm of yesterday prevented stock from
coming in, but to-day will doubtless bring a
supply of all kinds, for which there is a good
demand. Sales were: ,
Cattle— , :
No. - Ay. Wt. Price.
8 steers... -. 1,218 $3 90
smixed ........... ...v 1,050 . 3 00
4 0xen............ 1.550 . 3 00
2 bu115....... ............... 1,537 275
'■1 bu11 :.•.'. '.-.-.:. ..-..:. ........;. 1,450 250
1 bud . . .*. . . . . ::....:...... .... 1,500 250
2 cows Bold for $40.
1 cow and calf sold for $38.
No. ... Ay. Wts Price.
40.; :.... .77... ...... ;.:... 274 $5 25
84 :..:. ..-..v.. .-..;.'..-...... 186 .5 10
Chicago. 7 March 22.— Cattle— Receipts,
8,000; shipments, 3.000 ; " market steady;
Bleers, $3.20©5.10; ': stockers ' : and feeders
[email protected]; cows, bulls and mixed,
[email protected]; Texas fed steers [email protected]
Hogs— Receipts 16.000; ' shipments, 6,000;
market slow, closing 5e lower; mixed,
55.10®5.45; heavy, - $5.25(315.50; light
[email protected]; skips, $3.50®5.10. Sheep
—Receipts, 4,000; shipments, 1.000; mar
ket strong.lOc higher;natives,[email protected];West
em, $5.50®6 f 10 ; Texans, $3. [email protected]; lambs
5.50®gf1.75. - ' " ■_ T"
Kansas City.
'•' Kansas City, March Cattle— Receipts.
1.777; shipments, 588 ; - shipping steers dull
'and weak; butcher's steers steady and good;
cows strong; good to choice corn-ted, ""4.6o©
4.90; common to medium stock, [email protected];
feeding steers, $3®3.60; Receipts, 7,
--3307; shipments, 1,706; supply of best qnal
strong and 5c higher; good to choice,ss.2o®
5.35: common to medium, $4.60®5. 10;
skips and pigs, $1©4.40. Sheep— Receipts,
243*; shipments, none; steady good to
choice at $4.75 ; common to medium
[email protected] ■ ■ .
7f a SOUTH ST.
. Thei Yards and Packing Houses Open fox
•-■ ' -- Business.
.' Ready Cash Market for Hogs*
i 77" - . Dry Goods. -
New York, March 22.— jobbing circles
the request was very good and a large busi
ness in motion, while of agents the demand
was better, but not to usual proportions.
Cincinnati Whisky.
Cincinnati, 0., March Whisky firm ;
sales 887 bbls finished goods on basis
$1.09. - - "
Oil City, Pa., March National Transit
certificates opened at93i&c; highest, 93% c;
lowest, 91% c; closed. 93*#c; sales, 1,748,000
bbls: clearances, 3,410,000 bbls; charters,
12,698 bbls; shipments, 61,652 bbls; runs,
46,377 bbls.
» Pittsburg, Pa., March 22.— Petroleum dun
but firm; National Transit certificates
opened at 93V2C; closed at 93V*>c; highest
93V2C; lowest. 91*4 c.
Bradford, Pa., March 22.— National Tran
sit certificates opened at 93*»8C; closed at
93% c; highest, 93% c; lowest, 91*"ic; clear
ances, 2,166,000 Dbls.
-Titusvixle, Pa., March National
Transit certificates opened at 93*,« c; highest,
93*ffic; lowest. 91JJ4C: closed at 93% c.
'T'' ; ''/7r*jffl^ b^
M A . '" '■' '3HB 9&
m i...WK'.'rf , :ffi:isMsS£s'-
i^Tk aP**** *^^W
; The only fine calf S3 Seamless Shoe in the
■\vorld made without tacks ob nails. As
| stvlishand durable as those costing. $5 or $6,
i arid having no tacks or nails to. wear the
; stocking or hurt the feet, makes them as
comfortable and well-fitting as a hand-sewed
r shoe, Buy the best. None genuine unless
; stamped on bottom "W. L. Douglas $3 Shoe,
i warranted."
• W. E. DOUGLAS $4 SHOE, the original
and only hand-sewed welt $4 shoe, which
-' equals custom-made shoes costing from $6
tos9. ■ -'• "*•'• •"■•■'•"
I ■W. E. DOUGLAS $2.50 SHOE is unex
i celled for heavy wear.
! W. L. DOUGLAS $2 SHOE Is Worn by all
• Boys', and is the best school shoe in the world.
i i All' the above goods are made in Congress,
I Button and Lace, and if not sold by your
. i dealer, write TV. L. DOUGLAS,. Bbooktos,
' Mass. '.' .'.7/.' "" ""- '• ' '*"' - .". .';■-"
W. W. THOMAS, 416 Wabasha St.
ROCHETTE & SONS, 211 West Sev
enth St,
& BROS.,
Gas Fixtures!
96 East Third Street,
And 16 Second Avenue West, Dululh.
... £j^\ neeuiar urauuaie in meaicme
, :;:'fi'9A —20 years' hospital and pri
jimm^ lb vate practice— lo in Chicago
MjSf^m /kind New York — Kstab
fmyWßPJj -istted. In Sioux City
raKnSf ice Tears. lias the
■^"^■"•^ largest Medical and Sur
gical Institute and Eye and Ear
Infirmary in the West— Rooms for pa- •
tients at fair rates: facilities to meet any
emergency— A Quiet Home and best care ana
skill for Ladies during Pregnancy and Con
finement. Dr- "W* OD is still treating all
Private, Nervous„C"hronlc and Spe
cial diseases, Seminal Weakness
(vital losses), Impotency (loss of power)
and all Fema'e Diseases, Irregularities,
etc.— Cures guaranteed or money re
funded—Charges fair. Terms cash.
No injurious medicines used.— Patients at
a distance treated by Medicines sent
everywhere free from gaze or breakage.—
j State your case and tend for Opinion and
', terms.— Consultation strictly confidential, j
•■ personally or by letter.— Send 6c postage for
. Illustrated 84-page BOOK (for both sexes)
: and MEDICAL. JOXJBNAL.. (-{S^Men
■ tiorr this paper.)
Architectural Iron Work.
1 I •«« ,7-77-. -.
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
; umns! Works on St. P., M. &M. R. R.,
•near Como avenue. Office 102 E. Fourth
' street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secre
tary and. Treasurer. ' . - -
to Globe Baling.
There are yet several extremely de
sirable offices for rent in the elegan
new fire-proof Globe Building.
Also, one £.arge Room or Hall, 30x79
feet, suitable for clubs or societies.
Inquire at Globe counting room.
C/.'mxashed houses you canget
..""'-•If you advertise, you bet. 7^ . . ; .
Redemption Expiring May 25,
City Treasurer's Office, )
City Hall, >■
St. Pail, Minn, Feb. 24, 1888. J
The owners and parties interested in
the within described real estate are
hereby notified that the time ot redemp
tion on the following described property
will expire on the 25th of May, 1888, and
that deeds will be issued , by the city of
St. Paul on and after the 26th day of
May, 1888, in accordance with the City
Charter upon presentation to the City
Comptroller, of the following unre
deemed City Treasurer's certificates of
sale for property situated in the city of
St. Paul, and sold by him on the 25th of
May, 1885, to satisfy judgments against
the same rendered by the District Court
of the county of Ramsey, in the state of
Minnesota, for the following improve
ments, unless redeemed on or before
the 25th day of May, ISBB.
The sums given below will be the
amounts necessary . to redeem the lots
with • interest and costs figured to the
day . when redemption expires. The
certificates against the within lots
marked with a star are not held by the
owners of the property, and should be
looked . after by the owners— all those
not marked with a star are held by the
persons whose names are given below
as the owners of the property:
Finch's Addition.
No. ot Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
304* George X Smith-."'. 5 $75.18*
305* Same 27 5 77.21'
ING NOV. 1, 1884.
Bazille & Robert's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
306* E Langevin.... 4 12 $13.86*
307*|^»anie 5 12 13.86*
West St. Paul Proper.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
. Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
309* Mary A Horns
by 10 171 $15.10*
Robertson & Van Etten's Addition.
No. or Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
321 ALMayall.... 8 12 $33.17
Smith's Subdivision of Block 12, Stin
son's Division.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert. description. Lot. Redemp
323 R A Smith 35 $27.18
325 Same 37 27.13
327 Same ...39 27.13
328 Same 40 27.13
330 Same ....42 27.13
331 Same 43 27.13
332 "Same. 44 27.13
Rondo's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
338* Wm Barrett,
- S'lyJ^of 3 C $03.50*
Woodbury & Case's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
347 West St. Paul
Real Estate &
Company 1 19 $32.58
348 5ame.7........ 2 19 82.58.
349 Same 24 54.70
350 Same 3 10 23.54
351 Same ...'.. 4 10 . 28.58 i
352 Same.7. 5 10 28.58
353* West Side Land
& Cottage Co. 1 20 32.58*
354* Same 2. 20 .58*
855* 5ame........... 1 23 32.58*
350 J: " Same 2 23 8 . 56""
Weide's Addition and Rearrangement,
of Paist's Out Lots.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
304* ChasH«fc A II
Schlick 3 2 $27.11*
St. Paul Proper.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
401 AJLMayall,N'ly
%of 0&7 2 $02. G4
Whitney & Smith's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
402 ALMayall.N'ly
?.',' of 10 - 8 $37.50
403 ALMayall ....11 8 40.10
Kittson's Addition. •
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
405 M S Mayall.... 8 29 $154.41
400 Same 2 29 154.41
407* Henry Hale... 1 29 100.42*
Bruuson's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
408 ALMayall (Ex
cept Seventh
street) 7 12 '$186.57
409 A L May all (ex
cept Seventh
street) 6 12 175.99
410 ALMayall'S'ly
of Seventh
street... 5 12 89.47
411 ALMayall(N'ly
of Seventh
street) 5 12 15.03
Lyman Dayton's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert. • description. Block. Redemp
412 A L Mayall, und %of
NE 40 ft of. .'- 12 $265.23
413 A L Mayall.SW 291 ft
of 8 1,636.01
E. M. Mackubin's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
415* Caroline Schroe
der ..........14 4 $109.78*
416* Caroline Schroe
der... 15 109.78*
Brunson's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, descriution. Lot. Block. Redemp
420 ALMayall 7 5 $27.44
421 Same 8 5 27.44
422 5ame........... 9 5 27.44
423 Same 10 5 27.44
424 Same 11 5 27.44
425 5ame. ...... ....12 5 27.44
426 Same, N'ly >*
of 1&2 ,8 27.44
427 5ame..:.... .... 1 . 9 27.44'
428 Same .2 9 27.44
429 Same .7.3 9 27.44
430 Same 8 12 - 33.53
431 Same 1 13 33.52
432 Same 2. 13 . . 33.52
433 Same 3 13 33.52
Hill's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemn
441 HWEmilPearl7 3 .$39.62
■ E. M. Mackubin's-Addition.
• No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Lot. Block. Redemp
445* Chas Fowler.. 23 j 1 $39.62*
Terry's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert description. Lot. Block. Redemp
472* Maryßeardon:7C7 . 20; $48.81* I
Lynian Dayton's Addition.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert, description. Block. Redemp
474 ALMayall 1 117*3.80
475 Same, S 200 ft of W
40 ft of £1«0ft0f..12 51.82
476 Same, S 235 ft of WBO
ft E 120 ft of 19 100.
No. of Supposed owner and Am't of
Cert. description. ' Redemp
oSo* M B Dayton. Commencing
at center of section 33,
town 29, range 22; thence
E 94?« rods to beginning;
thence E 04} * rods to $%*
post on E line of said sec
33; thence S 80 rods;
thence W 113>£ rods;
thence Ely to begin
ning $1,661 .98*
All in the city of St. Paul, Ramsey
county. Minnesota.
GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer.
Grading Plum Street.
Office Boabd of Public Wobks, [
City of St.Paul, Minn., Mar. 19, 1888. j
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul. Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the 2d day of April, A. D. 1888,
for grading Plum street, from Hoffman
avenue to Maple street, in said city, ac
cording 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 accom
pany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. " .
R. L. GORMAN, 'President.
Official: W. F. Enwix,
80-00 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading Congress Street.
Office Boabd of Public Works, )
City of St. Pail, Minn., Mar. 19,1888. f
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the 2d day of April, -A. 1).
1888, for grading Congress street, from
Dakota avenue "to Ohio street, in said
city, according to plans and specifica
tions 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.
R. L. GORMAN, President
Official: W. F. Erwin,
80-90 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Sewer on Warsaw Street.
Office Board of Public Works. )
City of St. Pail, Minn., Mar. 15,1888 1
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul. Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on tho 20th day of March, A. D.
1888, for constructing a sewer on War
saw street, from Randolph street to
Grace street, in said city, together with
the necessary catchbasins and manholes
according to plans and specifications on
file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
in a sum of at least twenty (90) per cent
Of the gross amount bulniust accompany
each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. ■ -XSBSSSeggII
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W.F.Erwin,
76-86 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading Fry Street.
Office Board of Public Works, }
City of St. Paul, Minn., Mar. 16,1883. 1
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the 29th day of March, A. D,
1888, for grading Fry street, from Blair
street (produced west) to Hewitt avenue,
in said city, according to plans and
specifications on file in the office of said
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.
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W.F. Erwix,
77-87 Clerk Board Public Works.
TO WEAKBPHasffiggas
H V • ' 111 Imßl errors, early <!••■
cay, lost manhood, etc. I will send a valuable
treatise (sealed) containing full particulars for
home euro, free of charge. Addicts,
PROF. F. C. FOWLER. Moodus, Conn.
The Dining Car line to Fargo. Helena, Butte
and the Pacific "Northwest.
~~~ | Leave - Arrive
Dining Cars on Pacific; St. Paul St. Paul
Express Trains. j Daily. Daily.
Portland Express (Lim
ited) for Fargo, Bis
«Y, r,.b- n A*ilf.« I'ilV
Helena, Butte, Taco
ma, Portland, etc 4:00 p.m. 5:15 p.m.
Montana Express for
Miles City, Hel
ena Butte, etc., Sauk
Centre and Morris.... !8 TOO a. m. 2:30 p. m.
Dakota Express for
Fargo, Grand Forks,
Grafton, . Pembina.
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Jamestown and
Minnewaukon, etc... *8 :00 p.m. 7:10 a. m.
" PORT ANT— Limited Pacific Coast
Express stops at principal points oniy. MON
TANA EXPHESS makes all stops. DAKOTA
EXPRESS makes all stops. *Saturday to
Fargo and Sunday from Fargo only. SEC
OND CLASS SLEEPERS only on train leav
Ing St. Paul at 8 :00 a. m. Through Pullman
Sleepers daily between St- Paul aud Grand \
Forks, Fergus Falls and Wahpeton. Three i
(3) Express Trains dally each way between .
St. Paul and M' orhead. Fargo and James- |
town. C. E. STONE. City Ticket Agent 109 j
East Third Street St. Paul. B. N. AUSTIN, j
City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicollet House, Minne- j
. r?^g
>*». Chicago, St. Paul, TO
Minneapolis & Omaha v^G^SIrV. Chicago.
AND *4^l>JßdJ^*^ OMAHA
"77'*^'^^ Chicago & Northwestern AND
Minneap'ls. | St. Pari. •* Daily. ■ t F.x. Sunday. St. Panl. . Micceap'li.
t730 AM 7 57 A1l .....Eau Claire, Merrillan and Green Day 7 20PM|t 8 OOPM
*220 PM 300 PM Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Klroy- ISOPM*2 30 PM
+ 4 30PM 5 35PM Eau Claire and Chippewa Fail.* 10 25AM|flO 55AM
+ 9 10 AM 9 45 AM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth.. 6 05PM'f C 45 I'M
* 9 OOPM 9 40PM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth- 660 AM.* 0 30AM
t9lO AM 945 AM ...-.Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Watersnieet.-... 6 0-5 PM t6 45 P.M
* 9 OOPM 9 40PM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Eseanaba. 5 COAMi* 6 30AM
*220 PM 8 OOPM ..Chicago, Madison and Janesville— Fast Day Express.. 150 PMj* 230 P.*i
*650 PM 730 PM ..Chicago, Janesville and Beioit— Fast Night Express- 700AM*7 85 AM
* 6 50 PM 730 PM ....Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee—Fast Line.... 7 OOAMI* 7 85AM
St. Panl. I Minneap'ls. ! a Dally. ■ r.x. Sunday, jjjnaeapjs. I St. Pan*.
tB4O AM 9 15AM ....Sioux City, Sioux Falls, Pipestone and Yankton.... 545PMt6 20 PM
*600 PM 640 PM .Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City 8 55AM,*" 9 30AM
*840 AM 915 AM Mankato, Dcs Moines and Kansas City- 545 I'M;* 620 I'M
t 5 05PM 5 40PM Mankato, Lake Crystal and Sleepy Eye 11 00 AM t 1135 AM
* 6 OOPM 6 40PM ..-Mankato, Tracy and Pierre 8 55AM • 9 30AM
* 6 OOPM 6 40PM .............Sioux Falls, Mitchell and Yankton- 855 AM 9 30AM
Chicago Fast Day Braes arrives Chicago at 1 next morning. Chicago Kan Night Kxpresa arrives Chicago a
9.30 next morning. Through Sleeper for Milwaukee on Fast Line arrives there at 7.40 next morning.
- Sleeping Cars and Diaing Car*, the linen in the world, on th.»c Chicago Trans.
Through Sleepers on both Morning and Evening Trains to Kansas City. Also Pullman Slwpera on Sijht Tralaa
between St. Paul and Du'.ntb, A inland. Tracy, Sioux Palls and Mitchell.
. TICKET {SI. l'aul, 199 Ea»t Third Blreet and Union Depot, foot Sibley Street. I 1
OFFICES: ' Minneapolis I 3 Hleollet llou-e Woek aad Union Depot, Bridge Square. \
T.W.TF.ISIUI.K, . C. U. PETSCII, '~Z_ ■ V*. It. n-IF.KI.FR.
Gen I Passenser Agent. City Ticket Agent, SL Paul. „ *"*: T" City Ticket Aft., Miuut.nlla,
Sumptuous Repasts, Luxuriously Ap
pointed Sleeping Apartments..Beau
tiful Scenery and Coirteous
Attendants, Ensure Pleas
\ urable Emotions.
Fonrtecn-hour trains, equipped with Peer
less Dining Cars, Pullman Boiling Palaces,
leave Minneapolis daily at 0:40 p. in. ; St.
Paul, 7:30 p. m. Arrive Chicago, 9:30 a. m.;
St. Louis, 5:20 p. m.
v Returning, leave Chicago dally, 1 :">0 p. m. •
St. Louis, 8:30 a. m. Arrive St. Paul, 6:341
a. m. ; Miuueapolis, 7:25 a. m.
Local from LaCrosse, Winona and Rivet
Points, daily, Sunday excepted, arrives St.**
Paul 1:00 p. m. ; Minneapolis, 1:40 p. in.'
Departing, leaves Minneapolis, 4:15 p. m.:
St. Paul, 5 :00 p. m.
Suburban Trains
Leave Union Depot, St. Paul, for Dayton's!
Bluff, Oakland. Highwood, Newport and SO*
Paul Park at +6:30. *7:55 and •10:30 a. m.;
*2:00, *5:10 and +6:40 p. m. Returning!
arrive +7:45, *3:55 a. m.; »12:50, *4:30.
•0:30 and +7:50 p. m. *D«ilv. +Kxcent Sun-
d ,'\ y - „ Si ie tare, 10c; 10 rides, SOc; 23
rides. SI.OO.
Connections are made in Union Depots:
At Chicago, corner Canal and Adams streets.
St. Paul, foot Sibley street; Minneapolis,
Bridge Square, •
Ticket Offices: Chicago, corner Clark and
Adams streets: St. Paul, corner Third and
Robert streets; Minneapolis, 5 Nicollet
J. C. WARD, Minneapolis.
"NY. ,T. C. KENTON, General Pas
cnger Agent, st. Paul. .Minn.
Htfa RAILWAY. firm
Through Trains to Principal Points
In Central and Northern Minne
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
and British Columbia.
Leave Arrive
St. Paul. St. Paul.
Morris and Walipe
ton 57 :30 am a7:oopra
St. Cloud. Fargo and
Grand Forks aS:2oam 00:45 pq
OsseoandSt. Cloud. o2:30 p m 1:55 am
Excelsior and Hutch
inson :'<o pin 2:55 pm
Anoka. St. Cloud and j
Wilinar a 3:45 p in al 1 :10am
Princeton and Milaca a 3:45 pm ali:loam
Aberdeen and Ellen
dale Express 7:30 pin 7:.'!oam
Wahpe ton, Casselton,
Elope and Larimore b7:3opm c 7:30 am
Crookston, Winnipeg
and Victoria
Through Express. . 8:30 pin 6*35 am
Fergus Fulls, Fargo,
Grand Forks, Heche 8:30 pm 0:55 am
Minot, Buford, Great
Falls and Helena.. dß:3opm eg :55 a m
All trains daily except as follows: a ex
Sundays; b Saturdays as far as Wabpetoa
only; C Mondays from Wahpeton only ; d ex
cent Saturday ;e except Monday.
Through sleepers to Great "Fulls, Mont.,
and points west of Grand Forks Monday aud
Thursdays only.
TICKF/l* OFFICES— St. Corner Third
nnd Jackson: Union •I' ■;>■ »c.
MINNEAPOLIS. lkavk. " TTimvE.'
Chicago, Milwaukee,
Chippewa Falls, Eau fill :10 c a" :50 a M
Claire, Neenah. Osh- J
kosh, Fond dv Lac ] "":{■'..'.
and Waukesha ! [ a7 :socm ■■< I :H»r M
Chicago, Milwaukee, I
Chippewa Fails, Eau *a2:oopsi h7:15 am
Claire, Neenah, o-h- J i
kosh, Fond dv Lac ) !
and Waukesha ",aß:3or* all : 10 m
__ — . «
a Daily.
Pullman Pa lac Sleeping Cars and the Cen
tral's funioin Dining Cars attached to all
through trains.
St. Paul— l 73 East Third street; C. E.
Robb, City Ticket Agent.
Union Depot— Brown & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis— l 9 Nicollet House Block;
F.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent.
Union Depot— ll. L. Martin. Agent.
— — i
Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City
(Minnesota & Northwestern,)
I Leave Leave I Arrive i Arrive
' Mp'lis. St. Paul St Paul Mp'lis.
P. M. P. M. P. M. P. M.
Chicago Mail 2:10 2:50 3:""0 1:05
Chicago Ex- 7:00 7:'X> a. h. ■a. m.
a» TnnU.frl A - M - ■*• M - ™™ ™*
Kansas City 7::j *"' 8:lu 10:U) l0:i5
express... j 6;00 0:10 „.,,, 10:15
Lvle, Austin. Djd*?e Center, ( liatflcld,
Plain view, Rochester, Peoria. Indianapolis,
mini-, and all points East, South, and
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night tialns.
Through Sleepers on Dcs Moines night
City ticket offices 193 East Third street nnd
Union depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Paul, 4
City ticket office, No. '$ Nicollet House;
Union Depot .Bridge square, Minneapolis.
"" Lv.St Paul I Ar. St Pau
Chi. & De- Moines Ex *8 :45 am I *7:25 pm
St. Louis a Kan City Ex *8 : 15 a ml *7 :25pm
Watertown & Pac. Div.
Ex *S:00a m *B*sopm
Albert Lea Accom *3 :lspm 10:50 a
Excelsior & Winthrop *4:lspm *o*soani
St. Louis 'Through' Ex +0:25 ml '9:00 am
Dcs Moines & Kansas |
City Express mid!) :OOam
cnicago fast kx |Mt,-.-j >p m un:wam
d, Daily. * ex. Sundays, t. ex. Saturday.
ex. Monday, s, Sunday only.
SlTicket ofliee, St. Paul. comer Third and
tebtey streets, and depot, Broadway, foot of.
ourtli street.
IG2 East Third street,
Union Depot, St. Pail.
A means Daily. B except
Sunday. C except Monday.
D except Saturday.
Through Trains. L. St. Paul. Ar. St. Paul.
Mil., ChiC & LocaLlß 7:30 a. m. 11:20 p. tt.B
LaCros.,Dub.&Lo. IB 7-30 a. m. 1 1 :'_'<) p. m.
OrtonT.&7arxoEx|B7:3oa, in. 0:50 p. m.
Pra.duC..M.&C.Ex B 0 :10 a. m. 5 •55 p. m. It
Calmer & Day.Ex. B !):40a. m. S:'j.".,i. m. C
Mil ,Clii.& All. A 3:00 p. m. 1:50p.m.A
Owatonna & Way. A 4:10 p.m. 10:25 a.m. A
LaCrosse & Way . . A 5 :05 p. m. 3:1 5 p. m. A
Aberd'n & Mit. Ex. A 0 :15 p. m. 8:40 a.m. A
Mi).,& Chi. Fast Ll. A 7:30 p.m. 7:30 a.m. A
Aus.,Dub.iC'hiEx D 7:40 p. m. 8:25 a. m. ("

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