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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 18, 1888, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-18/ed-1/seq-6/

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(Pleat Took Another Spurt and Sold
Readily at a Fraction Balovr
92 Cents.
Provisions More Inclined to Weakness
and a Small Decline Is
transactions in the Financial Circles of
Wall Street— The General
Special to the Globe.
CuacAGO, May Wheat advanced %c on
the curb last night and held the improve
ment over night, opening strong this morn
ing at 89*"ic for June aud 90*"ic for July.
The market sold off lie aiad swung nervously
between 99%090%c for half an hour. Then
It took a sudden spurt and advanced lc,
June going to 90?ic and July to 914*30, with
scattering sales %c higher. There did not
Beem to be very heavy dealings on the bulge,
and at the top offerings were so heavy that
prices quickly worked back nearly lc. The
market was violent]; excited aaad country
orders were doubled. Wheat cables quoted
foreign markets as firm aaad tending up. Do
mestic markets urc all strong and the home
bears are in a state of alarm. The foreign
shorts have been called for margins savagely
during the past two or three days, and
last night the demands were renewed. The
foreigners are, as a rule, fortifying their
trades with remittances and "standing pat."
They do not run, as was expected of them,
when the price got above 90c. Neither are
they increasing their lines to any great ex
tent. Corn was dull and rather heavy for
future delivery, though May holds firm. Re
ceipts ot corn to day were 293 cars. Tho
early range was 5905914 c for May aaad 57%
@s'7'"ic for June. Provisions were quiet and
quotations early were $14.37%©14.42% for
July pork, $8.47% for July lard, and $7.62%
©7.67% for July ribs. Again wheat ad
vanced to 91% c", and this, too, in the
face of reports from New York to
the effect that Schwartz, Dupee &
Co. had wired that 5,000,00 of con
centrated long wheat had been sold on the
bulge. St. Louis parties overwhelmed their
correspondents with bulletins of improved
crop prospects in Missouri, Kentucky and
Tennessee. A full average yield in those
Etates is predicted on the authority of peo
ple in trade of good repute. New York was
the head center of bear pointers, however, ,
but news of a bearish tenor is at a discount
and is not influential. From Baltimore in
formation was received that 68,0 0 barrels
of flour had been shipped from there. This
is equivalent to about 300,000 bushels of
wheat and is said to be the largest amount of
Hour ever exported from any one American
port in a single day. Minneapolis also
reported heavy sales of flour to-day
at an advance of 70c a barrel
above bottom prices ruling thirty days
Ego. The total receipts of wheat at Western
receiving points included in the visible sup
ply statement footed up 155.000 bu, running
from one car at Toledo to 56,000 bu in Min
neapolis, and shipments from all points ag
gregated nearly 400,000 hu. These are facts
that attract attention, and another big de
crease in the visible supply is now certain as
a result of the current week's movement.
Primary markets are firm as a rock. Viewed
as a whole, this was probably the biggest,
broadest market day ever seen since the ad
vance commenced. Believers in $1 wheat
are multiplying, and the $1.25 men are on
the increase. The bull leaders are generally
believed to have sold wheat to-day. but for
an alleged 'loppy" and "strained" market,
prices hold marvelously well. Corn ruled
passably firm to-day. The market
is neglected, and speculative senti-.
ment seems to favor the bear side
Receipts are on the increase, to-morrow's es
timates being 105 cars. The market opened
weak on receipt of this information, but
bobbed up again from 57% cto 58c for July.
Offerings are absorbed easily. Dunn & Co.
and Robert Warren & Co. were the largest
sellers to-day. Provisions were inclined to
weakness today and a small decline in prices
Is noted. At the afternoon session there was
a panicky feeling in wheat, because some
thought that a few large operators had been
selling out under cover. Prices broke %c to
?se. but confidence was soon restored and
there was a rally of %c Corn, oats and pro
visions also sold a shade lower.
Chicago. May 17.— Operations on 'change
this morning begun with enormous business
in the wheat pit, and with decided and fairly
active markets in other grains and provis
ions. Wheat was the leader in interest and
was excited and unsettled throughout the
session. Trading was enormous and even
the biggest operators were lost track of at
times. Conditions were little changed. The
legitimate market and weather conditions
counted for little in the pit, but all hinged
on what the big speculators were doiaag.
Every big trader here, if he is an opeaa buyer,
is credited with easing the market by selling
under cover, and if he is an open
seller, he is charged with tak
ing wheat through unknown brokers. The •
situation is particularly Interesting, and the
action of the market was one of big plunges
and quick depressions, while all the time the
turning points Indicated a strong upward
tendency. The big operators sold considera
ble quantities of their holdings on the bulge,
which came shortly after the opening, and
as the session advanced, turned a good share
of their attention to purchases of the more
deferred futures. July opened %c over last
night at 90*"ic, sold at 90% c and rose up to
91% c, back to 90% cup to 91% c, the second
time, and then cased off and closed at 91% c
The corn market was a disappoint
ment to many to-day. The range for
the session was not beyond %c and trailing
was very light. May sold at [email protected], clos
ing at 59c; July, from 57'fec up to 58c, and
back to 57V2C, and closed at 57% c Free
charters of oats, 202,000 bushels helped to
keep oats steady, notwithstanding the trans
actions weae very moderate. July opened at
337fec, sold down to 33% c and closed at
33% c
A weaker feeling prevailed in hog products.
Trading was slow aiad only scalping in lots
within narrow range. Prices were lower.
July pork sold at $14.40014.42% and closed
at $14.30; July lard closed at 4712. and
July short ribs sold at $7.6007.67% and
Closed at $7.62%.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat— 2 June opened at 89% c, closing
at 89"4 c: July, 9i'"!ic, closing at 90% c;
August, 8934 c, closing at 89% c; December,
91 1.2 c closing at 90*% c. Coru— 2 May,
opened at 59c, closing at 59c; June, 57% c,
Closing at 57% c; J uly, 57%e, closing at 57% c;
August, 57% c, closing at s7**sc Oats—
2 May opeued at 34% c, closing at 34**4 c; June,
34% c closing at 33% c: July, 3*"**BC, closing
at 33% c; August, 29% c, closing at 29c
Mess Pork. per bbl— June opened at $14.32%,
Closing at $14.20; July, $14.42%, closing
at $14.30; August. $14.52%, closing at
$14.40. Lard, per 100 lbs— .June opened
at $8.45, closing at $8.45: July, $8.47%,
closing at $8.47%; August, $8.47%, closing
at $3.52%; September, $8.50, closing at
$8.55. Short Ribs, per 100 lis— June opened
at $7.55, closing at $7.53%: July. $7.65,
closing at $7.62%; August, $7.77%, closing at
$7.72%; September, $7.82%, closiaag at $7.80.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour ruled
firm and inactive, an advance in wheat hav
ing checked demand ; prices arc firmer at an
advance of 2i*o23c over last week. Wheat
No. 2 spring, [email protected]%c; No. 2 red, 94©94% c !
Corn— No. 2, 59c Oats— 2, 34 %c. Rye-
No. 2, 65c Barley— No. 2, 75c. Flax seed
—No. 1. $1.43. Prime tianothv seed, $2 30
02.35. Mess pork, per bbl, $14.25. Lard,
per 100 lbs. $8.42%08.45. short ribs, sides
(loose), $7.55. Shoulders, dry salted (boxed),
$600.25; sides, short clear (boxed), $80
8.05. Whisky— Distillers' finished goods, per
gal, $1.18. Receipts— 18,000 bbls;
wheat. 22,000 bu; corn, 162,000 bu; oats,
262,000 bu; rye, 2,000 bu: barley, 11,000
bu. Shipments— Flour, 71,000 bbls' wheat,
27,000 coraa; 186.000 bu: oats. 232,000
bu; rye, 7,000 bu ; barley, 14.000 bu. On
the produce exchange to-day the butter
market was in good shape; creamery. 190
27c; dairy, 17(4220. Eggs very firm at 130
13% c. v
Investment Bankers.
|52, 153. 154 Drake Block. .Loan Money
on Improved Ileal Estate Security,
At C, OK. *?, TK and 8 per cent.
i»_Gu Shortest Notice for any amount _
New York Produce.
New York, May 17.— Flour— Receipts, 24,
--020 packages; exports, 6,620 bbls, 11,332
sacks; sales, 16.800 bbls; firm; common to
good extra Western and state, $303.50;
good to choice do. $3.6005.25 ; common to
Choice white wheat. Western, extra. $4,600
4.85; fancy do, $4.9005.25.. Wheat—
ceipts. 18,100 bu; exports, 62,253 bu; sales.
13,018,000 bu futures, 500 bu spot; cash
grades again very dull and nominal; buyers
holding off. especially on export account;
prices more or less nominal: options opened
M&1 Viae better, tho latter on May; afterward
declined 1.%@2%c on realizing, closing heavy
at a shade above the bottom; speculation
quite brisk: ungraded red, 97c; No. 2 red,
nominal, 99%c051.0l elevator. $1.00% nom
inal f. o. b: No. 2 red, May, J)B%cosl.Oli4,
losing at 9S%c; June. 97%tJj}9S%c, closing
at 971/20; July, 97%©99% c, closing at 97% c;
August. 96*^098%e, closing at 967fcc; oc
tOberV27SS99UC, closing at 97"fee; Decem
ber, 99%c(251.01%, closing at 99?ic; May
(ISS9), iL03%@1.04%, closing at $1.03%.
Corn— Receipts, 143 baa; exports. 27,224 bu;
sales. 712,000 baa futures, 39,000 bu spot;
cash lc lower and heavy; options opened
'.i^^ic lower, latter on May, then lost %o%c,
May an exception, closing heavy at bottom.
Speculation quiet: ungraded. 65 '/i<267i/2c;
No. 3,65140 elevator,67c delivered ; steamer,
65%® 06c, elevator; 67 1 [email protected]%C delivered;
No. 2, iHj'i elevator; May, 67c, closing at 67c;
June, C5%06575c, closing at 65140; July,
65 is© 66c. Closing at 6u%c: August. 65 Vs
(36"5*iic, closing at 65 % c; September, 65140
65% c, closing at 65c. Oats— Receipts, 27,
--000 bu; exports. 159.000 baa; sales, 230,
--000 baa futures. 96,000 bu spot; a shade
lower; mixed Western, 38041 c; white
Western, 43047 c. Hay quiet and steadily
held; shipping, < 0065 c. Hops quiet anil
unchanged. Coffee Spot: fair Rio firm at
15840160; options. 3<[email protected] points higher,
and active, closing barely steady; sales, 123,
--750 bags; May, 14. 10014.15 c; June, 11.45
011.55 c: Jiilv, 1 2.80012.85 c; August,
12.50©12.20 c: September, 11.5001
October, 11.2001 1.20 c: November, 10.90©
11.05 c: January, 10.>5©llc; February,
lie; March, 11; April, 11.05. Sugar
quiet and steady; fair refining quoted at
4*140; refined steady; "C"5%; extra "C,"
5%05%c; white extra "C," s"sc; yellow,
5 5-1605% c; off "A." 6 l-16c; mould "A,"
7c; standard "A," 614 c; confectioners' ''A,"
6%c; cut loaf and crushed, 8c; powdered,
7c: granulated, 6**4 c; cubes, 7c Molasses
steady. Rice firm. Petroleum firm; refined
-7%c: United closed quiet at 89% c. Cotton,
seed oil quoted 29c crude, 45e refined. Tal
low steady at -15 16c Rosin dull. Turpen
tine steady at 37% c Eggs stronger ana aai
lair demand; receipts, 4,923 packages;
Western, 1401434 c. Pork unchanged and
quiet. Cut meats firm: pickled bellies, 7%c;
beef tongues, lie per lb. Lard 2© 3 poiaats
lower and oaalv moderately active; Western
steam, May. $8.7308.95: June, $8.6608.70:
July, $8.6708.69; August. $S.7oiJ<.B 71;
September, $8.7208.73: October, $8.72;
city steam, $8.25. Butter in fair demand;
Western, 19026 c. cheese quiet and rather
weak. Copper quiet; lake. $10.60. Load
weaker: domestic, $4.10. Tin dull; stratus,
21c Other articles unchanged.
V. S. Government Depository.
capital $800,000
L. Mkkdenhall. Pres. H. A. Ware, Cashiet
Daalutb Wheat.
Special to the Globe.
Dui.UTn, Minn., May 17.— Cash wheat sold
at 877,80 for No. I northern. May did not
sell. June opened at 89% c declined to S9c,
jumped to 89% C, sold to 89% c, weakened 10
89% c. firmed to 89% C, sold near the close at
90c, and weakened and closed early at 86*"4 c
July opened active at 90c, sold off at once
to 89%e. and advanced to 91 %c. It sud
denly declined, and ten minutes later sold
at 901.20, and declined further to go^c,
jumped to 90%0, weakened to 90% c, sold
next at 91c, weakened and closed at 901,2 c.
August sold near the close at 91c, but closed
off at 89780. The afternoon market was
weaker but lively-. June sold at 88%© tt 9c,
and latest at 88% c. July opened at 8956 c,
sold to 89**4 c, and closed at 89%©89% c.
Local receipts were 8,899 bu, and ship
ments 134,902 bu.
Grain and provisions bought and sold for
cash or future delivery. Commission one- •
elgh th. Orders for the purchase and sale of
stocks on any stock exchange 111 tbe country
promptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from St Paul to Chicago and
New York.
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, May 17. — Flour quiet.
Wheat weaker; cash, 8514 c; June, 85% c;
July, 85%e. Corn easy; No. 3, 56*40. Oats
weak; No. 2 white, 35% c Rye steady; No.
1, 65% c. Barley easier; No. *2, 67**ic Pro
visions weaker. Pork— May $14.25014.30.
Lard— $8.40; June, $8.45. Butter
steady; dairy, 19021 c. Eggs firm: fresh,
12c. Cheese lower: Cheddars, 10%©llc
Receipts— Flour. 4,000 bbls: wheat, 14,000
bu: barley, 6.000 bu. Shipments—
18,020 bbls; wheat. 3,000 bu; barley,
2,000 bu.
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Barley, Bailed Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce. St. Paul.
St. Louis Prodtice.
St. Louis, May — Flour very strong,
ranging from S-J.60 to $4.70 and higher
grades advancing. Wheat opened firm early
and declined, then recovered. and was very
irregular thereafter, fluctuating within lc
range, closing a little lower. No. 2 red, cash,
93093% c; May, 9'ic bid: June closed at
93% c; July, !*0%090%c, closing at 90%e;
December, 94094 closing at 94 Vac Corn
very quiet and closed easy ; cash, 56c ; May,
55% c, June, 54% c, closing at 54% c; July,
55055% C, closing at 55c; August, 55%©
55% c, closing at 55%c;year closed at 43c
Oats easier; cash, 35 Vac"; May, 35% c; June,
34% c; July, 31 %c: August, 273,ic Rye,
nothing doing. Barley nothing doing. Bran
lower at 75c Afternoon Board Wheat
lower and very nervous; June, 93c; July,
90% c; August, B!>%c; December, 93% C,
Corn easy; May,ss%c; June, 5144 c; July,
54"?4cbitl; Oats, dual.
'M East Fourth Street,
Toledo Grain.
Toeleuo, 0., May 17.— Wheat active and
higher; cash, 97c; June, 96% c; July, 95% c;
August, 04%o; December, 97% C. Corn dull;
cash, 60c Oats quiet; May, 35c Clover
seed active and higher; cash, $4.50; Octo
ber, $4.90. Receipts— Wheat, 1,000 bu;
corn, 4.000 bu: oats, 1,000 baa. Shipments
—Wheat, 6,000 bu; corn, 2,000 bu; oats,
3,000 bu.
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 aud Chicago Board of Trade.
LavEnrooi., Mav 17.— Wheat firm: demand
poor: holders offer sparingly; California No.
1, 6s lld©7s percental. Corn firm: demand
fair: new mixed Western. 5s 9d per cental.
Cheese, finest American, 52s per cwt for new.
Turpentine spirits. 30s 9d per cwt.
Live Stock Commission Merchants, Room 3,
Exchange Bldg.. SIOUX CITY, lowa. Refer
—Ed. llaakaiasoaa, Sec.Uaaion 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.
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas City. May 17.— Wheat dull but
stronger; No. 2, soft, cash, 85% C bid; May,
86% c asked. Corn firmer; No. 2, June,
51%0 bid; July, 52c Oats, nominal.
New York.
New York, May 17.— Clearings. $97,
--505,567; balances. $5,832,401. Money
on call easy at 1©.2 per ceaat; last loan,
2: closed at 101%; prime mercantile
paper, 4%@6%. sterling exchange active
and firm at $4.86% for sixty-day bills and
$4.88% for demand. The stock market to
day was. up to 2 o'clock, intensely dull and
almost without feature of any kind, but after
that time was weak and fairly active, finally
closing at material concessions from last
cveniaig's prices. The opening was made at
irregular changes from last night's figures,
and while there was an inclination to weak
ness in early trading, upon selling by traders
it soon recovered its tone aud began to-ad
vance, though the only move-met of import
ance was iii New England, which, after a
loss of %, rapidly regained the loss and
something in addition. The market soon
sank into most intense dullness. Richmond
it West Point, however, again showed weak
ness in the afternoon, and while it was still
at a premium in the loan crowd it became
very evident that some one was selling the
stock, though the source of the movement is
yet a mystery to the street. Very little im
pression was made upon tne rest of the list,
though all the gains of the day were wiped
out with small fractions in addition. Union
Pacific was the strong stock, and
actually advanced slightly when the rest
of the list were declining, and considerable
firmness shown by the Northern Pacific
group, Northern Pacific preferred reported
an increase of 100 per cent for one day,
while rumors tnat Mr. Villard was to be made
the next president of the Oregon Transconti
nental aided in the strength displayed.
There was lao recovery from the depression
in the last hour, and the close was fairly
active and weak at about lowest prices
reached. Almost everything is lower to
night, the few advances being for insignifi
cant fractions only, while Richmond & West
Point is down 1%, St. Paul 1% and North
western 1%. The increased demand and
consequent activity in railroad bonds was
the only redeeming feature of the market
to-day, "aud while the closing figures are reg
ularly changed, most of tho list show frac
tional advances. Sales, $1,624,000. Hous
ton & Texas Western division sevens rose
2% to 116, the certificates 2% to 112%, and
Ohio Southern incomes 2 to 37. Govern
ment bonds were dull but firm. State bonds
were dull and steady. The total sales of
stocks to-day were 192,709 (shares, in
D..L. & W. ..11, 300 1 Oregon Trans.. 6,800
Erie 6,210 Reading 16,720
Lake Shore... 7,600 Rich. & W. P.. 12.205
Northwestern.. 7,300 St. Paul 2,610
N. P. prfd 3,Boo|Union Pacific. .l3,3Bß
Investment Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
Buy and Sell Stocks Bonds and RealHsute
Quotations oi' Stocks and Bonds.
New York, May Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid :
U.S. 4s 127% Hocking Valley. 20%
do coup 127V8 Houston &Texas 13
do 4%sreg . . .: 106% Illinois Central.. ll9%
do 4 Vas coup.. loß lnd., B. <&W.... 11
Pacific 6s 0f '95.121 Kansas & Texas 14
La. stamped 4s. 90 Lake Erie &W.. 14%
■Missouri 6s 102 dopfd 44
Ten.new set. 65.104 Lake Shore »0%
dodo 5s 95 Louisville &N.. 55%
do do 3s 71% Louis. & N. A... 36
Canada »o2ds.. 92% Memphis & C... 53
Cen.Pacificlsts.lls% Mich. Central... 78
Den. & R.G.lsts.llß% Mil., L. S. & W.. 55
do do 45.... 75% dopfd 88%
D.&R.G.W.lsts. 74 Mpls. & St. L... 7
Erie 2ds 96% dopfd 14
M. K. & T. G. 6s 66*4 Missouri Pacific. 76*4
do do 53 58% Mobile & Ohio.. 8
Mutual Union 6s 91% Nash. & Chatt.. 76%
N. J. C. int. cert.lo2% N. J. Central.. . 83%
N.Pacific 15t5. .118% N. & W. pfd.... 47%
do do 2d5..„106% Northern Pacific 24%
N.W. consols. . 140 dopfd ....... 51%
do deb. 5s 109% Northwestern. ..107%
Or. & Trans. 6s. 96 do pfd 142
St.L.&I.M.G.Ss. 85 N. Y. Central...
5t.L.&5.F.G.M.116% N. Y. C. & St, L. 14%
St. Paul consols. 127% dopfd 64%
St.P.C.&P.lsts.l2l Ohio & Miss 20%
T. P. L. G. T. R. 4714 do pfd 80
T. P. R. G. T. It. 70%0nt. & W 16 -
Union Paic 1141.2 Oregon I. C 0.. .. 53
West Shore .... 103% Oregon Nay 94%
Adams Express.l3B Oregon Transc'l. 247£
Alton &T. 11... 36 Pacific Mail 34%
do dopfd.... 72 Peoria, D. &E.. 19
Amer. Express. .lo9% Pittsburg 158
8., C. R. & X... 27 Pullman P. Car. 145%
Canada Pacific. 59 Reading 61%
Can. Southern.. 49% Rock Island ...109
Central Pacific. 31% St. L. &S. F.... 28%
Ches. &0hi0.... 1% dopfd 67"
do pfd... 3% do Ist pfd 114%
do 2dspfd.... 2% St. Paul 71%
Chi. & A1t0n.... 135 dopfd 113 %
C, B. &Q 114 St. P.M. &M...101
C, St. L. &P.... 11 St. P. & Omaha. 37%
dopfd 30 dopfd 109
Can., San. & C. 56% T. C. & 26
Cleveland & Col 48 Texas Pacific... 20%
Del. & Hudson.. 109% Tol. & O. C. pfd 40
Del., Lack. & W. 129% Union Pacific... 53%
Den. &R. G.... 18 U.S. Express... 69
East Tennessee. 9% Wab., St. L. &P. 13
dolsts pfd.... 36% dopfd 25
do 2ds . . . . 23% Wells-Fargo Ex.135
Erie 24% Western Union.. 76%
dopfd 55 Am. Cotton Oil.. 31%
Fort Wayne 153% Colorado Coal. 34
Ft. Worth &D.. 36%
Paid Up Capital $600,000;
Surplus $100,000.
Wm. Dawson, Pies. Eobt. A. Smith, V.
Pres. Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
. Railway and Mining Shares.
Bodie $2 40|Mexican $4 00
Buhver 70 1 Navajo 1 70
Cala. and Va... 10 25 Plymouth.... 9 37%
El Cristo 2 05|Proustite.... 100
Homestake.... 10 00 Standard ... 200
Iron Silver 3 50iSutro Tunnel 12 00
St. Paul.
Wheat continues to advance regularly %c
per day, and buyers hold off as far as possi
ble and buy only when they have to. This
grain, however, continues to show a disposi
tion to advance. Corn and oats were very
firm aaad steady. Ground feed firm. Corn
meal steady. Bran unchanged. Hay about
as it has been for several days, though up
land prairie shows some disposition to de
cline, owing to increased receipts. The
Wheat— No. 1 hard. 88% c bid: No. 1 North
ern, 8 ""tic bid; No. 2 Northern, 85c bid.
Corn— 2. 57c bid; May, 56c bid.
Oats— No. 2 mixed. 33c bid; May, 32% c
bid, 33c asked: No. 1 white, 35c bid; No. 2,
34c bid; No. 3. 3"ii>cbid.
Rye— No. 2, 60c bid.
Ground Feed— No. 1, $20.75 bid, $21 asked.
CornMeal— Unbolted, $21 asked.
Bran— Bulk, $12.50 bid. Sl3 asked.
Hay— 1. $13 bid, $16 asked: No. 1
upland prairie, $14 bid, $17 asked; timothy,
$18 bid.
Flax Seed— sl.3s bid.
Potatoes— 72c asked.
Eggs— lie bid, ll%c asked.
(Successors to S. F. Clark.)
104 East Fifth Street, St. Paul
Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of
Fruits and Vegetables.
'Produce Exchange.
Generally speaking butter is without
change, though dairies are stronger. Receipts
are expected to increase and the price to
decline soon. There is but little poultry
coming in, while the demand is very light,
indeed. Apples are without chaaage. The
quality of berries is decidedly improving,
with a gradual increase in consumption.
Chamber of Commerce.
Local trading was improved, and while the
sample tables were fairly well covered, buy
ers took hold to some extent. Prices ranged
higher than on the day before, and with a
mild boom on at outside speculative points,
selling was rendered less difficult here. Re
ceipts were 102 cars oia track. Following
are the closing quotations: No. 1 hard, in
store, cash, 89c; May, 89c; June, 89% c;
July, 90c; on track, 89%090c; No. 1 North
ern, in store, cash, 88c; May, 88c; June,
88c; July, 89c; on track. 83% c; No. 2
Northern, in store, cash, SSi'ac: May, 85 Vic;
June, 86c; Jul 87c; on track, 86c
Sales included: 20,000 bu July No. 1
hard, 9') c. Car lot sales by samples — 14 cars
No. 1 hard, delivered, 89%, c; 12 cars No.
1 hard, delivered, 90c; 10 cars No. 1
hard, S9%c; l car No. 1 hard, delivered,
89c; 83 ears No. 1 Northern, delivered,
8-% c; 4 cars No. 1 Northern, delivered,
89c; 3 car No. 1 Northern, to arrive de
livered, 88% c; 3 cars No. 1 Northern, de
livered, 88% c; 2 cars No. 1 Northern,
88%c;3cars No. 1 Northern, 88e; 2 cars
No. 1 Northern, 88% c; 1 car No. 2 Northern,
delivered, 851,2 c; 4 cars No. 2 Northern, de
livered, 86c; 1 car No. 2 Northern, with
transit, delivered, 87% c; 6 cars No. 2 North
eraa.wilh transit, 87c; 2 cars No. 2 Northern,
o. t., 87 c; 1 car sample, delivered, 85c; 1
car sample, delivered, 80c; 1 car hay, $18; 1
car hay, $15 ; lear feed, to arrive, $2- ; 1 car
feed, 'to arrive, $21.35; 5 cars corn, to
arrive, 55% c; 2 cars oats, 36% c; 3 cars,
to arrive, 35c; 1 car white oats, 37% c
Flour The market is in the waiting mood
with millers advancing their figures in con
formity lo the rise in the cost of wheat. The
New York Produce Exchange Reporter says
of the situation there: "The flour market
opened higher and unsettled, the advance in
wheat all over the West and higher limits to
millers caused most receivers to advance
their prices materially. This greatly restricted
business, and our quotations must be re
garded as more or less nomiaaal. Winter
wheat clears and straights are the most active
and strong at the advance. Shipping brands
are higher but quiet. The lowest grades,
those used by tne feed meu, are very scarce
and in request. Winter and spring "patents
are held higher here and to arrive, this
checked business. Spring clears and
straights are fairly active at the advance."
Patents, sacks to local dealers, $4.5004.60;
Patents to ship, sacks, car lots, $4.3004.50;
in barrels, $4.5004.70; delivered at New'
Euglaud points, $5.2005.35; New York
points, $5.1005.25; delivered at Philadel
phia and Baltimore, $5.0505.20; bakers'.
here, $3.6003.80; superfine, $202.00; red
dog, sack, $1.5001.60; red dog, bbl, $1.65
©1.75 ; rye flour, pure, ewt, $1.75.
Corn— Firm at 56057 c for ungraded o. t. 3 *
Oats— ln good request and selling at 35©
37c for good mixed to choice white.
Barley— Nominal at [email protected]
Bran and Shorts— The market was steady
In values and the demand good at about $12
for common shorts and bran. There were
lots of choice held above and others of poor
offered below.
Feed— feed selling slowly at $220
22.50 o. t., $22.50023 f. o. b.
Flax— Sales at $1.37. Chicago, $1.43.
Following 120 cars is the local state grain
inspection by the different railways:
Spring Wheat.
« North'n 3 W 3
p o «>_ O
Railroads. a-> SJ £ w § © ■
i_i o o • .*■ •■*
tq f r o »
p M 10 '. CI Ci
•■»... . S
ft .... ;
M.&M.Breck. div. 15 6 ~
M. &M.F. F. div. 26 12 2.... ....
C, M. &St. P 119 .... ....
M. &St. L
Minneapolis* P.. 10 3
Northern Pacific. 10 6 2 .... 1 ....
C, St. P., M. &O. .. 4 3.... 1 ....
Total grades. . 62 32 16.... 10 ...
Receipts— Wheat, 58.140 bu; corn. 3,600
bu; oats, 6.300 bu; hay, 75 tons; fruit, 28,
-000 lbs; merchandise, 810.4.20 lbs; lumber,
6 cars; posts and piling. 4 cars; barrel stock,
4 cars; machinery, 24,000 lbs; coal, 369
tons; wood, 61 cords; brick, 56,000; lime,
4 cars; cement, JOO lbs; ties, 3 cars; stone,
11 cars: live slock; 0 cars; dressed meats,
21,000 lbs: railroad material, 51 cars; sun
dries, 16 cars. Total, 358 cars.
Shipments— Wheat, 26,220 bu: flour, 26,
--474 bbls; millstuff, 466 tons; merchandise,
1,142,410 lbs; lumber, 46 cars; machinery
114,100 lbs; coal, 30 tons; brick, 70,000;
lime, 1 car: household goods, 1 20,000 lbs;
ties, 9 cars; stone, 10 cars; live stock. 4 cars;
railroad material, 14 cars; sundries, 14 cars.
Total, 519 cars.
On improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Retain 28, German-American Bank.
Peter Bereet, President
C.G. Johnson. General Manager:
Minnesota Transfer. S
The market at the Minnesota Transfer yes
terday was fair. The arrivals consisted of
three cars cattle, two cars of hogs and one
car of sheep. There was a good demand for
cattle and the sales were quickly made, leav
ing the yards in good shape. One load of
sheep sold for the highest price this season
for a moderately good lot. Hogs continue
firm and sold readily at good figures. Sales
were :
No. , Ay. Wt. Price
12steers 1,375 $4 25
21 cattle 1,228 365
Seattle 1.087 365
3cattle 966 350
2cattle.. .. 1.112 3 25
20cattle 1,050 320
llcattle 1,159 350
2baalls 1,375 225
No. ,Av.Wt. Price
96 natives 109 5 65
No. Ay. Wt. Price
59 247 $5 55
4 250 5 50
20 105 5 40
69 187 335
The Yards and Packing Houses Open fox
Ready Cash Market for Hogs.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
Receipts— oars hogs— s62; 5 cars cat
tle, 84. Sales:
Hogs —
No. Ay. Wt.. Price. No. Ay. Wt. Price.
65 244 $5 50 67 190 $5 35
13 207 540 24 256 545
.68 245 545 02 273 560
79 203 5 371/2 54. 244 550
62 279 555 170 229 540
00 250 545 I
No. Ay. Wt. Price. No. Ay. Wt. Price.
3 160 $100 2 152 $4 50
1 160 325
Cattle— No. Ay. Wt. Price.
No. Ay. Wt. Price. 18 1,137 $3 571&
4 1,145 $3 00 1 1.060 350
Sheep— No. Ay. Wt. Price.
No. Ay. Wt. Price. 9 98 $5 50
100 91 $5 35
Kansas City.
Kansas Caw, May 17.— Cattle— Receipts,
921; shipments, 1,146; market slow and
weak on snipping grades; dressed beef, steers
and cows active and strong; quotations un
changed. Hogs— Receipts, 9,945; ship
ments, 3,651; steady and firm for medium
and choice heavy; pigs lower; good to
choice, $5. 5. 35 ; common to medium,
$4.2505.25; skips aud pigs, $2.5004.
Sheep— Receipts, 1,810 ;steady for good mut
tons good to choice, $405.25; common to
medium, $2.3002.50.
Chicago, May Cattle— Receipts, 11,
--000; * shipments, 5,000; market weak for
heavy cattle; steers, $3.8005 ; cows, $1.75©
3.60; stockers and feeders, [email protected];
Texas steers, $304.20. Hogs— Receipts,
21,000; shipments, 8,000; market fairly ac
tive at 5c decline; mixed, $5.4005.60;
heavy, 55. 60^.5. 75 ; light, [email protected];
skips, [email protected] Sheep— Receipts, 4,000;
shipments. 1,500; market steadier; wooled,
$406: shorn. [email protected]; Texans wooled,
$45005.70; Texaus snorn, $2.5005;
lambs, $1.50® 4.50. .
Paid Up Capital, $100,000. }
R. M. Newport, President
W. B. Evans, Cashier
Michael Defiel, Vice President.
C. A. Hawks. Asat. Cashier -
Dry Goods.
New York. May 17. Woolen goods were
in good delivery on autumn orders of cloth
ing woolens, but new sales weae nominal
and the market very dull.
Ciaaciaaaiati Whisky.
Cincinnati. 0.. May 17.— Whisky steady;
sales, 002 bbls of finished goods on a basis
of $1.12.
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
Alex. Ramsey, William Bickel.
"President . Cashier.
Twenty-one deeds were left for record
yesterday, with a total consideration of
$68,855, as follows:
J Fairchild to O D Brown, It 5, Gem
add $3,000
E M Bassett to J J Hall, Its 11 and 12,
blk 2, Sheldon Grove 1,400
W W Bishop to E Samuelson, It 6, blk
1, Bishop's add 230
C L Smith to E Tart, It 4, blk 7, Mur
ray's add, White Bear 350
W L (Joodkind to W Cunningham, pt
It 4, blk 67, Brown & Jackson's add.. 300
5 Keen to T Thompson, It 14, blk 8,
Summit View 1,100
J H Ilealey to II Angelroth, It 3, Healy's
subdiv 5,000
J F Kelly to W Brennan, Its 5 and 6,
Kellv's rear Oxford 1,200
A Swift to C F ' Arrol, It 16 and pt It 17,
blk 9, Holcombe's 5,000
A N Ilield to D A Outerbridge, Its 24
and 25, blk 31, Soo Marie Park 700
P C Worn ask to Wis L & T Co, It 2 and
ptlt3, blk 9, Warren & Prices 8,500
E J Atz to \V J Wheeler, It 4, blk 7,
Quinby Park 1,300
L Laaagton to A Cumin, pt Its 1 and 2,
blk 55, Lvman Dayton 1,200
F C Abbott" to W II Glenn, It 19, blk 15,
Syndicate No. 5. 700
E C Johnston to J B Gorham, it 7, blk
8, Syddicate No. 5. 650
W Eiadicott to X Rantoul, pt It 2, blk
29, St. Paul Proper 18,900
L X Stone to A P Carlson, Its 8 and 9,
blk 1, Dorr & Stone's sub 825
Four unpublished 18,500
Total, 21 pieces $68,855
The following permits to build were issued
by the building inspector yesterday:
A A Aaraaodt, 1-story frame dwelling.
Jessamine, near Forest $1,000
Louis Kohlman, 2-story frame double
dwelling, Iglehart. near Kent ... 5,000
Mrs Ella Mantling, 1-story frame dwell
ing. Grove, near Temperance ... 500
Trustees Bethlehem Congregation,
frame church, Forest, near Margaret. s,ooo
Matt Kuebl,l-story frame dwelling, Vie- '
toria, near James 500
Nellie M Cooper, 1%-story frame dwell- a
ing, Bel vide re. near Case 1,000
Tom Beresford. 2-story frame dwelling.
Temperance, near J" orris 5,000
James Henry, -story frame dwelling.
Sylvan, near Atwater — . 800 :
John Miller, 1-story frame dwelling, Al- '
bemarle, near Cottage 600
J E Stryker, 3-story btick block of (
stores and residences,' Mississippi, .
near Airy 24,000
E A & X L Cosgrove, 1-story brick office
block, Fifth, near Cedar .5,000*
John Bessiuaais, 1%-story frame dwell- x
ing, Belmont, near Ohio 1,500
Twelve minor permits 1,700
Total, 24 permits $51,600
[see ad. Title Insurance Co.]
■* i
The following transfers were recorded yes
terday : ffi*«
John B Eustis to Joseph F La Bonte, It
25, blk 1, Eustis & Stoneman's add... $500
A F Nordgreu to Augustus A Johnson,
Its 4 and 5. blk 30, Lenuon & New
ell's add 1,000
Wm I Johnson to Amanda F Nordgren,
Its 4 and 5, bl* 30, Lennon & New
ell's add .......1,000
Amos B Coe et al to Arabella Philips, it
3. blk 57, Remington's Third add.... 800
Henry Harmon to George W Harmon,
ne %, sec 15, town 27, range 24 2,815
Marsh & Bartlett to Alfred J Vaness,
Its 4 and 5, blk 7, Twenty-fifth Street
add..: 7,000
John W Cobb to John O Linnquist, It
18, bik 9, Morrison & Lovejoys add.. 2,500
Daniel Stewart to John W McDonald,
It 19, blk 13, Bakers second ad...... 4,0 JO
Sydney G Hendrix to Mary II Ehle, n a*
It 34, blk 6, Griswold's third ad 100
John Green to Frederick E Lindahl. Its
13, 14, 15, 16, blk 10, Lake Viewadd.2,Boo
Alfred J Veness to .Marsh & Bartlett,
It 10, blk 7, Twenty fifth street add.. 5,000
Alfred J Veness to Marsh & Bartlett, It
6 and part of It 2, Hedderley & Mc- -
Gregor's add 4,030
William L King to Abbie S Bartlett, It
2. blk 2, Calhoun Park add ....... . . 1,500
Johanna A Finley to John A Sabin, It
9, block 2, Allan & Anderson's ad,. 3,500
Henry E Pinger to William Pattie, part
of Its -1 and 5, block 1, Ilerrick's .4,503
Ann W Johnson to Jacob Barge, It 9,
blk 6, J S Johnson's add..... 8,250
Melissa Ingraham to Augustus C Carter,
It 14, blk 3, Mabon & White's add.... 450
David II Beecber to Harrison White, It
6, blk 1, Swan's First add , .5,000
Mahala Beers to Frank E Buck, It 19,
Village Excelsior 2,500
Alden & Wilson to Albee & Cooley, It
17, blk 3, Arlington Heights add 400
Frank E Little to Eden L Reynolds, its
11 and 12, blk 4, Windom's add 16,000
J M Williams et al to ' Frank H Manter,
It 10 and part It 9, blk 9, Williams'
add 666
Ellas F Drake to Francis Sutton, frac
tional n w "A ia w Vi sec 19, town 118,
range 23 375
Annie L Flanders to Frank E Little, Its
11 and 12, blk 4, Windom's add.... 15,000
Hiram A Odell to Alice It Itogers, pt Its
2 and 4. blk 112, Nelson's add 25,000
F E Snodgrass to Chas P Hogeboom. It
24, blk 4 etc., Gjiertsen's Lake 7
Amelia add..... 1,350
Wm W Woodward to Hiram A Odell, pt
Its 3 and 4, blk 112, Nelson's add.. .20,000
Branhann & Greenleaf to W F Martin,
Its 15 and 15, blk 10, Branhanu &
Grcenleaf's add 800
Daniel F Peck to Jacob Merritt, It B,blk
11, William's add 700
One unpublished deed 3,000
Twenty-nine deeds $136,290
{ [Titles insured, 3l3 Nicollet av.|
*{>0 OiiUtl. GENTLEMEN.
The only fine calf $3 Seamless Shob In. the
world made without tacks oe nails. As
stylish and durable as these costing.^ or $0,
and having no tacks or nails to.irear the
stocking or hurt the feet, makes them as
comfortable and well-fitting as a hand-sewed
shoe. Buy the best. None genuine unless
stamped on bottom "W. L. Douglas 83 Shoe,
W. L. DOUGLAS 54 SHOE, the original
and only hand-sewed welt $1 shoe, which
equals custom-made shoes costing from $6
to $9.
W. L. DOUGLAS $2.50 SHOE is unex
celled for heavy wear.
W. L. DOUGLAS $2 SHOE Is worn by all
Boys, and Is the best school shoe in the world.
All the above goods arc made in Congress,
Button and Lace, and if not sold by your
dealer, write W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton,
W. W. THOMAS, 416 Wabasha St.
ROCHETTE & SONS, 211 West Sev
enth St.
Seventh street.
May lath and 23d, June 6th and 20th,
St. Paul, MKnneaoolis & Manitoba
Will sell tickets to points in Minnesota
ami Dakota at one fare for round trip
where rate from St. Paul is ?9 or over,
also at $9 to points where one-way rate
is less and regular round trip more than
$9. Tickets good for 30 days, limited to
10 days going and 5 days returning.
Stopover allowed within these limits.
Excursion tickets good for 90 days,
limited 20 days forgoing and 10 days re
.turn trip, will also be sold daily at the
low rate of $47.50 and $56 respectively.
Stopover allowed at pleasure within
limits. For further information, call
on or address the following ticket
V. D. JONES, Nicollet Aye. and Third
street, Minneapolis.
W. J. HOPE, 195 Third street, St. Paul;
or Union Depot Agents.
Artifical Limbs '
Artificial Eyes)
Galvanic Batteries and Belts!
Wheel and Invalid Chairs!
Archer Barber Chairs]
The Largest Exclusive Dental and Sup
gical Depot in the Northwest.
t; 311 Wabasha St.. St. Paul.
y* Grading Manomin Avenue.
'Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAUL,Minn., May 11, 18S8. J
- Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in ami 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.
18S8, 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.
"R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Enwix,
134-144 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Center of business. Electric bells
•nd all modern improvements. Dining
room unsurpassed. $2 per day.
P. DOUG HER. Projjriiier. St. Paul.
NOW is the time to attend
to any alteration op
On Furs. You get better work
for less money. We make a
specialty of
Insuring you against damage
by moth or. loss by fire. Call
and leave your address and
we will send for your furs.
99 and 101 E. Third St., St. Paul.
Pi f b U WW 8 Lil
& BROS.,
Gas Fixtures!
96 East Third Street,
And 16 Second Avenue West, Duluth.
fir wnnn * 13 Flftri street,
Un- irUUU, sioux city, io\va.
JS"*\ Regular Graduate in Medicine
Jeaf-j * —20 years' hospital and pri
rilfffifji v vale practice— lo in Chicago
jgaataaga /*'"'- New York — liatab
®ls'-MsSBnAI* lslied in *iOU3C City
ttfiJik^BMßE -irae Years. lias the
■*■"■■ T " l,rf^ largest Medical and Sur
gical Institute and "Eye and. Ear
Infirmary in tlae West— Rooms for pa
tients at fair rates; facilities to meet any
emergency A Quiet Home and best care and
skill for Ladies during Pregnancy and Con
finement. Dr. W«.OI) is stall treating all
Private, Nervous, Chronic and Spe
cial diseases, Seminal Weakness
(vital losses), Inapotency (loss of power)
and all Fema'e Diseases, Irregularities,
etc. Cures guaranteed or money re
funded— fair. Terms cash*
No injurious medicines Patients at
a distance treated by mail.— Medicines sent
everywhere free from gaze or breakage.—
State your case and send for Opinion and
terms.— Consultation strictly confidential,
personally or by letter.— Send 6c postage for
Illustrated 84-page BOOK (tor both sexes)
audiM£DICAL JOUKNAL. ('^"Men
tion this paper.)
She Only Fire-Proof Hotel la
Elegantly furnished and perfect in all
Table and general attendance nnstu>
•passed. Bates as low as any strictly
first-class hotel.
ft W. SHEPHERD. General Manager
The Best Writing Machine on the market
Call and examiue or send for circular with
samples of work. Agents wanted. Also
agents for Maddens Adding Machine
S. K. VOWELL & 00.,
'■.'.'!> TitMiTifnin Aye.. Mv'nP!HTi]i« '
§be:st TEETH $3
1 lv US teeth extracted
in one minute without
any pain whatever. No
chloroform. No ether.
No poisonous drugs.
Gold Fillings, 51.50.
Largest dental estab
lishineut west of New
York city. 38 Washing
ion avenue south, Min
neapolis. Open even
jugs and Sundays.
Architectural Iron Work.
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.
A positive cure for Old Ulcers and Sores of
every name and description, no matter how
many years standing. This is the heavy
artillery of salves for Sores of long standing.
Cms, also, Chilblains, Burns. Cuts, Felons,
Scalds, Frost Bites, &c. /* >"\ .-.
All genuine bears this r7)/%lAff/OJt
signature. A^rT//Ml///
SX. PAUL, MlTiTi.cAinx^st&Che^
lJhi Al 1 IN Lob Caused by Scar-
UrjJ\r 1\ ±!iOO let Fever, Measles,
Gatherings, Catarrh, Old Age, Etc., Etc., en
tirely relieved by a device which is pos
itively invisible, and which has been recom
mended by every physician who has exam
ined it. It is successful in cases where every
other device or remedy has failed. It may be
worn six months at a time without removal,
causing no pain or inconvenience. For sale
only by the inventor,
H. A." WALKS, - Bridgeport, Conn.
Nf.PHNPW Ph -r?« Analytical
. JjlillLiriJJ, and TechnicalChem
-Ist; Office and Lab. No. 306* 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.
EYE and EAR!
Dr. J. G. Walker, 104 East Third Street, St.
Paul, attends exclusively to the eye and ear.
Tfl WEAKHBMasȣ&as
c I *-nn jNjli Meav.-tsorvouti.fui
I %0 ■ ' Ml fa 111 errors, early do
cay, Tost manhood, etc. I will eend a valuable
treatise (sealed) containing foil particulars tor
home cure, free of charge. Address,
PROF. F. C. FOWLER. MooduSi Conn*
The present townsite is a fine, dry,
high and level tract of 1.200 acres, lo
cated on the Mississippi river, East from
St. Paul, adjoining the city limits and
on the Kiver Divisions of both the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul and "Bur
lington" Railways. The "Burlington"
runs hourly motor trains between St.
Paul Union Depot and St. Paul Park;
fare Gc. See time tabic in daily papers.
The most desirable section, a tract
consisting of about 400 acres and locate
over half a mile remote from the manu
facturing district, is reserved exclu
sively for the finer class of suburban
residences, where no residence is al
lowed to be built costing less than £1,200 ;
in this section there will be completed
in 1888 over 40 residences, costing from
82,500 to $5,000 each; these lots range in
price from $250 to 8400 each on easy
terms, are all 3^-acre lots, with 80-foot
streets. bf^ji
A cash bonus of $100 for each workman
continuously employed, and land on side
tracks necessary for factory buildings,
will be donated to reputable manufact
uring concerns to locate at St. Paul Park.
The following are now in operation:
Capacity, Workmen.
J. L.Spencer & Co., Carriages 200
St. Paul Knitting Works SOO
Henry A. Muckle, Sleighs 75
W. K. Church Cart Co., Carts 50
St. Paul Park Silk Co., Silk Goods. . 25
St. Paul Park Broom Co., Brooms. 50
Globe Engine and Boiler Works 25
H. A. Peterson, Agr'l Implements. 25
John Dudley Lumber Co 25
Total "775
Lots in this section, B*2oo to 8300*: each.
Terms $25 cash and $10 per month.
For price list, maps and other infor
mation call on or address
28 East Fourth Street, St. Paul. Minn.
Branch Office on the grounds opposite depot,
in charge of C. A. Parker.
Mahi.ox D. Miller, President.
Fred. S. Bryant, Secretary.
Decree in Partition !
Juliet P. Mattocks. Plaintiff*, vs. John Mat
tocks, Sarah Mattocks, Brewer Mattocks,
Emma Mattocks, Julia B. Northrup, Henry
J. Northiup, Helen P. Spencer, George
Spencer, Walter 11. Mattocks, James Selby
Mattocks, Sherwood S. Mattocks, Fanny T.
Mattocks and Jessie P. Mattocks and All
Persons Unknown Having or Claiming an
Interest in the Property Described in the
Complaint in this Action, Defendants.
Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a
decree of the District Court of" the Second
Judicial District and County of Ramsey, State
of Minnesota, rendered and made In the above
entitled action on the 11th day of April, A.
D. 1888, whereby, among other'things, it was
decreed that the property described in the
complaint be sold by the undersigned
referees, at public vendue to the highest
bidder for cash, that we will sell the south
east quarter of the southwest quarter of
section twenty-four, township twenty nine,
of range twenty two, lying and being in the
County of Ramsay and State of Minnesota, at
the front door of the Court House in St.
Paul, at the corner of Wabasha and Fifth
streets, on Saturday, the 2d day of June.
A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock in the* forenoon!
to the highest bidder therefor for cash.
Ten per cent of the bid of the party to
whom said laud is struck oft" must be paid
down at the time and place of sale, or the un
dersigned will again at once offer the same
for sale; balance of bid must be paid upon
confirmation of sale and delivery of deed.
The tract will be sold in one parcel.
a Referees.
— ON
We offer for sale the handsome brown
stone residence of C. W. Griggs, Esq., having
100 feet front on Summit avenue, corner of
Lawton street, by 190 feet in depth. This
residence is a most complete and luxurious
home, and is now offered for sale only be
cause the business interests of the present
owner revuire his removal to the Pacific
Slope. For terms apply to
9" East Fourth street, St. Paul.
Gil TO Dr. H. Waite, Specialist
ill r.\. Graduate ;11 years resident
I IbkUl of Minneapolis. Why suf
fer when cure is mild, simple, certain? j
Ask hundreds of leading citizens of St.
Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest as |
to the satisfactory treatment and cure.
Pamphlet free. 1127 Eiennepin Avenue
Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Offices: 10
German American Bank Building, St. Paul: '
657,000 Temple Court, Mianeapolia; U'ii ¥ j
•street. Washington. D. C. '. • I
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.etc 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 :00 a.m. 6: 37 p.m.
g3gri JIPORTANT— 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. *I)aily except
Sunday. Through Pullman Sleepers daily
between St. Paul and Grand Forks, Fergus
Falls and Wabpeton. C. E. STONE, City
Ticket Agent, 173 East Third Street, St. Paul ;
B. N. AUSTIN, City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicol
let House. Minneapolis.
__fth * Chicago, St. Paul, . to
Minneapolis & Omaha v^rlPPf^V Chicago
Chicago & Northwestern, and;
- ; railways. Kansas city.
- L^ AV ?V-r- aESA.ST'-ES-Et-pa- THAINS. ARRIVE ~"
ILanaplt St ' Paul. * Pa " ' J X,. Sunday. llbiaMai?
t655 AM 7 45AM Eau Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay ... "T"ai7 n\i ifc a anna
•220 PM 300 PM .Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Kirov. i to J. M *sto P S
+430 PM 535 PM Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls. 7 in warn Kill Sam
t9lO AM 945 AM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 605 PS 12 «pm
•900 PM 940 PM ..... New Richmond,' Superior and 1) uth C 55 1 M 27M am
t9IOAM9 45 AM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Watcrsmeet' COS P«U I« pm
•900 PM 940 PM Ashland. Washburn, Bayfield and lKal£ " 6 MAM J?l' am
•220 PM 300 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Janes vine-Fast hSrS 150PM*9 TO pm
•650 PM 730 PM ..Chicago, Jancsville and Beloit-Fast iPtebt JnIS" 730 ) M 1 * «m ?m
•650 PM 730 PM ....Madison, glg^ajg^^g^ggE 780 A\[j« I «AIC
Tntf^S^rg|.> P JS! rjg * ,qp3MW T-R-ivinars. arrive. — ~
£ — - T ' t a.x. Sunday. Mlßne»p is. | Jt, Par]
• I ™4« !25 AM ....Sioux City, Sioux Falls. Mitchell and Yankioo.... ~3"OPM !fTO3 iA7
1% to Tm «£ SH ...-last Lane, Sioux City Omaha and Kansas City ..„ S 55 AM J9to A Y
I ' SO AM 8 25AM Mankato. Lake Crystal and E1m0re..:..... 6 MPM 1 * 7 raw
•600 PM 640 PMI Mankato. Tracy mad Pierre "". 8 MAM Ito AM
o Chicago y V Day Kiores. arrive. Ohlcaco at 7 next morning. Chicago Fan «w**T***-^..J. rii "
»JO M rooming. Through. S |„.p« for Milwaukee on ra.tl.lne arrm, "iter* it 740 Lx^LSllf" Cw <*«*» •»
Sloping Car. and Dining Car., the fine.t in the world, on the.c Chicago Train. ' Burala *-
Through Pullman on Kaniaa City Faat Line lo Council Bluff., Oin»h»«al Kan... Pi.- •< ...
Sleeper* oa Xight Train, between St. Paul and Duluth. A.hlana and Tracy a * *** »-»o*»t City. Alio rui:ra»»
TICKET ? St. Paul, ISO F.aU Thlr.l Slreet aud I'nion Depot, fool Rrkl.v «♦—..
_g ««lP«^«.r Ag.au CUtjTW.t Ag.it. SUP..,,
Sumptuous Repasts, Luxuriously Ap
pointed Sleeping Apartments, Beau- '
tiful Scenery and Courteous
Attendants, Ensure Pleas
urable Emotions.
Fourteen hour trains, equipped with Pe?r
ess Dining Cars, Pullman Rolling Palaces,
leave Minneapolis daily at 0:40 p. an.; St,
Paul, 7 :30 p. m. Arrive Chicago, 9 :30 a. an. ;
St. Louis, 5 :20 p. an.
Returning; leave Chicago dally, 4:50 p. m.»
St. Louis, 8:30 a. an. Arrive St. Paul, 0:5(1
a. an. ; Minneapolis, 7:25 a. m.
r> Local from La Crosse, Winona and Rivet
£?"}'* dai) >'> Sunday excepted, arrives St
Paul 1:00 p. m.; Minneapolis, 1:40 p. an.
departing .leaves Minneapolis, 4:15 p. m.l
oi. raui, y :00 p. an.
Suburban Trains
mSsS^&Pif^ St- Paul, for Dayton'f.
Pa ,I {£s*&& »A ghwooiJ . Newport atid SU
•oJon « " «7:55 and *f0:30 a. an.;
arrive *? -/P d SK +6:4O P- m. Returning,
.".]® :4a ' *3:55 a. an.; *12:50. *4:30.
•o.3o and +7 :50 p.m. *Um\v. tExcept Sun.
rides, SI.SO 6 lare " 10C * 10 riaea 80<5J 23
Connections are made in Union Denotst
At Chicago, corner Canal and Adams streets;
fet. Paul, foot Sibley street; Minneapolis;
■Bridge Square,
aJo l^' 61 f olfi es: c .. cl " 0 . corner Clark an(
Adams streets: St. Paul, corner Third an)
Robert streets; Miuneapoiis. corner Nicollet
avenue aud Third street (south. aM!WUW
d. C. HOWARD, Minneapolis.
W. .T. c. KENTOX, General Pas
cngor Agent. St. Paul. Miaara.
7 . j
& ii ST:PAUL »
awe RAILWAY. *|L
Through, Trains to PrlnclpalPointi
iaa eaaaraliaaad Northern Mlaine
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
and Uritinn Columbia.
Leave Arrive ~
St. Paul. St. PauL
Morris and Wahpetou a8:l0am aO :55 a m
Aberdeen and Ellen- v r*.
dale Express \ 8:10 am 6:55 pm
SL Cloud, largo and
Grand Forks. a 8:20 am :43 pan
Ossco and St. Cloud. a 2:30 p m all:{>s am
Excelsior and Hutch
inson ..... a4:4spm a9:47am
Anoka, St. Cloud and
Willmar... a 3:45 p m all :10 am
Princeton and Milaca a 3:45 pan all :10 am
Water town, Wahpe- M
ton,Casselton, Hope
andLarianoro b7 :30 pm c 7:25 am
Crookston, Winnipeg
and Victoria
Through Express. . B:3opm 6:55 am
Fergus Falls, Fargo, * "«"*"*
Grand Forks,Neehe 8:30 p m 6:55 am
Minot, Buford, Great
Falls and Helena.. d 8:30 p m e6:55 a m
All trains daily except as follows: aex
Sundays ; b Saturdays as far as Wahpeton
only; c Mondays from Wahpeton only; d ex
cept Saturdays except Monday.
Through sleepers to Great Falls, Mont.,
and points west of Grand Forks Monday aud
Thursdays only.
TICKET OFFICES— St. Paul-Corner Third]
and Jackson; Union depot.
Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City
(Minnesota & Northwestern,)
Leave Leave Arrive Arrival
MpTis. St Paul St. Paul Mp'll*
P. M. T. 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." 7:45 8:2fl
KansasCityi 7:35 8:10 10:10 10:l3
.express... j p - M - 6 , 4 ,, r - **• *?• **-
express. ..j U;()0 GmA ,. t);t() 1();ia
Lyle, Austin. D.jd^c Center, Chatfield,
Plninview, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis
Columbus, and all points East South, an«
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains.
Through Sleepers on Dcs Moines nigh
City ticket offices 193 East Third street an(
Union depot foot of Sibley street, St. Paul.
City ticket office, No. 3 Nicollet House
Union Depot .Bridge square, .Minneapolis.
Lv.SLPaul I ArSt.Pau
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex. *8 :45 a an l *7-"5 nn
St. Louis & Kan City Ex *>j :45 am *~ &5 v a
Watertown & Pac. Div. M
a*? x V't*-*; *S:oo.i m *fi:soDm
Excelsior & Winthrop ■**3:15 pm *10:50 aS
St. Louis Through' Ex t0 :25 p m +9 :00 am
Dcs Monies a Kansas
City Express d«:23p ml do:Ooaia
Chacago "Fast" Ex. . . . do :2 >p an d!) :00a m
d Daily. * ex. Sundays, t. ex. Saturday.
ex. Monday, g, Sunday only.
Ticket office, St. Paul, corner Third and
Sioley streets, and depot, Broadway, foot of
Fourth street
162 East Third street,
Union Depot, St Paul
A means Daily. Bcxcep!
Sunday. C except Monday.
D except Saturday.
Through Trains. L. St. Paul. Ar. St Paul
Mil., Chic. & Local. ! I! 7:30 a. m. ll:20p m E
i LaCros,,Dub.«feLalß7-30a. m. 11:20 p. ml
Aberdeen & b'anrolß 7:30 a. in. 0:50 n.'m B
| Pra.diiCM.&C.Ex B 0:10 a. in.. 5:55p m "
[ Calmer & Day.Ex. B 9:40 a. na. 8:25 am 0
Mil.',Chi.&AtlJ Ex. A3:oOp. na. 1:50 m ' A.
Owatonnait Way. a.4:10p. m. 10:25 a in'
Wabasha & Way.*.' B 4 :.j0 p. an. 9:50 amß
i Past Mail |A6:4op. in. i 3:lop.m*A
Aberd'n&MitEx. A 6:15 p. in.! 8:40 a m A
Mil.,&Chi.FastLi. A 7:30 p. m.l 7:30 a.m. A
I Aus.,Dub.&Chi Ex D 7:40 p. an. 25 a. an. 0
MINNEAPOLIS. veT~i~ liauvß:
Chicago, Milwaukee, "
.Chippewa Falls.Eau fal :15 ji| a 7:50 ax
Claire, Neeuah, Osh- J j
kosh. Fond dv Lac 1 . |
aud Waukesha I [ a 7:50 pm I a 4:10 p x
ST. PAUL. leave. I Aaar.iVK.
Chicago, Milwaukee, •
Chippewa Falls. Eau f a2:oopji! a 7:15 A 1 "
Claire, Neenah, Oh- J
kosb, Fond dv Lac I
and Waukesha I l.a8 :30 a- si' a:?: 10 fi
a Daily. ~~~ '
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars -and ihe Cen
| tral's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains.
St. Paul— l 73 East Third street; a &
Robb, City Ticket Agent.
Union Depot— & Kuebel, Ageuts.
Minneapolis— 19 Nicollet House Blocki
F.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent
Union Depot— H. .Martin, Agent

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