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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 16, 1888, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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Favorable Crop Reports Forced Wheat
Down Yesterday Nearly One
Corn Broke Early and Was Followed by
Provisions, Especially Lard
and Ribs.
transactions in the Financial Circles of
Wall Street— General
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, May 15.- The reduction in wheat
that was reported yesterday came this morn
ing. July opened at 89% c, and in forty-five
minutes was selling at 88%©88% c. North
western operators who have been roaring
Mills were free sellers and senders of bearish
crop reports. They say that the spring
wheat acreage will be increased; that the
plant is up and looking finely, and that the
weather is lovely. The change in sentiment
Is suspiciously sudden, and those who have
been watching the signal service reports
laugh about the statements circulated this
morning. However, the facts remain that
such reports were sent, and their influence
was felt in a break of l%c in prices. The
disposition to realize was more general than
it has been at any time, and there was a
notable let-down in the volume of outside
business. The day started in weak.
The bulls say it is a "healthy reaction,'
and some of them are buying on the break.
Corn declined %@%c for June, July and
August, but May advanced %c, the latter sell
ing up to 59*sc June and July sold down
to 5775 c. Receipts were 552 cars. From
88% c for July the market rallied to BS%c,
but from 12 o'clock it started down again
"""".d went to [email protected]%C. The crowd jumped
to .he conclusion that the bull leaders had
unloaded during the excitement yesterday.
The settling clerks have it that Scwartz, Du
pee & Co. are short a large line "which will
.not settle'" and the wise people are satisfied
7hat Linn and Cudahy, and perhaps two or
three others in the combination, have sold
out through this firm. On the other
hand, Cudahy's friends insist that,
while he may have sold out a part
of his wheat on the advance, he is
still enormously long here, in addition to
large holdings in Duluth, Milwaukee. Toledo
and New York, and that he is a firm believer
in SI wheat. As to the story that Cudahy
sold out through Schwartz, Dupee & Co.,
there are many reasons for discrediting it. It
is, in fact, improbable. He may have sold
out in part, but not through them. At any
rate, somebody sold out; that is evident. In
addition to that Ream and his followers were
sprawled out all over the market this morn
ing, and their efforts to break prices were act
ively reinforced by the bulls who builded
too fast and didn't get out when they could
to advantage. The reaction came when they
were not expecting it and when they usually
come. At the bottom this forenoon the price
was nearly 2c below the outside touched yes
terday. It was the first important break since
July started up from 81% c. It would not be
strange if wheat should go lower. It is the
reaction that two-thirds of the bulls have
been playing for, and that they want.
It has in no manner disturbed their
equanimity or dampened their enthusiasm.
Corn was weak as dishwater. The market
broke lc, and once more receiving houses
are predicting largely increased reports.
Estimates for tomorrow are less than 300
cars, however, not above the daily average
Of receipts the year through. It would seem
that if there were such an inordinate quan
tity of corn in the country these prices would
bring it forward. The corn market was more
active to-day than it has been for a long
time, and the general expectation seems to
be that prices will work down . Provisions
had a decided set-back. They have only
been strong because wheat and corn were
strong. When grain weakened provisions
did likewise. Pork dropped 20c, lard 5c
and ribs [email protected]%c. At the afternoon session
wheat sold within a narrow range and closed
about the same as at 1 p. m. Corn was a
shade higher and oats a fraction lower. Pro-
Visions were easier.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat— No. 2 June opened at 88c, closing at
87c; July, 89Vic closing atSß%c; August,
89UtC, closing at 87% c: December, 91 %c,
closing atS!)%c. Corn— No. 2 May opened
at 59% c, closing at 5944 c; June, sii%c, clos
ing at 57% c; July. 58& C, closing ats7%c;
August, 58% c, closing at 58c. Oats— No.
2 May opened at 35Uc,closing at 35% c; June,
34% c. closing at 31c: July, 34% c, closing
at 33% c; August, 'JiJifec, closing at 29t4c.
Mess Pork, per June, opened at $14.52%,
closing at $14.37%; July, $14.70, closing
at $14.47%" August. 4.75, closing at
514.57%. Lard, per 100 lbs— June opened
at.SB.S2M*, closing at $8.47*6; July, $8.57%,
closing at $8.52*4: August. 88.05, closing
at $8.55; September, 58.55 c, closing at
$B.ooc. Short Ribs, per 100 June opened
at 87.70. Closing at $7.62%: July, $7.77%,
closing at 57.70; August. $7.87%, closing
at $7.77%; Sept., $7.92%, closing at $7.87%.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour-
Moderate demand and prices firm. Wheat
No. 2 spring, 86%@88%c; No. 2 red. 92% c
Corn— No. 2,59% c. Oats— 2. 32%c. Rye-
No. 2, 01% c. Barley— No. 2, 75c. Mess
pork, per bbl, $14.40. Lard, per 100 lbs,
88.478 .50. Short ribs, sides (loose),
$7.65. Shoulders, dry salted (boxed), $0.05
@6.07%; sides, short clear (boxed), 88.10
©8.15. Whisky— Distillers' finished goods,
per gal, $1.18. Sugars— Cut loaf, 7%©8% c;
granulated, 7c; standard "A,"6%c. Receipts
—Flour. 23,000 bbls; wheat, 11.000 bu;
corn, 81.000 bu; oats, 214,000 bu; rye,
2.000 bu: barley. 15,000 bu. Shipment's—
Flour, 8,000 bbls; wheat, 27,000 bu;
corn, 91.000 bu; oats. 108,000 bu; rye,
9,000 bu; barley, 11,000 bu. On the pro
duce exchange to-day the butter market
was fairly active and firm; creamery, 20%©
25c; dairy, [email protected] Eggs steady at 12%
Investment Bankers.
452, IC3, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money
on Improved Eeal Estate Security,
At 6, 6K» 7, 7)-.< ami 8 per cent.
_n Shortest Notice for any amount- _
Duluth Wheat.
Ipeoialto the Globe.
Duluth, Minn., May 15.— Cash wheat sold
to the extent of 1 car No. 1 hard at 87* '> c and
1 car No. 2 Northern at S3c early. May sold
early at 875'tc and later at 88% c. June
opened at 88c, lc lower than close last night.
It advanced %c. fell off to 87% c, firmed to
88% c, weakened to 88% c, where it closed.
July opened at 89Vbc weakened at once to
887feC, firmed to 89c, gradually strengthened
under good buying to S9%c, went off again
gradually to 88*Jsc where it closed. After
noon board was fairly steady and cash sold
at 87% c for No. 1 hard. June sold at 877/fec
and closed better at 88c. July opened at 89c
and closed at 88% c.
U. S. Government Depository.
CAPITAL $800,000 j
L. Mkkdekhall. Pre*. H. A. Waiis. Cashier.
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, May 15— Flour dull and
weak. Wheat depressed; June, 80'ic;
July. 85% c. Corn steady; No. 3, 57c Oats
Steady; No. 2 white. 3S%c. Rye firm. Barley
drooping; No. 2, 68% c. Provisions steady.
[email protected] Lard— Mav,sß.4s ;
June, 88.47%. Butter steady; dairy, 19©
20c. Eggs quiet : fresh, 12c Cheese nom
inal; Cheddars. ll©ll%c. Receipts— Flour,
5.079 bb15: wheat, 24.050 bu: barley, 19,.
050 bu. Shipments— Flour, 22,980 'bb15;
wheat, 4,800 hu; barley, 4,200 bu.
Grain and provisions bought and told for
•Bash or future delivery. Commission one-
Ngh th. Orders for the purchase and sale of
Btocks on any stock exchange in the country
promptly executed. "We have the only direct
private wire from St. Paul to Chicago and
X\'ew York.
New York Produce.
New York, May 15.— Receipts, 15,
--717 packages; exports, 2,609 bbls, 20 sacks:
market quiet and firm; sales, 10,800 bbls;
superfine, [email protected]; common to good ex
tra Western and state, [email protected]: good
to choice extra Western and state, $3.60©
5.20; common to choice white wheat, West
ern extra, $4.50®4.75; fancy white wheat,
Western, extra, $4.85©5.25; common to
good extra Ohio, $2©5.20; common to
choice extra St. Louis, $3©5.25 : patent Min
nesota extra, good to prime, [email protected];
choice to fancy Minnesota extra, $4.95©
5.25. Wheat— Receipts, 2,246 bu; exports,
none; sales, 17,320,000 bu futures, 70.000
bu spot and to arrive* «■«_ lots [email protected]%c low
er; nothing doing for export: options weaker
and very feverish; speculation very brisk;
No. 2 spring nominal, 97c: ungraded red,
96c; No. 2 red, [email protected]%c in store and ele
vator. $I.ooa< @i.oi deliTercd: No. 1 red
and No. 1 white, $1.02: No. 2 rod.May, 98%0
@$1.01, closing at 987fcc: June. 90 910
@9Sc, closing at 9<J%c: July, 96%@98c,
closing at96%c; August, 90<§ r '.7"2«. closing
at .90% c; September, 90(*297%c, clos
ing at 90% c; -November, . !>B%e©
$1.00*4. closing" at 99-Jsc: May (ISS9),
[email protected],i. closing at $1,021/2. Corn-
Receipts 129,800 bu; exports. 19.487 bu;
sales, 992,000 bu futures, 103,000 buspot;
cash grades about lc lower Ulid fairly active;
options steady on May ami *"s©%c lower on
other months, subsequently weakened and
dropped generally l©2c, closing heav? at
bottom, except for May, which recovered Uc;
ungraded, (»7e;No. 3, 66*[email protected]%c elevator,
67% c delivered; steamer, [email protected], ele
vator; 07%©(>Sc delivered: steamer white,
67c; No. 2, May, 67%@09%C, closing at
G7*"ic; June, 65%(£i00%c, closing at 65% c;
July, 65%©67% c. closing at 00% c; Aug
ust, 65ir4(5(>Gt4c, closing* at 65% c; Septem
ber, 65%© Otic closing at OoVsc; October,
[email protected] closing at 65% C Receipts,
39,000 bu: exports, 91 bu; sales, 240,000
bu futures. 82,000 bu spot; firm; mixed
Western, [email protected]; white Western, [email protected]
Hay unchanged, and quiet. Hops steady.
Coffee— Spot: fair Rio firm, 15% c: options
lower and fairly active; sales, 97.250 bags;
May, [email protected]; June. [email protected];
July, [email protected]: August, [email protected] 1.90 c;
Setpembcr, 11.05<&11.25c; October, 10.80
©10.90 c; November, [email protected]:
December, [email protected]; January, 10.70
@10.65 c; February, lO.SOc; March,
[email protected]; April, [email protected]
Sugar dull and more or less nominal; fair re
fining, quoted at 4%c, 96 test; centrifugal,
5 7-16<a5%c; molases grades, [email protected]; re
fined quiet. Molasses dull, 50 test 20c.
Rice steady. Petroleum steay: United closed
strong at 877rc Cotton sceed oil quiet and
unchanged. Tallow steady and quiet at
4%c. Rosin firm at $1.22%@1.27%. Tur
pentine dull. Eggs firmer but quiet; West
ern, 13*[email protected]>i*iC; receipts, 5.820 packages.
Wool dull and weak: domestic fleece, 20®
3Uc; pulled, 18<538e; Texas, [email protected] Pork
has a light, inquiry; prices unchanged. Cut
meats quiet, but firm; pickled bellies, 7%c
Lard advanced 12©15 points and closed
steady after a slow business; Western steam,
spot, $8.85: June, $8.70©8.74: July,
[email protected]: September, $8.74©8.77: Octo
ber, [email protected]; city steam, $8.25. Butter
easier, fair demand; Western, 17©25 c.
Cheese quiet and weaker. Copper steady;
lake, $16.70. Lead easier: domestic,
$1.20. Tin quiet and weak; straits, 21% c.
Other articles unchanged.
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Barley, Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce, St. Paul.
96 East Fourth ."Street,
Live Stock Commission Merchants, Room 3,
Exchange Bldg., SIOUX CITY, lowa. Refer
ence—Ed. Haakmson, Sec. Union Stock Yards
Co.; A. S. Garretson, Cashier Sioux National
Bank; F. T. Evans, D. T. Hedges. Sioux City-
Albert Scheffer, Pres. Commercial National
Bank, St. Paul, Minn.
New York.
New York, May 15.— Bank clearings,
$119,750,109; ba1ance5, 57,450,520. Money
on call easy at I©2 per cent; last loan",
I*. closed at [email protected]%: prime mercantile
paper, 4%@6%. Sterling exchange quiet
nt steady at $4.80 for sixty-day bills and
$4.85% lor demand. The" stock market
was very dull throughout to-day and was
weak in the forenoon, but recovered its tone
later, though the fluctuations were confined
to the narrowest limits. The opening was
made at irregular changes from the closing
figures of yesterday, and for a short time the
market was feverish though generally weak.
The professionals were selling and the tem
per of the room rather bearish, aud as there
was very little support in the market beyond
the buying of Reading, prices quickly be
gan to yield. Commission houses had
few orders and the market be
came a regular traders' market
after the first few minutes. The interest
centered in Richmond & West Point which
was strong in the face of the weakness dis
played in the general list, but the feature in
the dealings in that stock was the large num
ber of shares sold seller thirty days, and each
side in ih • stock accused the other of selling
and it was staled that considerable of the
stock had been bought in the New York stock
exchange and sold in the consolidated ex
change sometimes at as much as 14 per cent
less to be delivered under the rules of the lat
ter through their clearing house, the seller
having had the use of the stock in the moan
time over the closing of the books on Friday.
Missouri Pacific was specially weak in the
early dealings, but there was no further
feature until near noon when Chicago, Bur
lington & Quincy came to the front and
dropped 1% percent, market in the meantime
having become extremely dull and utterly
stagnant. A better tone prevailed after l 2
o'clock, but there was no animation whatever
until the last hour, when the general list
showed more marked strength, but Wheeling
6 Lake Erie preferred became very weak,
dropping from 54 to 51%, though a portion
of the loss was afterward recovered. The
latter company has nearly completed the
right of way for their new extension from
Bowerstown to Wheeling. Grading is to
begin about June 1. But it. is expected that
the line will be hard to build because of
mum-rout tunnels and cuts. The market
again became extremely dull before the
close, which, however, was firm at
close to the best, figures. The final
changes are generally in the direc
tion of lower figures, but arc for fractious
only, except in Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy, which declined 1%, and Manhattan
1%, and Pullman which advanced 1%. The
railroad bond market was dull but firm; sales
amounted to $1,038,000. Final prices are
generally higher, and Central lowa firsts
certificates rose 3 to 75: International firsts
2*4 to 103%; Indiana, Bloomington & West
ern first certificates lost 2 at 80. Govern
ment bonds were quiet and firm. State
bonds were dull and steady. The total
sales of stocks to-day were 176,188 shares,
D., L. & W. ... 7,000 Oregon Trans.. 8,300
Erie 4,500 Reading 39.150
Lake Shore ... 0,400 Rich. & W. P.. 27.380
Missouri Pac . . 3,785 Ist. Paul 10,350
Northwestern.. 6,205 Union Pacific. 10,830
JJN, Pac. pfd . . . . 5,650 Western Union. 5,385
Investment Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
Buy and Sell Stocks Bonds and RealEstat*
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
New York, May Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid:
U. S. 4s 127 Hocking Valley. 21
do 4s coup. ...127 1 Houston ATexas 12
d04%5reg....100% Illinois Central..! lot's
do 4%s coup. .loß Ind., B. itW.... 11
Pacific Os of '05.121 | Kansas & Texas 13%
La. stamped 4s. 81 I Lake Erie 14%
Missouri Os 103% dopfd 45
Ten.new set. 05.104 j Lake Shore 91
dodo 5s 95 Louisville AN.. 55%
do do 70% j Louis . & N. A... 37
Canada So 2ds.. 92% Memphis & C... 55
Cen.Pacificlsts.lls Mich. central... 78
Den. & R.G.lsts.l2o Mil., L. S. &W„ 55
do do 4s — 78% dopfd 89
D.& R.G.W.lsts. 74 Mpls. & St. L... 7
Erie 2ds 97 dopfd 14
M. K. &T.G. Os 66 Missouri Pacific. 76%
do d 055.... 58i'> Mobile & Ohio.. 8
Mutual UnionOs 91% Nash. & Chatt.. 75%
N. J. C. int. cert.lo2% N.J. Central.. . 83%
N. Pacific 15t5.,118% N. &W. pfd.... 48
do do 2d5....100 Northern Pacific 24*4
N. W. con 5015... 140% dopfd 51%
do deb. 5s 109*4 Northwestern... 108 %
Or. & Trans. 6s. 95% do pfd 142
St.L.&I.M.G.Ss. 85 N.Y. Central... 105%
St.L.&S.F.G.M. 110*4 N. Y. C. & St. L. 14
St. Paul consols. 128 dopfd 65
St.P.C.&P.lsts.l2l Ohio & Miss 20%
T. P. L. G. T. R. 47% dopfd 80
T. P. R. G. T. R. 69*4 Out. & W 16%
Union Pac. 15t5.114% Oregon I. Co ... 51
West Shore 103% Oregon Nay 94
Adams Express.l 3B Oregon Transc'l. 247&
Alton H... 30 Pacific Mail 34%
do dopfd.... 74 Peoria. D. &E.. 19%
Amer. Express. .lo!) Pittsburg. 158
8., C. R. A N... 25 Pullman P. Car. 146
Canada Pacific. 58% Reading 61
Can. Southern. . 40 Rock Island ...108%
Central Pacific. 32 St. L. &S. F.... 28%
Ches. & 0hi0.... 1% dopfd 67'
do lstspfd... 4 do Ist pfd 112
do 2dspfd.... 31.2 St. Paul 72%
Chi. JL* Alton.. ..135 dopfd 114
C, B. &Q, 113% St. P.M. &M...100
C. St. L. & P.... 11 St. P. & Omaha. 38
dopfd 32 dopfd ...... .107%
CSn., San. & C. 50*4 T. C. & 1 26%
Cleveland & Col 48 Texas Pacific... 23%
Del. & Hudson.. 108% Tol. & O. C. pfd 40
Del., Lack. & W.1201A Union Pacific... 53%
Den. &R. G....108 U. S. Express... 73
East Tennessee 10 Wab., St. L. &P. 14
dolstspfd.... 62 do pfd........ 25%
do 2ds pfd.... 23% Wells-Fargo Ex.l36
Erie 21% Western Union.. 76%
dopfd 55 Am. Cotton Oil.. 31%
Fort Wayne 154 Colorado C0a1... 34%
Ft. Worth & P.. 36
Paid Up Capital $600,000;
„ ,7 Surplus $100,000.
m. Dawson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V.
Ties. Win. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
Chicago, May 15.— The usual moderate de
mand for money was noted at local banks
and rates were not hardening any. The bulk
of the gill-edged loans are being made at 6
per cent or even lower, and fair to good
range up to 7 per cent. Clearings, 89.043,
--000. New York exchange was 00c premium.
St. Paul.
The high and firm price of wheat limits
trading very much. A few lots were taken
for outside points, but city millers were not
buying niuch.JCorn was firm and steady. Oats
were very firm, and advanced lie on No. 2
mixed and lc on all grades of white. JBarlev,
rye, ground feed and corn meal, unbolted,
were unchanged. Hay continues to hold up
firm. Eggs unchanged. The call:
Wheat— No. 1 hard.B7%c bid; No. 1 North
ern, 86% c bid; No. 2 Northern, 85e bid.
Corn— No. 2. 56%0 bid ; May, 56c bid.
Oats— No. 2 mixed. 32Vjc bid ; No. 1 white,
35c bid; No. 2. 34c bid; No. 3. 32c bid.
Barley— 2, 60c, bid; No. 3, [email protected]">8c bid.
Rye—No. 2, 58c bid. «
Ground Feed— No. 1, $21 asked.
Corn Meal— $21 asked.
Bran— Bulk, $13.5u asked.
nay— No. 1. 810.50 bid: No. 1 upland
prairie. $10.50 bid; timothy. $17.50 bid.
Flax Seed— bid. *
Potatoes— bid, 73c asked for sacked.
Eggs— lie bid. ll%c asked.
(Successors to S. F. Clark,)
101 East Fifth Street, St. Paul.
«.i.\B:i: \t. commission,
Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of
Fruits and Vegetables.
Produce Exchange.
Apples are unchanged. There was a <-ood
demand for berries for the first part of the
week, and fresh receipts were quite well
cleaned up at about Saturday's prices. The
quality of the receipts is improving. There
is no change to note in butter. Everything
that is brought in is well cleaned up. Cheese
quiet. Poultry unchanged.
On improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Bcom 28, American Bank.
Peter Berket. President
C.G. Johkson. General Manager.
Minnesota Transfer.
The market at the Minnesota Transfer yes
terday was active. The arrivals consisted of
four cars cattle and three cars hogs. There
was a good general demand amongst local
butchers, and stock was moved off
freely. Hogs and sheep were firm at steady
rates. Sales were:
No. Ay. Wt. Price
lOstccrs -..1.250 $3 80
10 steers 1,175 3 75
Seattle 1,165 3 45
10 cattle 1,005 3 40
Seattle 920 3 10
7 cattle 1,025 3 25
4cattle 1,062 3 10
4 cattle 931 3 00
Seattle.. ... „.1,175 3 00
5 cattle 1,020 300
5 cows 1,025 3 25
6 cows 1,187 3 25*
4 COWS 1,012 275
2 bulls 1,300 2 50
2 bulls 1,587 2 50
1 bull 1,825 2 15
1 bull 1,000 215
No. Ay. Wt. Price
31 255 $5 40
33 229 5 45
21 241 5 15
44 221) 5 45
9 293 5 45
34. 218 5 -10
14 217 5 40
18...: 219 5 40
The Yards and Packing Houses Open fox
Ready Cash Market for Hogs.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
Receipts— cars hogs— sß4; 27 cattle; 17
cattle driven in. Sales:
Hogs — * ■ '■
No. Ay. Wt. Price. I No. Ay. Wt. Price.
69 240 $5 40 65 220 $5 50
02 250 550 02 234 550
138. .....236 550 76 198 550
67 228 5 47%40 250 550
No. Ay. Wt. Price. No. Av.Wt. Price.
1 1,207 $3 75 3 716 $2 00
4 1,490 425 1 890 225
1 1.430 325 10 1,083 375
9 1,181 39' 8 1,135 320
2 945 3 25
(STATE bank,)
PAID UP CAPITAL. - $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
Alex. Ramsey, William Bickel,
President. Cashier.
Chamber of Commerce.
Northwestern receipts are still keeping at
a low figure, though the displays on the local
sample tables are sufficiently large for all the
wants of buyers. Neither millers nor ship
pers were in need of any great quantity of
grain, though some houses cleared off all
their samples before the close. Prices, how
ever, ranged %c below those of the day be
fore. Receipts were 159 cars, and shipments
32 cars. Duluth reported 9 cars on track.
Following are the closing quotations: No. 1
hard, in store, cash, 87t4c; Jalay, 87% c; June,
S7%c; July*BS 1/2 C; on track, ; No. 1
Northern, in store, cash, 80c; May, 80c;
June, 86V2C; July, 87% c; on track, 87% c;
No. 2 Northern, in store, cash, 84c ; May, 8 4c ;
June, Slifcc; July, 85Vi2C: on track, 85c.
Sales included: 1 cars No. 1 hard, de
livered, 89c; 2 cars No. 1 hard, delivered,
89"4 c; 1 car No. 1 Northern, o. t.. 88c;
4 cars No. 1 Northern, delivered, 88c; 8
cars No. 1 Northern, delivered, 87% c; lear
No. 1 Northern, o. w. b', 89% c; 7 cars No. 1
Northern, delivered, 87% c; 3 cars No. 1
Northern, delivered, 87c; I car No. 2 North
-1 em, delivered, 85c ; 3 cars No. 2 Northern,
with transfer, 80%e; 1 car rejected, 84% c;
1 car sample, 73c ; 1 car no grade, 7-'e; 1
car corn, o4c: 1 car corn, to arrive, 55c; 1
car bleached hay. $15.
Flour— The advance in wheat and higher
prices asked by millers for Hour have about
silenced all demand from abroad, and while
there is a pretty good Inquiry coming from
the Atlantic seaboard there are few sales.
To-day was like other days for some time
past, with the demand at current asking
prices far below the amount of current pro
duction. Patents are strongly held, and sell
slowly, with ordinary export grades held too
high to attract foreign buyers. Owing to
the discrepancy in views of values
several mille s are naming no figures for their
brands. Patents, sacks to local dealers,
$4.5 i ©4.60; Patents to ship, sacks, car
lots, [email protected]; in barrels, [email protected];
delivered at New England points, $5.20®
5.35 ; New York p0int5,[email protected] ; delivered
at Philadelphia and Baltimore, $5.05©5. 20;
bakers', here, $3.50®3.60; superfine. $2®
2.60; red dog, sack, $1.50(^1.60; rev dog.
bbl, [email protected]; rye flour, pure, cwt, $1.75.
Bran and Shorts — This market was steady
in general demand with some poor lots sell
ing under $12, but for the bulk of the bran
and common shorts the most common figure
was $12 f. o. b. Some high grade shorts was
held at $13.
Corn— [email protected] for good dry stock o. t.
Oats— Sales quiet with prices firm at [email protected]
35c for good to choice samples 0. t.
Barley— Nominal at [email protected]
Feed—Mixed feed selling slowly at $22©23
o. t. ; $23 f o. b. ,
Flax— Sales at $1.39. Chicago $1.45.
Hay— The hay market was quieter, with
good wild going at [email protected] With the larger
receipts expected consumers were buying
sparingly and waiting for a further drop in
/ wheat movement.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments of wheat reported by Pressey, Wheeler
& Co., by private wire :
points. Rec'ts. Ship'ts.
Minneapolis 90,630 18,240
Duluth 5,745
Chicago 11,178 27,189
Milwaukee 24,025 4,860
New York 2,246 ..J.....
Philadelphia 5,181 1,254
Baltimore 22,708 .......
Toledo 1,055 5,550
Detroit 2,233 3,020
St. Louis 10.000 8.000
The following table shows the state in
spection of wheat at Minneapolis for the past
twenty-four hours:
Spring Wheat.
, !^ North'n 54 ft !z!
0 c ,2. °
Railroads. m V. V. « % c
a .9 9 : E 3
P m 10 I *"-■ §*
0. '.-.'.'. -
M.<S*M.Breck.div.' 1 8 ....!.... 2....
M. &M.F. F. div. 53 35 1 .... 1 1
C., M. &St. P 1 4 16.... 3 3
M. &St. L 6 7 .... 2 1
Minneapolis & P.. 14... 1 "**-l
Northern Pacific. 34 16 1
C, St. P., M. &O. .. 13 5.... 3 3
Total grades.. 103 82| 31 1 11 8
Total cars..... 237
RECEIPTS AND shipments.
Receipts— 90,630 bu*. corn, 600
bu; flax seed, 1.000 bu: millstuffs. 26 tons;
hay, 125 tons; fruit, 40,000 lbs; merchan
dise,9sl,ooo lbs; lumber, 23 cars; posts and
piling, 8 cars; barrel stock, lear; machinery,
11,575 lbs; coal, 390 tons; wood, 71 cords;
brick, • 101.000; lime, 1 car; pig iron. 15
cars; ties, 58 cars; stone, Hears; live stock,
2 cars: dressed meats, 40.000 lbs: railroad
material, 2 cars; sundries, 15 cars. Total
458 cars.
Shipments-Wheat, 18,280 hu: barley
1,200 bu; ax seed, 2,500 bu; flour, 20,554
bbls; millstuff, 497 tons; merchandise.
1,102,940 lbs; lumber. 45; cars; machinery,
91,000 lbs; coal, 45 tons: household goods,
20,000 lbs; ties, 31 cars; stone, 3 cars; rail
road material, 30 cars; sundries, 9 cars. To
tal, 458 cars. i^SSSSSS.
Paid Up Capital, $100,000. .
R. M. Newport, President.
W. B. Evans, Cashier
Michael Defiel, Vice President.
ft A. Hawks. AssL Cashier
Members New York Stock "Exchange and Chi
cago Board of Trade.
Omens: 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. '
Twenty-five deeds were left for record |
yesterday, with a total consideration of
$61,805, as follows: '
W A Dana to J McLillan , It 13, Dana &
Hume's subd L Dayton $1,200 i
L Purlin to J J Lemon, part It 4, blk 2,
Leonard's subd Collins Out Lots 2,500
A E Coffee to W It Tostevin, part Its 9,
10 and 8, blk 101, West St Paul
Proper. 1,500
Same to same, It 3, Hornsby'B rearr
blk 101, West St Paul Proper. 1.500
J W Ham to T Mcßride, It 25. Ham's
subd PUE&JB Society's 5ubd ........ 350
W A Law to E Standish, part Its 8 aud
9, bit 1, Elfclt, Bernheimer &A... . 800
W E Chamberlin to II J Brainsrd, Its 8,
9 and 10. Murray & Fay's subd 10,000
G W Martin to J 11 Poteet, It 8, blk 3,
Deßow, Smith, R& W 6.000
P Curran to J F Wilson, It 19, blk 9,
Rice's First add 900
W W Hartley to T W Jones, part blk 23,
Soo Marie Park 2,000
A Styles to N M Weide, part blk 4. Syn
dicate Second add 1,600
N Ford to L J Hill, It 14, blk 5, College
Place, West division 1,200
R B Chapman to Ramsey CoLd &L Co,
it 27, blk 9, Midway Heights 2,400
G II Crary to H lbs, It 10, blk 16, Syl
van Park 515
S F Lockwood to J M McLellan, It 10,
Dawson rearr blk 67, B & 0 900.
N ,1 Heed to (i B Evans, 1/2 Its 1 and 2,
blk 6,Holcombe's 4,000
B Michel to A Kasmussen, It 68, blk 7,
Michel's rearr 360
M JN Hoy to W J Hawkins. It 3, blk 7,
Second add Merriam Park 1,100
W Edgar to E P Wilgus, It 20, blk 1,
Bryant's Randolph street add 600
Total, twenty-five pieces... $35,055
The following permits to build were issued
yesterday from the office of the building in
O Taukenoff, addition to dwelling, Min
nehaha, near Edgerton $1,000
LA Bonnprise, 1-story frame dwelling,
Albemarle, near Seventh 1,000
Mrs Mary Berguer, foundation to dwell
ing, Martin street. Fuller's add 1,000
Sam Mayall, alterations to brick build
ing, Jackson, near Seventh 1,500
Charles Sharpe, lMai-story frame dwell
ing, Page, near Mt. Hope 1.000
A .i Fioiseih, 11,2-story frame dwelling,
Wells, near Greenbiier 1,000
Mark Larson, 1-story frame kitchen,
Eleanor, near Chate worth ... 500
Ed Tarell, 1 1/2-story frame dwelling,
Rose, ntar Courtland 1,000
Charles II Nelson, 11/2-stoiv frame
dwelling, Milan, near Oxford. 1,000
J II Healey, three 2-story frame dwell
ings, Martin, near Jay 7,425
Elizabeth Hanziker, 1-story frame
dwelling, Sims, near Greenbrier ave
nue 800
Nine minor permits 1,300
Total, 22 permits $18,525
[See ad. Title Insurance Co.]
The following transfers were recorded yes
terday: isszz^t
Co-operative Barrel Mfg Co to Emley S
Nelson, fractional lot 4, blk 21,
Waters' add $100
Samuel Morse to Rebecca F Swisher,
It 20. blk 4, Chicago Avenue add 4,500
Mary A Reiser to George A Reiser, 20
acres in nw *4 sec 26, town 118,
range 23 500
Homer W Weaver to Louis N Gavnor,
It 19, blk 1, John B. Jackson's add.. .1,700
William Rose to Kate E Huntington, Its
5 and 6, blk 4, Butler & Kalkhoff's
subd 3,000
A J Finnegan to William Strathder, It 3, • ' .
blk 36, Calhoun Park add 1,650
Northwestern Casket company to JMin- . •* !
neapolis Office and School Furniture
company, Its 10, 11 and 12, blk 5,
Andrews <fc Moulton's add 3,000
Chas J Sigmond to Horace E Wille, It
13. blk 1, Bell & Whitcomb's add. 4,000
Chas P Silloway to Orson Mendenhall,
Its 1, 2, 3 and 4, blk 2, West MinneaD
olis '.. 800
Ida \V Campbell to W m P Hallowell, It
8, Woodburne's add 1,200
Louis Bolduc to Clement Delage, It 23,
Dickson's rearr 750
J Clark Tavlor to Samuel W Rvan, part
It 4, blk 49, Highland Park add 500
Gale & Vanderburg to John Young, It
7, blk 25, Gale's subd 3,000
James Dewees to Walter S Brown, part
Its 14 and 15, blk 14, J T Blaisdell's
Revised add 7,500
John A F Mason to Abraham L Mason,
part see 11, town 29, range 24 300
Lizzie J Trubev to Henry J Sommen
menet,part Its 9 and 10, blk 3.Linuley
6 Lingenfelter's add 3,000
Frank F Lofferviere to David Saucier,
part It 7, blk 14, Osseo 250
Francis McCullough to Louis Gustav
son, w ",.2 It 3, sec 12, town 117,
range 24 .1,000
George A Mason to Whipple Andrews,
it 19, Auditor's subd blk 30, Mur
phy's add 3,000
Thomas J Keating to John O Dalgren,
It 18, blk 9, Maben, White & Lc Bron's
add 600
James L Monroe to Joseph Glaser.lt 13,
blk 10. Fairniount Park add 315
Corser, Barnes & Lovel to Theopholis
Rock, It 27, etc, blk 5, Oak Park add. 5,000
John A F Mason to Abraham L Mason. It
14, blk 4, Cutters add .71,200
Maria A llolway to Geo W Foreman,
part Its 9 and 10, blk 6, Woodland
Park add 1,800
Thomas Lowry et al to Slate Sash &
Door Mfg Co, It 1, blk 2, Hartley's Sec
ond add 4,000
Albert M Scott to Edward Engen, part
It 1, blk 1, Brackett, Lee & Heaton's
add 750
Lewis II Selden to E A Drew. It 828, 29
and 30, blk 12, Park add 3,000
Mary J Biddenbach to Rachel Paiue, Its
1, 2 and 3, blk 7, Lincoln Park add.. 1,500
Magdeline E Miller to Wm Roope, Its 8
and 9. blk 2, Miller's add 1,500
Laura C (iilman to Laura Vaughn, Its
26 and 26, blk 12, Menage's supt 1,700
Geo C Ripley to A M Bertuieit, Its 7 and ,
8, blk 8, Maben, White & Le Bron's
add 850
W A Barnes to Joseph Baehr, part It 3.
blk 1 85, Sulley's subd 1,050
Five unpublished deeds... 76,000
[Titles cd.313 Nicollet av.|
Street Sprinkling.
Office Board of Public Works, ) :
City of St. PAUL,Minn.,May 15,1855. J 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 2Sth day of May, A. D. '
1888. for the sprinkling of such streets,
avenues, levees, lanes, alleys, parks, or
other public grounds as may be ordered!
sprinkled in Sprinkling Districts No. 1,1
7, 8 and 10, by tlie Common Council of
said city, for the season ending Novem- !
ber 15, 18S8, according to plans and.
specifications on file in the oflice 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.
B. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Ekwix,
137-147 Clerk Board Public Works.
C * lafhAfl 0 * See
%*>%Afl)K^ 0 ' Kennans
Ti^i,^ -^^ first illustrated
paper in the May Century
U'll' read the "Wants" each week
alllllOnS Always finding, what they
The Sponge is Mightier
than the Brush.
throw ifflfniE shgtlSsh
7 i and use a Sponge and water, which will
.. j, keep your SHOES BRIGHT
77; . \ and CLEAN If yon use
WoIfTsACM EBlacking
The women know a good thing and ttill
J- - have it, and the men ought to.
'y It preserves the leather and gives • bril
liant polish. Water and snow slip off it as
- ' surely as off a duck's back. Men's shoes
require dressing ONCE A WEEK—
.' women's once a month, that's all. Words
'' trying, isn't it? It is also the best dress
ing for harness, on which it lasts THREE
WOLFF &R. ANDOLPH, Philadelphia
Proposals For Indian Supplies
ami Transportation. -
Office of Indian Affairs, Washington,
April 16, 1888.— Sealed proposals, indorsed
"Proposals for Beef" (bids for beef must be
submitted in separate envelopes), Bacon,
Flour, Clothing or Transportation, etc. (as the
case may be), and directed to the Commis
sioner of Indian Affairs, Nos. 65 and 67
ooster street. New York, will be received
until 1 p. m, of Tuesday, May 22, 1888, for
furnishing for the Indian service about 900,
--000 pounds Bacon. 36,000,000 pounds Beef
on the hoot. 250,000 pounds Beans, 79,000
pounds Baking Powder, 1,000,000 pounds
Corn, 485,000 pounds Coffee, 9,000.000
pounds Flour, 50,000 pounds Feed, 168,000
pounds Hard Bread, 67.000 pounds Hominy,
20,000 pounds Lard, 850 barreis mess pork.
11,000 pounds Oatmeal, 458.000 pounds
Oats, 122.000 pounds Rice, 9,000 pounds
Tea, 300 000 pounds Salt. 273,000 pounds
Soap, 940,000 pounds Sugar, and 42,000
pounds Wheat.
Also, Blankets, Woolen and Cotton Goods,
(consisting in part of Ticking, 15,000 yards;
Standard Calico, 100,000 yards; Drilling,
11,000 yards; Duck, free from all sizing, 45,
--000 yards; Denims, 17,000 yards; Giugham,
280.000 yards; Kentucky Jeans, 17,000
yards: Cheviot, 12,000 yards; Brown Sheet
ing, 240,000 yards; Bleached Sheeting, 22,
--000 yards; Hickory Shirting, 10,000 yards;
Calico Shirting, 6.000 yards; Winsey, 6,000
yards) : Clothing, Groceries, Notions. Hard
ware, Medical Supplies, School Books, etc.,
and a long list of miscellaneous articles.such
as Harness, Plows, Rakes, Forks, etc.. and
for aDout 550 Wagons required for the serv
ice, to be delivered at Chicago, Kansas City,
and Sioux City. Also for such Wagons as
may be required, adapted to the climate of
the Pacific Coast, with California brakes, de
livered at San Francisco, *
Also, transportation for such of the arti
cles, goods, and supplies that may not be
rontracted for to be delivered at the
Schedules showing the kinds and quanti
ties of subsistence supplies required for each
agency and school, and the kinds and quan
tities in gross of all other goods and articles
together with blank proposals, conditions to
be observed by bidders, time and place of de
livery, terms of contract and payment,
transportation routes, and all necessary in
strnctions,will be furnished upon application
to the Indian Oflice in Washington, or Nos.
65 and 67 Wooster street, New York James
Lidgerwood, No. 835 Broadway, New York;
the Commissaries of Subsistence, U. S. A., at
Cheyenne, Chicago, Leavenworth, Omaha, St.
Louis, St. Paul aud San Francisco; the Post
masters at Sioux City and Yankton; and to the
Postmasters at the following named places in
Kansas: Arkansas "City. Burlington, Cald
well, Dodge City, Emporia, Eureka, Great
Bend. Howard, Hutchinson, Lamed, Mcpher
son, Marion, Medicine Lodge, Newton, Osage
City, Sedan, Sterling, Topeka, Wellington,
Wichita and Winfield.
The right is reserved by the Government to
reject any and all bids, or any part ol any
bid. 'and these proposals- are invited under
proviso that appropriation shall be made for
the supplies by congress. .
Bids will be opened at the hour and day
above stated, . and bidders are invited to be
present at the opening.
All bids must be accompanied by certi
fied checks or drafts upon some United States
depository, or the First National Bank of Los
Angeles, (.'al., for at least 5 per cent of the
amount of the proposal.
J. D. C. ATKINS, Commissioner.
Proposals for Coal.
Office of the Board of Water Commis
sioners, St. Paul, Minn., May 10, 1888.—
Sealed proposals will be received at the oflice
of the Board of Water Commissioners until
12 o'clock m.. May 21, 18*8, for 500 tons of
the best quality of anthracite coal of the grate
size to be delivered at the pumping station,
near McCarrou's lake, and twenty (20) tons
of the best anthracite coal of egg size, to be
delivered at the office of said Water Board,
23 East Fifth street. Three hundred and
fifty tons must be delivered at the pumping
station by June 15, and balance by Novem
ber 1, 1888. The egg coal to be delivered as
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the
gross amount bid, or a certified check for five
hundred ($500) dollars, must accompany
each bid, conditioned upon tne execution of
the contract it awarded.
Tbe Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
Bids must be indorsed, "Proposals for
Coal," and addressed to the undersigned.
Secretary Board of Water Commissioners.
SINNIBOINE, M. T.,— Office of Chief
Quartermaster, Department of Dakota. Saint
Paul. Minn., MAY 12th, 1888.— SEALED
PROPOSALS, subject to provisions and in
structions from this office, under advertise
ment of .March 30th. 1888, will be received
at this oflice, until 12 m.. on TUESDAY. June
12th, 1888, and opened immediately after in
presence of bidders, for turnishing and de
livery of 2230 cords of PINE or FIR WOOD,
at Fort As -inuiboine, M. T. Preference will
be given to articles of domestic production
and manufacture, conditions of price and
quality being equal; and such preference
given to articles of American production and
manufacture produced on the Pacific coast,
to the extent of the consumption required by
the public service there. Blank forms of
proposals and full instructions to bidders,
will be furnished on application to this office.
—A. F. ROCKWELL, Quartermaster, U. S.
Army. Chief Quartermaster.
Ramsey— District Court, Second Judicial
Marrion A. Bowen, plaintiff, vs. William E.
Bo .veil, defendant.
The State of Minnesota to the above-named
defendant :
You, William E. Bowen, are hereby sum
moned and required to answer the complaint
in the above-entitled action, which is
on file in the office of the . Clerk of
said court, and to serve a copy of
your answer to the said complaint on
the -subscriber at his oflice in St. Paul, in
the county of Ramsey and state aforesaid,
within thirty days after the/ervice of this
summons on you, exclusive of the day of
such service; and if you fail to answer the
said complaint within the time aforesaid, the
plaintiff in this action will apply to the
court for the relief therein demanded.
Dated April 10, 1888.
Plaintiff's Attorney, Room 25, Union Block,
St. Paul. Minn.
For sale, 250 head large young Mules and
horses; 100 Studebaker three and one-half
skein wagons; 100 sets double harness and
four pile drivers, complete : will sell live stock
with or without wagons or hotses.
Room 32. National German-American Bank
i~7 Building. ST. PAUL, MINN.
School of Shorthand.
Shorthand and Typewriting School
All branches of shorthand work tho*>
oughly taught, and instructions strictly
individual. Success by mail lessons
guaranteed. Send for circular.
522 Nicollet A v.. Minneapolis, Minn.
Whit are Jy° ur rooms vacant'- An ad iv the
'*'•/ Globe will rent them.
*J'l^**liJlF© Tha leading
Bhß^K^^*^' Corsets of Eur
*Mr* BilMi'5 ope * and
«f^T *fe*-*sF™*** America.
Avoid worthless Imitations. Coraline
IB used In no Corsets except those
made lay us. None are genuine unless
ed on inside of steel cover. For sale
by all leading: merchants.
WARNER BROS.^'Jh 2 ?!^. 3 '-
J. A. MINER, Manager.
Changes of Street Grades.
City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, April 24, 1888. J
Notice is hereby given that the Com
mon Council of the City of St. Paul, at
its meeting to be held on the
sth day of June, A. D. 1888, at 7:30
o'clock p. m., at the Council Cham
ber, in the City Hall, will consider and
may order a change of grade on the fol
lowing streets, between the points
named, to-wit:
From Oxford Street to Mi/ton Street,
As reported upon by the Board of Public
Works under date of April 12,1888, which
said report was adopted by the Common
Council April 17, 1888.
From Elk Street to Granite Street,
As reported upon by the Board of Pub
lic Works under date of April 17, 1888,
which said report was adopted by the
Common Council April 17, 1888.
From Acker Street to Case Street,
As reported upon by the Board of 'Pub
lic Works under date of April 17/1888,
which said report was adopted by said
Common Council April 17, 1888.
From St. Clair Street to Osceola Avenue
As reported upon by the Board of Pub
lis Works under date of April 12, 1888,
which said report was adopted by said
Common Council April 17, 1888.
All in accordance with and as indicated
by the red lines on the profiles thereof,
and as reported upon as being necessary
and proper by tlie Board of Public
Works of said city, under dates above
mentioned, which said reports were
adopted by said Common Council of the
city of St. Paul, at its meeting held on
the date above mentioned.
The profiles indicating the proposed
changes are on file and can be seen at
this office.
By order of the Common Council.
Apr.2s-4we-wed City Clerk.
County Auditor's Office, ) j
St. Paul, Minn., May 10, 1888. J
Sealed proposals will be received at
this office until
Monday, June 4, 1888,
At 2 p. m., for
Wainscoting Basement,
and Tileing Basement
and Third Story
Of the Ramsey County Court House
and City Hall, St. Paul, Minn. Wains
cot to be marble. The tileing can be
figured either for English or American
Encaustic Tile or Florence Marble.
Bidders can receive all information de
sired at the office of the Architect, E.
P. Bassford, Boom 58, Gilfillan Block,
St. Paul, Minn. The right to reject'
any and all bids is reserved. Mark
bids: "Proposals for Tileing and
Wainscoting," and address
Secretary Court House and City Hall
Special Commissioners.
Notice to Bidders
County Auditor's Office, )
St. Paul, Minn., May 10, 1888. J
Sealed proposals will be received at
this office until
Monday, June 4, 1888,
At 2 p. m., for the
Fresco Painting of the
Council Chamber
In the Ramsey County Court House and
City Hall. Bidders will receive all in
formation desired at the office of the ar
chitect, E. P. Bassford, Boom 58, Gil
fillan block, St. Paul, Minn. The right
to reject any and all bids is reserved.
Mark bids: "Proposals for Fresco
Painting," and address to
Secretary Court House and City Hall
Special Commissioners.
l I I W^S *fi^" ji^&SKfc "S **—
Cullum* Painless Method of
Tooth Extraction.
FIT iT iTT-TGI-, -"&1, TJ"F. .
N. LEHNEN, S&nlSffiS
Ist; Office and Lab. No. 366 Jackson
Street, St. Paul, Minn. Personal atten
tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana
lyzing and Testing. Chemistry applied
to all arts and manufactures.
Ynn wont -? et what you want unless you
* uu advertise in the Globs.
Grading Delaware Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAui.,Minn., May 11, 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 24th day of May, A. D.
1888, for grading Delaware avenue,
from Baker street to south city limits, in
! . said city, according to plans and speci
i fications 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 accom
pany each bid.
. The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
. K. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Einvix,
134-144 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading University Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAUL.Minn., May 10, 1888. I
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 21st day of May, A. 1). ISSB,
for the grading of University avenue,
from Lexington avenue to west city
limits, in said city, according to plans
and specifications on file in the office of
said Bdard.
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.
K. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
132-142 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading Manomin Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAX'L.Minn., May 11, 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 24th day of May. A. D.
1888, for grading Manomin avenue, from
Cherokee avenue to south city limits, in
said city, according to plans and specifi
cations 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.
K. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
134-1 44 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading Alleys in Lyton's Addi

Office Board of Public Works,)
City of St. Paul, Minn., May 10,1888. 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 21st day of May, A. D. 1888,
for grading alleys in block 3, Lyton's
addition to St. Paul, in said city, accord
ing 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. Erwin,
132-142 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Their cheats and tricks fully explained— the
afflicted given timely advice ana warning.—
Honest means of self-cure pointed out in the
A Great Medical "Work for Young
x^, an d Middle -Aged. .Men.
U^fIBKHHB Exhaustion.
•""^JSHgjgS Errors of Youth, Wasting Vital
ity, Lost Vigor and Manhood
Impurities of the Blood in both sexes and
the untold miseries consequent thereon.
Contains 84 pages, elegantly illustrated.
Warranted the best popular medical treatise
in the English language. Price only 10et«.
(stamps or silver), mailed concealed in plain ,
wrapper. Send now. Address the author,
Dr. >'. E. WOOD, Sioux City, lowa. |
Sa*g*~Mention this naper.^gl
QU TO 5 - H. Walte, Specialist
ill rJ\. Graduate; 11 years resident
I 1b. 1. V1 of Minneapolis. Why suf
fer when cure is mild, simple, certain?
Ask hundreds of lea/ting citizens of St.
Paul, Minneapolis ami the Northwest as
to the satisfactory treatment and cure.
Pamphlet free, 1127 hennepin Avenue
/-V/r/c to let ads. in the Globe are seen by j
* '"'» the most people.
The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Helena, Butte
and the Pacific Northwest.
Leave Arrive
Dining Cars on Pacific St. Paul St. Paul
Express Trains. Daily. Daily.
Portland Express (lim
ited) forFargo.Grand
Forks, Grafton, Pem
bina, Bismarck. Miles
City, Helena. Butte,
Tacoma, Portland, 4:00 p. m. 5:05 p. m.
Passenger Express for
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Milnor, Fargo,
Miles City, Helena,
Butte, Spokane Falls,
etc 8:00 p.m. 7:10 a. m.
Dakota Express for
Sauk Center, Morris,
Fargo and intermedi
ate points *8:00 a.m. 6:37 p.m.
-^■LIIPOKTANT- Limited Pacific Coast
Express stops at principal peints only. PAS
SENGER EXPRESS makes all stops. DA
KOTA EXPRESS makes all stops. SECOND
CLASS SLEEPERS only on trains leaving
St. Paul at 8:00 p. m. daily. *Daily except
Sunday. Through Pullman Sleepers daily
between St. Paul and Grand Forks, Fergus
Falls and Wahpeton. C. E. STONE, City
Ticket Agent, 173 East Third Street, St. Paul ;
B. N. AUSTIN, City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicol
let House. Minneapolis.
I Chicago, St. Paul, _m4b%^ TO
ipnp^ Minneapolis & Omaha v^M^mk. Chicago
. AND "s|j§ljlM||»^ OMAHA
Chicago & Northwestern, 1^ and;
Mi !-.l*yiß. .« "HiAjs*j?siaE«r Txi-ajcivs" arrive
*-"""""-*• St * f "-*• ""-» t Ex. Sunday. "IlpSuTtJeOT:
t 5 s AM 7 45AM ~.Eau Claire, Mcrrillan and Green Bay " " 7~ToPM * i no Pkl
!a2°£s3 °° PM " : " Eau Claire - Chippewa Falls and Elroy I ?60PIit2 30 PM
t430 PM 535 PM Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls to -S a \i Tin « TJ*
+910 AM 945 AM New Richmond, SuperioVand Duluth 6_\pmln 2£2
•900 PM 940 PM .New Richmond," Superior and Duluth 655AMJ 72 a M
t9lO AM 945 AM /Uhland, Washburn, Bayfield , Md WatexrartT" ' «*™ t C «PM
•900PM9 40 PM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Kn?bT 6 klm t7 m ??5
•220 PM 3 00 PM -Chicago, Madison and JanesvM^-Fast T%$ Fx™'™' ImPM * I ™£%
•650 PM 730 PM -Chicago. Janesyille and Moit-F« . Kiaht ExSS" 7mAM *l ™ «
•650 PM 730 PM ....Madison. Waukesha and MilwSuke^^t !E: 7 am * Sol
■Bt^'SUla .i> 1 3* rM ™ Mr M*-*-^-- Ml A T fcIW S 7i
- " T * t Kt. Sunday. Miniieip Is. I St Paul.
1 1 2pu I 111 •*"^ ou * City, Sioux Falls. Mitchell and YanktO"L. ~~6~30PM FTo*H>\f
t72 Tm 2 £ ?3J tart Line, Sioux City Omaha and Kansa* City..... 855\\* I% am
IJ ™ ™ i 55 ™ —Mankato. Lake Crystal and E1m0re....... 6SO PM -J* 7MM
•COO PM 640 PM * ......Mankat*-,. Tracy and Pierre "I 855 AM 9 MAM
Chicago Fa.t Day Exnrc. arrive. Chicaro at 7 next morning. Chicago hut Kirht >..„.. . " -;.r, —
*' M M morning. jEX ****-** for Milwaukee on Fa« Line irn«. th" ,t7 «0 SttS^Sl" CUe * M
Steeping Oar. and Dining Car., the One.t In the world, on these Chicago Train.! ■"■"I"
m«IiL?; g \r? , J , 5.* ,, . S " 4 ? per - , on JF**"'*" C "*' Fait Una to Council Bluff., Omaha, and Kama, fit, xi„x> „
Sleeper, on Night Train, between St. Paul and Duluth. Ashland and Tract M * ■*°*" »■»""»»■ City. Aire Pollmax-,
2S3Z iSt ■'■ -* .' 59 •=«*•» Third Street and Cnioa Depot, foot Slfcler S(r..f '■
«.W.T-"A S - J A^™ ,U " '* ,3 *^| i "S|^ i -^*^»:^i^™b3C!^
SMI r*«iw «*, tkM Agent. St. P.*. ' * Ci v TiJiM.^^pollAf
— — , — I
Sumptuous Repasts, Luxuriously Ap
pointed Sleeping Apartments, Beau
■ tiful Scenery and Courteous
Attendants, Ensure Pleas
urable Emotions.
Fourteen hour trains, equipped with Peer
less Dining Care, Pullman Rolling Palaces,
leave Minneapolis daily at 0:40 p. m.; St.
Paul, 7:30 p. in. Arrive Chicago, 9 :30 a. m. ;
SL Louis, 5 :20 p. m.
Returning, leave Chicago daily, 4 :"»0 p. m. ;
nt. Louis, 8:30 a. m. Arrive St. "Paul, 6:50
a. m. ; Minneapolis, 7:25 a. m.
Local from La Crosse, Winona and Rivet
w? 1 1 ,' i? ai *>'> Sunday excepted, arrives St
laul 1:00 p. m.; Minneapolis, 1:40 p. m
Departing, leaves Minneapolis, 4:15 p. m.l
St. Paul, 5 :00 p. m.
Suburban Trains
-X?^ e <? on Dc P ot St Paul, for Dayton's
PaiW* n 5 Wwood, Newport add St.
Jo"*!, 1 a l£ a ' +6:3o, *7:55 and *10:30 a. m.;
1Z;772 S : }. onud t6:40 p. m. Returning,
"."^ t/:4o, *3*55 a. m ; -"12:50. ""4:3o!
Vii: . <? d f7:uo P* m. •Daily. tExct-nt Sun
rides. Sfo ie fare - 10CJ 10 ride 3- - 5
a Connections are made in Union Depots:
At Chicago, corner Canal and Adams streets.
sl Paul, foot Sibley street: Minneapolis
Bridge Square, *^^
Ticket , offices Chicago, corner Clark and
Adams streets: St. Paul, comer Third and
Robert streets; Minneapolis, Corner Nicollet*
avenue and Third street south. U - 1 * J '*
J. C. HOWARD, Minneapolis.
W. J. C. KJSNTOK, General Pas.
_J^g cr Agent, st. Paul. Minn.
R & ST: PAUL n
W_M Minnea POLIS Jft
Through Trains to Principal Points
in Central and Northern Minne
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
and British Col um bia.
Leave Arrive
SL Paul. St. Paul.
Morris and Wahpeton a8:l0am aC.ssnm
Aberdeen and Ellen- X
dale Express 8:10 am 6:55pm
St. Cloud, Fargo and *
Grand Forks a 8:20 am a 0:15 pm
OsseoandSt. Cloud. a 2:30 pm a 11:55 am
Excelsior and Hutch
inson ..... .... a4:4spm a9:47am
Anoka, St. Cloud and
Willmar a 3:45 pm all am
Princeton and Milaca a 3:45 p m all :10 a m
Watertown, Wahpe
ton, Casselton, Hope
andLariraore b7 :30 pm c 7:25 am
Crookston, Winnipeg
and Victoria
Through Express. . 8 :30 p m C a m
Fergus Falls, Fargo,
Grand Forks, Neche 6:30 p m C:55 a m
MinoL Buford, Great «« » «»
Falls and Helena. . dS:3O p m efi »s a m
All tiains daily except as follows: aex
Sundays; b Saturdays as far as Wahpeton
only; c Mondays from Wahpeton only; d ex
cept Saturday ;o except Monday.
Through sleepers to Great Falls, Mont,
and points west of Grand Forks Mouday and
'Ihursdavs only.
and Jackson; Union depot.
Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City
(Minnesota & Northwestern,)
Leave Leave Arrive Arrive
JMp'lis. St. Paul St. Paul Mplis.
„, . *"*• "*• P. M. P. M. P. M.
Chicago Mail 2:10 2:50 3:30 4:03
Chicago Ex- 7:00 7:35 a.m. a.m.
St. Louis &] a * M *. a * m * 7:1.". 8:20
KansasCityl 7:35 8:10 10 -™ 10:45
Express .... I v M * p * M * *• M - *• M
picas... J 0:00 0:40 94() 10:15
Lyle, Austin. Dodge Center, Chatfield,
Plain view, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis,
Columbus, and all poiuts East, South, and
i West. =
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night tiains.
Through sleepers on Dcs Moines night
City ticket offices 193 East Third street and
Union depot, foot of siblev street, St. Paul
City ticket office. No. 3 Nicollet House
Union Depot .Bridge square, Minneapolis.
Lv.Sl.Paul ArSt.Paa
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex. *8 :45 am *7 ••*■**, n m
St.Louis & Kan City *8 :45 a m --7:25 urn
W atertown <& Pac. Div. v
' .fj'".'"", *8:00 am n'.^Orjnj
Albert Lea Accom *3:15 m *10*.30 am
Excelsior & Winthrop *3:15 pm ♦loisoaS
St Louis ' Through' Ex 10:25 pm +9 :00 am
Dcs Moines * Kansas
r.-S ityE^ es! V, d(!: 25 p dO :00ara
Chicago "Fast" Ex.... d6rf»pm| dQ-QOam
ci Dai M nnrr;„° x Sundays, + *, ox * Saturday.
ex Monday, s. Sunday only. 7
licket oflice, St. Paul, corner Third and
Po th treat 1 and depot Broadway, foot of
a ourtn streeL
162 East Third street.
Union Depot, St. Pa*t».
A means Daily. B except
Sunday. C except Monday.
D except Saturday.
Through Trains. L. St. Paul. Ar. St Paul :
Mil., Chic. & Local. I* 7:30 a. m. 11 :2op m B
LaCros„D ub.& La U 7*3o a. in. 11:20 p, m B
Aberdeen & Fargo B 7:30 a. m. 6:50 n.'m 'n
Pra.duC.M. AC.Exl B '.. :40 a. m. s£B p. in" B
Calmer & Day.Ex. B 9:40 a. m. 8 :25 a. m. C
Mil. Chi. A All. Ex. A3:oop. m. 1:.*.0 m a
Owatonna& Way. A 4:10 p. ni. 10:25 a.m. A
Wabasha & Way.. B 4:30 p. m. it:.">»i m B
Fast Mail A 0:40 p. m. 3:1.. p.'ni'.A
Aberd'n & MIL Ex. A6:lsd. m. 8 :4(>a m A
Mil.,ibChi.FastLi. A 7:30 p.m. 7:30 a m A
Aus.,Dub.&ChiEx|D 7:40 p. m. 8:25 a. m.Q
WISCONSIN! Ml 13 UU ■ Vi/2)
;entral j f ■! rtiTDf^
MINNEAPOLIS. leave. | vra£*
CHICAGO, Milwaukee, " """ j "*
Chippewa Falls,Eau f al :15 m a 7 :50am
Claire, Neenah, Osh- J I
kosh. Fond dv Lac ]
and Waukesha I (,a7:sorMl a4:lor*«
ST. PAUL. leave. | ARRIVE.
Chicago, Milwaukee, ~ "
Chippewa Falls, Eau a2:oor m ! a 7:15 a a
Claire, Neenah, Osh- J
kosh. Fond dv Lac ]
and Waukesha I (,aB:3Oi»M a .*":4o p«
a Daily. T — ' —
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and the Cen
tral's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains.
« s^?? al^T 3 East Third street: a E.
Robb, City Ticket Agent
Union Depot— & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis— Nicollet House Block-
F.H. Anson, North western Passenger Agent
Union Depot— H. .Martin, AgunL
"*' — 1

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