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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 30, 1888, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-05-30/ed-1/seq-6/

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Wlieat Opens Firm, Bat Sags to the
Point of Demaralizing the Gen
eral Market.
Corn and Oats Close Weak, and Only
a Small Bnsiness Done in Pro
financial Operations in the Great
Money Centers— The General
Bpeclal to the Globe.
Chicago, May 29.— The wheat market
broke 1 cent on rain yesterday and it broke
another %c this morning on sunshine.
When it is going either up or down, any
thing will do for an excuse. After July
wheat got down to 85 %c good buying sent
the price to 85 Vie. and at that price Cudahy
came into the pit in person and bought a
little, where at the price buoyantly rose to
86 _c, all iv a period of a tew minutes. De
cember opened at bottom, 86«sc, and ad
vance to 87% c Cables were steady. West
ern points receipts continued light and
shipments liberal. Wheat continues to go
out of Duluth at the rate of 250,000 to 350,
--000 bushels a day, and local stocks are de
creasing. The local sentimeut is bearish,
but legitimate conditions point the other
way. Hutchison and Ream were both active
sellers to-day and Nat Jones' man was a
large buyer. Receipts of corn were
1,040 cars. The market was steadily held
around 54%(a54%c for June, and 54%©
55 Vie for July. Oats and provisions were
steady. Early quotations were [email protected]
for July 0at5;*[email protected] for July pork:
$8.471-(<?8.50 for July lard, and $7.60 for
July ribs. Jones. Kennett & Co. bought
between 2,000.000 and 3,000,000 bu. of
July wheat from 85% cup to *oc. The price
got i, s c above 86_:C and seemed firm around
80.e((/86i2C for an hour. Suddenly about
noon the market gave way, and in seven
minutes it declined Hive from S('%©?s%c
There was a sharp recovery to Ss%c, ana a
few minutes later another precipitous break
to 850. Operators seemed to be at a loss to
explain the cause of the "razz-le-dazzle,"' but
finally fell back on the stock explanation
that Ream had fallen on the market
and was smashing it. To this
was added the suspicion that the
alleged difference in opinion between Ream
and Cudahy was imaginary and that they
were working together to milk the market
on a huge scale. In watching the big
fellows and trying to guess what they are do
ing, the scalpers and generality of operators
have for the moment lost sight of the legiti
mate conditions which must control sooner
or later. It has degenerated for the time be
ing into a very bad case of personal market,
in which individuals are of more importance
than stocks, crop reports, movement of
grain, demand or anything else.
The country is in a state of disgust and is
doing no business worth mentioning. When
it was proclaimed that the leading operators
were divided in their views on the merits of
wheat, the outsiders saw prospects ahead of
a broadening market, active speculation aud
rapid fluctuations. The broadening tendency
of the market was checked before it got be
yond control, and speculation has greatly
narrowed. Fluctuations have been rapid
enough, but they have been of the kind to
attract general buriness, and commission
men are looking blue and growling be
cause their customesr have beeh given the
worst of it again through the machinations
of the raiders. Maybe it is through the
operation of natural laws, but to them it
does not look that way now. It is true be
yond a question that there is an immense
short' interest in the market, both for
foreign and local account, and judging from
the wbv prices have been going for the
past week, it must be larger now than
ever. And it may be remarked inci
dentally in this connection that shorts are
getting lighter, and that they are already
extraordinarily light for the amount of
speculative business for which they form a
basis. In such a market as that
which is now interesting the trade such
facts aud conditions are not con
sidered. Their .application _is governing
faction in the establishment of values is
looked upon by most traders as something
too remote to waste time thinking about, and
they continue their vociferation in the pit:
"Sell ten July. Sell fifty July." Sell 500,
--000 July." '-Sell 1,000,000 December." The
local market continued weak during the last
half of the session, and the price of July
lowered down to 84% c, the lowest point
touched on any of the previous breaks since
the culmination of the erand advance to
91% c This is a shrinkage of 7c. New
York led "change in weakness the early part
Df the day. The markets everywhere re
flected the slumpiness here manifested.
Hutchinson and Ream were given the credit
later for causing the break and keeping the
procession moving. Estimates of corn for
to-morrow are • 688 cars, quite a let
down already. The bulls were pleased at the
prospect but the market nevertheless worked
down in sympathy with wheat. July went
as low as 54% c. and closed at 54 tic, with
May lc higher. The "May deal" culminated
Without sensational features. The short in
terest at tbe chd was not large. With May
oats it was the same, and the closing price
was 3%c above June. Provisions were
steady and without special feature. There
will be no session of the board to-morrow,
Decoration day.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat— No. 2 June opened at 84% c, clos
ing at 84 „_; July, 85% c, closing at 847fec;
August, 85% c, closing at 84%o ; December, i
87 % c, closing at 86 _c. Corn— 2 May
opened at 55% c, closing at 55% c; June,
54% c, closing at 54% c; July. 54% c closing at
54 _c; August 54i,bC, closing at 54% c
Oats— No. 2 May opened at 36% c closing at
37c; June, 35 % c, closing at 33% c; July,
33% c closing at 33% c; August, 28% c, clos
ing at 28% c Mess Pork— Per bbl, June
opened at $14.02%, closing at $14.02%;
July, $14.12 _. closing at $14.12%; August,
$14.20 closing at $14.22%. Lard -Per
100 lbs, June opened at $5.45, closing
at $3.42%; July, $8.50, closing at $8.471.2 :
August, $8.52%. closing at $8.52%; October,
$8.57%, closing at $8.57%. Short Ribs—
100 lbs, June opened at $7.52%, closing
at $7.50; July. $7.60 closing at $7.57%;
August $7.67%, closing at $7.65
September, $7.72.2, • closing at $7.72%.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour —
Dull aud prices without quotable change,
with the exception of rye, which is higher
and firmly held. Wheat No. 2 spring, 83%
@83% c. Com— 2, 55% c Oats— No. 2,
36c. Rye— No. 2, 70c. Barley— No. 2, 69©
691/20. Flax Seed— No. 1, "$1.30. Prime
Timothy Seed— Mess Pork— Per bbl
$14©14.05. Lard— Per 100 lbs, $; . .421 ,©
8.45. Short Ribs— Sides (loose). $7.50; dry
salted shoulders(boxed),SO©6.2s : short clear
Eid;s (boxed), $8.10©8.15. Whisky—Dis
tillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.19. Re
ceipts—Flour, 19,000 bbls; wheat 39,000
bu: corn, 559.000 bu; oats, 389,000 bu;
barley, 8,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 21.000
bbls; wheat, 45,00 ) bu; corn, 410,000 bu;
barley, 9.000 bu. On the produce exchange
to-day the butter market was in buveis'
favor; creamery, 18c; dairy, 14©17 c Eggs
» tr:ii at 13©13% c
Investment Bankers.
452, 153, 154 Drake Block. JLoan Money
011 Improved Real Estate Security,
At 6, 6%, 7, 7% and 8 per cent.
..i)n Shortest Notice for any amount. ..
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, May Flour very dull.
Wheat quiet and steady; July, 81% c Corn
lc higher; No. 3, 54% c. Oats dull but
Eteady; No. 2 white [email protected]%c Rye tic
higher: No. 1,66%@_7c Barley dull and
nominal 66c for No. 2. Provisions quiet.
Pork. [email protected] Lard— June, $8.45; July,
$8.50. Butter quiet and weak; best aairv,
15©16 c Cheese unchanged ; Cheddars, 11%
@11% C Eggs higher; fresh. 13c. Receipts
—Flour, 12,000 bbls; wheat. 33,000 bu; bar
ley, 1,000 bu. Shipments— 2 „000
bu; wheat, 4,000 bu.
• Grain and provisions bought and sold for
tash or future delivery. Commission one
elgh th. Orders for the purchase and sale of
etocks on any stock exchange ln the country
rromptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from St. Paul to Chicago and
«.ew York.
New York Produce.
New York, May 29.— Flour receipts, 8,
--469 packages; exports, 9,051 bbls, 25,549
sacks; dull and generally weak; sales, 14,
--500 bbls; common to choice white wheat
Western extra, $4.60©4.80; fancy do, $4.85
©5.25; patent Minnesota extra, good to
prime, $4.65©4.80; choice to fancy do,
%4. 85<&5.40. Wheat-Receipts, 234,100 bu;
exports, .75,000 bus talcs, 10,120,000 bu
futures; 365,000 bu spot; cash unsettled
and li_>@2c lower on free offerings: op
tions opened [email protected]_c lower; later recovered
.£< _c, then relapsed into weakness and
broke sharply ltS;©l%c. closing steady at
_.. _c above the best; No. 1 hard, [email protected]
92. 2 ungraded red, 90®903^c; No. 2 red,
[email protected] in store and elevator; No. 1
red and No. 1 white, 99c nominal; No. 2 red,
May. 91 , ( 4<g92%c, closing at 92c; June,
91 _(.93%c, closing at 92^c; July,
92.8<593%c, Closing at 9__c; August,
92_i(R.94c, closing at 93c: September,
92%@94J,5c, closing at 93% c; Decem
ber, 95 9-16(T_96% c, closing at 96c: May,
(1889), $ _, closing at $1.00.
Corn— Receipts. 10.000 bu; exports, 48,177
bu;. sales, 1,090.000 bu futures, 58,000 bu
spot: cash [email protected] lower; options opened Vi -
@%c higher, later weakened and declined %
©Hie, closing i,i<«- under the best; cash,
[email protected] steamer, 62V2C elevator; No. 2,
621.2(561^40 elevator, 63 [email protected]4c delivered;
No. 2 May, 63i&@64_c, closing at 64c;
June, [email protected] V2C, closing at 62c: July. 61%®
©62% c, closing at 62*40 ; August, [email protected]%c,
closing at 62c : September, [email protected]%c, clos
ing ato-2.se. Oats— Receipts, 110,300 bu:
exports, 1,075 bu: steady; mixed Western.37
©41c; white Western, [email protected] Hay steady.
V. S. Government Depository.
CAPITAL $600,000
L. Mkxdenhall. Pres. H. A. Ware. Cashiet
Duluth Wheat.
Special to the Globe.
I.iTLiTii, Minn., May 29.— Heavy selling
orders was the only feature of to-day's mark
ets. The market opened at last night's close,
sold up Vac. but fell back to opening prices
before noon; June, 85.2<3.55%e; July, 86©
86140; August. [email protected] The afternoon
board was stronger, with June at S4c; July,
84% c; August, 81 _c. Mo session to-morrow.
Members New York Stock Exchange and Chi
cago Board of Trade.
Offices: New York, 44 Broadway; St. Paul,
1 Gil-Ulan Block; Chicago, 6 Pacific Ay.
Direct wires from our office ln St Paul, No.
1 Gilfillau Block, to New York Stock Ex
change and Chicago Board of Trade.
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, 1). T. Hedges, Sioux City:
Albert Scheffer, Pres. Commercial National
Bank, St. Paul, Minn.
New York.
New York, May 29.— Clearings, $111,731,
--147; balances, $3,183,177. Money on call
easy at 1 _> percent. Prime mercantile paper
[email protected] Sterling exchange dull at $1.80 _ for
sixty-day lulls and $4.88% for demand. The
stock market to-day, except in the first hour,
was dull and uninteresting, but generally
strong, though in the first hour there were
some violent and wide fluctuations. The re
sult of the dny's trading is to leave most of
the list materially higher than last evening.
The feeling on the street this morning was
much more bullish than yesterday, and some
of the professionals were working for a fur
ther rally, while London was a buyer and the
bears iucliued to resist the advance. The
first sales were made at advances over last
evening's closing figures of from '[email protected] per
cent, Union Pacific showing the largest
gain. The bears attacked the list
immediately, however, the Gould stocks be
ing the special point of attack, though Rich
mond & West Point was also specially weak.
The general list responded to the pressure,
though the losses made extended only to Via
per cent, while Richmond & West Point lost
84, and Missouri Pacific, after a loss of _,
rallied 114. The Duying was very good, how
ever, and the speculation Boon took on a
more encouraging look for the bulls, and the
beliet spread that some of the leading bears
had changed front on the market yesterday,
which stimulated purchases, and the early
losses were not only regained, but fractions
in addition. The buying in St. Paul was
especially noticeable and the stock rose over
1 per cent. The best prices of the day were
reached, about 11 o'clock, and after- that
time the market became -quiet and the move
ment in prices dwindled down to the smallest
limits, being alternately weak and strong,
the only feature being a decline and
subsequent advance in. Missouri Pacific.
The general tone of the list was firm, how
ever, and the market finally closed dull but
about steady at the figures! Almost the en
tire list is higher this evening, thou the
final changes are generally for fractional
amounts only, the exceptions being a gain of
1 l in St.Paul and a loss of 1 per cent in
New England, which slowly declined
throughout the afternoon. The railroad
bond market was dull throughout, and while
generally firm in the forenoon it reacted
later in the day, and most of the issues
traded in show" small declines. Saies, $1.
--158,000. Government bonds were dull and
steady. State bonds were dull and steady.
The total sales of stocks to-day were 181,203
shares, including:
Del., Lack & W. 6,2621 Rich. AW. Ft. 4,465
Erie 4.300 St Paul 36.910
Missouri PaQ.. 19,9501 Union Pacific.
Reading 84,550 Western Union 3,150
- Investment Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
Buy end Sell Stocks Bonds and Real Estate
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
New York, May 29.— Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid:
U. S. 4s reg 127%! Hocking Valley.. 19
do 4s coup — 12/% Houston & Tex.. 13
do 41 rcg.... 107 Illinois Central. llß
do4%s coup. 108 _|1nd.,8. & \V 10
Pacific 6s 0f '95.121 I Kansas & Texas. 12
La. stamped 45.. 90% Lake Erie & W.. 14%
Missouri 6s 102 dopfd 43%
Ten. new set 101% Lake Shore 9114
do do 5s 97 Louisville & N.. 5414
do do 3s 71t4 Louis. &N. A... 32
Canada So. 2ds. 92% Mem. & Chas.... 53
Cen. Pacific lsts.lls.4 Michigan Cen... 78 _
Den. &R.G.lsts.llßV» Mil., 1,. S. & W.. 55
do do 4s 78% dopfd 87
D.&R.G.W. lsts 70 Mr.ls. & St. L.... 5%
Erie 2ds 95 Va dopfd 12
M. K. &T. G. 6s. 63 Missouri Pacific. 7014
do do 5s 55 Mobile & Ohio.. 8
Mutual Union 6s 93 Nash. & Chatt.. 75
N. J. C. int. cert. 105 N. J. Central .... 82«.
N.Pacific lsts... 11 876 N. &W. pfd 46%
do do 2ds.. 106% North'n Pacific. 22%
N.W. consols... 140 dopfd 50%
do deb. 55.... 10914 North western... 108%
Or. & Trans. 6s. 9714 dopfd 143%
St.L.& I.M.G. 5s 81 N. Y. Central. ...105
5t.L.&5.F.G.M.116% N.Y..C. & L.. 14
St. Paul consols. 127 dopfd 64
St.P. O. &P.lstsl2o Ohio & Miss .... 1914
T. 1.-L. G. T. R.. 43% dopfd 80
T. P. R. G. T. R. 69ti Ontario* W.... 15%
Union Pac lsts.HsV« Oregon Imp 53
West Shore 103% Oregon Nay 93%
Adams Express.l3B Oregon Transc _ 23
Alton &T. 11.... 37 Pacific Mail 32%
do dopfd.... 80 Peoria. D. &E... 17%
Amer. Express. .lo9 Pittsburg 157%
8.. C. R. & N.... 20 Pullman P. Car..
Canada Pacific. 57%: Reading 60
Can. Southern.. 45% Hock Island I<>6_
Central Pacific. . 30% St. Louis &8. F.. 28%
Ches. & 0hi0.... 1% dopfd. 65%
do lsts pfd... 3% do lsts pfd.... 11 134
do 2ds pfd... 3 St.Paul 67
Chicago & Alton 146 do pfd 106%
Chicago. B. & 0.113 St. P., M. & M...101
C, St. L. & P.... 11 St. P. & Omaha.. 36 Vi
do pfd 30 aopfd 109
Clou, San. & C. 56V. Term. C. & 1.... 26
Cleveland & Col 46.2 Texas Pacific... 19%
Del. & Hudson. .lo9% T. & O. C. Dfd... 40
Del. Lack. & W..128Vi Union Pacific... .4
Den. &R. G..v. 17 U. S. Express... 71
East Term 91..; W., St. L. & P... 12%
do Ist pfd.... 59 do pfd 24%
do 2d pfd.... 22 Wells Fargo Ex.132
Erie 24 14 1 Western Union. 7514
do pfd 54 Am. Cotton Oil.. 31%
Fort Wayne 153 1 Colorado C0a1... 33%
Fort Worth &D. 28 |
" 5
'. _ East Fourth Street,
(STATE bams,)
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
Al___ Ramsey-, William Bickel,
President Cashier.
St. Paul.
The board opened quiet on wheat ,all but
sellers being disposed to wait for lower
prices. The result was that trading con
tinned dull. Corn was steady, while oats de
clined lc for No. 2 mixed; No. 1 and white
were stronger and firmer. Barley quiet. Rye
weak and lower. Ground feed and cornmeal
unchanged. Bran weaker. Hay steady.
Flax seed lower and eggs unchanged. The
Wheat— No. 1 hard, 86c bid; No. 1 north
ern, 85c bid; No. 2 Northern. 83c bid.
Corn— No. 2. 54c bid, 55c asked; May, 54c
bid, 55c asked.
Oats— No. 2 mixed. 34c bid; May. 34c
bid: No. 1 white, 36c bid, 38c asked; "No. 2.
35c bid, 37c asked; No. 3. 34c bid.
Barley— No. 2, 60c bid; No. 3, 55c bid.
Rye— 2, 58c bid.
Ground Feed— 1, $21 bid, $21.50
. asked.
Corn Meal— Unbolted. $21.50 asked.
Bran— $11 asked.
V Hay-So. 1, $12 bid,gl4 asked; No, 1 up
land prairie, $14.50 bid, $16 aßiscd; .. .
othy, £.0.50 bid. Tim "
Flax Seed— sl.2s bld
Potatoes— OOQ&inttfH - G3c i.„j
Eggs-llie bid. oc Md « asked -
Ol_i.A_E___s: & METZ,
(Successors to S. F. Clark.)
104 East Fifth Street, St. Paol.
Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of
Fruits and Vegetables.
Produce Exchange.
Receipts of butter have been Increasing,
and prices have been gradually tending to
weakness. The demand is fair for the best
qualities. Up to the present stocks in com
mission houses have remained small, vet heavy
receipts would cause some accumulations.
Cheese quiet. Potatoes unchanged. Poultry
quiet and demand light.
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Barley, Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce. St. Paul.
Chamber of Commerce.
Local trading was moderate, as usual of
late, and. while receipts were only 67 cars,
the display on the sample tables was ample
for the wants of buyers. First sales were
made at but little below the figures of the day
before, but after the marked weakness in
outside markets set in, sellers had to accept
material reductions. Shipments were 61
cars. Duluth reported 104 on track. In ac
cordance with custom the chamber adjourned
till Thursday on account of Decoration day.
Following are the closing quotations: No.l
hard, in store, cash, 81c; June. 84c; July,
84 Vic; on track, 80 tiCfc .0 _c; No.l north
ern, in store, cash, 84c; June, 83c; July,
83'>_ c; on track, 85tic; No. 2 northern, in '
store, cash, 81c; June, 81c; July, 82c; on
track, 8_ _c.
Sales included 10,000 bu June No. 1 hard.
S..7 jc. Car lot sales by sample— s cars No. 1
hard, delivered at 8014 c; 1 car No. 1 hard,
o. t., at 86'fec; 9 cars No. 1 hard, delivered,
f. o. b.. at 87c; 3 cars No. 1 hard, at 80 _c;
5 cars No. 1 northern, delivered, at 85c; 18
cars No. 2 northern, at S2V..C; 4 cars No. 2
northern, at 82c; 3 cars rejected, at 72 _c;
1 car rejected, at 74i_c: 5 cars rejected, f. o.
b., at 78c; 1 ear sample, o. t., at 85c; 1 car
no grade, deiivered.at 70c; 1 car hay at
$17.25 car corn at 52V2C; 2 cars corn
at 52c.
Flour— This market remains pretty steady
in values. Buyers are asking concessions on
account of what promises to be a teinporarv
decline in wheat, not appearing to realize
that flour even at quotatlous is below the
equivalent in the raw material. New York
advices seem to show a better feeling there
and report that Europe and the West Indies
are in the market again for flour. The large
stocks secured by dealers in the Atlantic
cities before the advance are getting low
and it seems now a question of short time
only when they will have to renew them.
Patents, sacks to local dealers, $4.70;
patents to ship, sacks, car lots. $4.30(^,4.50;
in barrels, 54.70fe4.90; delivered at New
England points, [email protected]; New York
points, [email protected]; delivered at Philadel
phia and Baltimore, $5.20©5.40; bakers',
here, 53.75. 3.90 : superfine, $2®,3; red dog.
sack, $1.50©1.60; red dog, barrels, $1.65
©1.75 ; Rye flour, pure, cwt_, $1.70.
Bran and Shorts— Not much that is new
was noticed in this line. Bran is yet weak.
Considerable has been sold as low as $9.50
in bulk, but most of the producers ask more
though dealers claim they are consigning and
takiug whatever it will bring. Shorts go
more easily at about $12.
Corn— Large offerings for a few days
brought prices down and the small demand
was filled at [email protected]
Oats— have been too many oats of
fered lately to find buyers at the late figures
and for the last two days buyers have made
prices at about [email protected] for samples.
Feed— Mixed feed selling slowly at $22®
state grain inspection.
The following table shows the state inspec
tion of wheat at Minneapolis for the past
twenty-four hours:
Spring Wheat.
__, jNortlrn _5 ft I _
p ! p £_ o
Railroads. m __;__! " M ™ O
ft?? S3
. _ M « : p.- 8*
2 . : _ _ . a>
. c_.:.: ;
M. &M.Breck. div. 12 22 7!.... 10 ...
M. &M.F. F. div.i 62 62 6.... 3....
C, M. & St. Paul 1 9 13.... 2 ...
Minneapolis* St.L 2 9
Minneapolis & P.. j 9! 2
Northern Pacific. 23 3 3.... 5 '1
C., St. P., M. &O. .... 5 2 .... 3....
Total grades.. j 107 09 j 40.... 23 1
Total ears, 240. ~~ ~~ ™
Other Grains No 3 corn. 1 car; No. 2
oats, 11 cars; No. 3 oats, 8 cars; rejected
flax. 3 cars.
Inspected Out— Wheat— No. 1 hard. 3
cars; No. 1 northern, 5 cars; No. 2 north
ern, 23 cars; rejected, 1 cars.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments of wheat to-day, reported by Pressey,
Wheeler* Co., by private wire :
Points. Ree'ts. Ship'ts
Minneapolis 38,190 34.770
Duluth 25,725 328.215
Chicago 29,281 45.254
Milwaukee 23.075 4.200
New York 234.100 75.000
Philadelphia 11,481 4,521
Baltimore 2,986
Toledo 3.452 21.600
Detroit 3,278
St. Louis 12,000 14,000
Total 393,56S 527,560
Receipts— Wheat, 38.190 bu; corn. 3.000
bu;oats, 6,300 bu: flour, 280 bbls; fruit,
20,000 lbs; merchandise, 1,620,250 lbs; lum
ber, 7 cars: barrel stock, f) cars; machinery.
112.000 lbs; coal, 597 tons; wood, 87 cords;
brick, 48,000: lime, 9 cars; cement, 40
--40. bblt: pig iron, 18 cars: stone, 7 cars: live
stock, 3 cars; dried 100,000 lbs; hides.
52.150 lbs; (.sundries, 12 cars. Total, 331
Shipments— 34,770 bu; flour, 19,
--434 bbls: millstuff, 056 tons; merchandise,
1,200,880 lbs; lumber, 51 cars; machinery,
130,000 lbs; c0a1. 5 tons: house g00d5,20,000
lbs: ties. 2 cars: livestock, 4 cars; railroad
material, 53 cars ; sundries, 15 cars. Total,
507 cars.
Paid Up Capital. $100,000.
E. M. Newport, President
W. B. Evans, Cashiet
Michael Defiel, Vice President.
C. A. Hawks. Assi. Cashier
Paid Up Capital 8600,000;
Surplus $100,000.
.Wm. Dawson, Pres. Root. A. Smith, V.
Pres. Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
Minnesota Transfer.
The market at Minnesota Transfer yester
day was fair. The arrivals consisted of three
cars cattle and four car hogs. The demand
for cattle was good, nearly all selling to the
local trade. Hogs were all sold, also. Sales
were :
No. Ay. Wt. Price.
22 steers 1.281 $4 10
4 steers 1.168 3 80
lOsteers 1.262 3 75
7steers 1.160 "3 70
3steers 1,208 '3 65
3 cattle 1.025 3 50
6 cattle 1,045 3 25
Bcows 1.012 2 75
2 cows 1.075 3 00
1c0w..... 975 3 00
No. Ay. Wt. Price
17 lambs 37 $6 00
No. Ay. Wt. Price
57 234 c 5 25
63" . . 7. . .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.._'.". '. '. '. '. '. .'243 V 5 25
58 260 5 25
56 202 5 22 _
24 182 5 22%
The Yards and Packing Houses Open for
Ready Cash .Market for Hogs.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
Receipts: 28 cars hogs— 4. Two cars
cattle— Sales:
No. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. wt. Price
68 270 $5 12 _OS 247 $5 30
70 211 523 69 252 535
76 211 525 168 228 530
68.... 266 535 64 278 540
61... 272 530 64 242 5 32%
58 .....237 5 27.265 241 5 35
72 239 530 71. 246 530
58 286 545 69 249 5 22%
67 262 535 71 229 535
70 ....207 525 38 263 530
71 215 525 65 .....250 525
68 229 530 68 233 530
64 272 535 54 267 530
38 242 530 55 286 540
70 237 5 35
On . improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays. .
Scorn 28, American Bank. I
Peter Berkey, President . I
fie. Joneses. General __ «*««. i
Artifical Limbs- >
Artificial Eyes)
Galvanic Batteries and Belts! ;
Wheel and invalid Chairs! .
Archer Barber Chairs] i
The Largest Exclusive Dental and Sui> *
gical Depot in the Northwest. «
311 Wabasha St..-St. Paul.
Their cheats and tricks fully explained the
afflicted given timely advice and warning.—
Honest means of -cure pointed out in the
A Great Medical Work for Young
*, w^and Middle- Aged Men.
**20*<>ver TO,- JKOfnaL^
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t_'3f® , _^ra^ E x h a ustion,
— _3 ___3.ss Errors of Youth, Wasting Vital
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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 10 c.ti.
(stamps or silver),- mailed concealed in plain
wrapper. Send now. Address the author,
I r. N. E. "WOOD, Sioux City, lowa.
this paper.^^
The World Type Writer.
~~ PRICE $8.00.
Rapid and durable, can be operated after
10 minutes' practice. Will do the work of
one costing ten times as much. Price, with
black walnut case. 810.00. Nickel-Plated
Writer in plush-lined B. W. case, $15.00.
For descriptive circular, with samples of
work, address G. W. Duffus _ Co.", 106 Dear
born street, Chicago.
A test of 30 YEARS has proved the great
merit of this popular remedy, by the rapid in
crease in favor with leading Physicians every
where. It is superior to all others for the
safe, prompt and complete cure of long: stand
ing or recent cases. Not only is it tne best,
but the cheapest, as ALL DRUGGISTS sell it. :
for 75 Cents per bottle of 64 Capsules.
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The most delightful and effective Cough Bal- '
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St. Paul, Minn.^/ D ,.„ gsistfcCbcmisl ■

Grading Alley in Smith's Sub
division of Stinson's Addi
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAUL.Minn., May '29, 1888. )
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 in. on the 11th day of June, A. D.
1888. for grading alley in north half
oi block 8 of Smith's subdivision of
Stinson's division, St. Paul, in said
city, according to plans and speci
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.
J. C. QUINBY, President pro tern.
Official: W. F. Erwix.
151-101 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Sewer on Mackubin Street.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., May 29,1888. 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 11th day of June, A. 1).
1888, for constructing a sewer on
Mackubin street, from Ashland avenue
to Laurel avenue, in said city, together
with the necessary catchbasins and man
holes, according to plans and specifica
tions on file in the office of said Board. »
A bond with at least two (S) 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.
J. C. QUINBY, President pro tern.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
151-101 Clerk Board of Public Works. i
Ramsev— ss. In Probate Court, Special
Term, May 21st. 1888. .
In the matter of the gu&raianship of Louis
C. Robert, minor.
On reading and filing the account of
John Clark, guardian of said Louis C. Robert,
minor, and his petition for the examination
and allowance thereof, and for his discharge
as such guardian:
It is ordered, that said account be ex
amined and petition heard by the judge of ]
this court, on Friday, the Bth day of June,
A. D. 1888, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the probate
office in St. Paul, in said county.
And it is further ordered, that notice there
of be given to all persons interested, by pub
lishing a copy of this order for two success
ive weeks "prior to said day of hearing, on
Wednesday of each week, 'in the St. Paul '
Daily Globe, a daily newspaper printed and
published at St. Paul, in said county. ■?*-< ■'.''
By the Court.
[l.s.] E. S. GORMAN, Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert Jr., Clerk.
nesota. County of Lyon. District Court,
Ninth Judicial District.
In the matter of assignment of Henry A.
Bolles, of Camden, Lyon county, state of
To the creditors of Henry A. Bolles, of Cam
den, Lyon county, state" of Minnesota:
■_■■' .. i TAKE NOTICE
That on the 2oth day of May, 1888, the
abo.e-uamcd Henry A. Bolles (better known
in business as 11. A. Bolles & Co.) has duly
cs.gnedall of his property to die under
signed for the equal benefit of all his
creditors, in proportion to their respective
valid claims, who shall file releases of their
debts and claims against said debtor, Henry
A. Bolles. as is required by law, and that I
have accepted the trust
CHARLES H. SOULE, Assignee. •
. . ; Camden, Lyon County, Minn.
Bated May 28th, 1888. *
Changes of Street Grades.
' - City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, May 15, 1588. J
Notice is hereby eiven that the Com
mon Council of the City of St. Paul, at
its meeting to be held on Tuesday, the
19th day of June. A.D. 1888, at 7:30
o'clock p. m., at the Council Chamber
in the City Hall, will consider and may
order a change of grade on the follow
ing streets, between the points named,
Between Mississippi Street and Buffalo
As "reported upon by the Board of Pub
lic Works under date of April 26, 18S8,
which said report was adopted by said
Common Council May 8, 1888.
[) '•- .-. GRANITE STREET,
Between Mississippi Street and Beaver
| ~ Street,
As reported upon by the Board of Pub
lie Works under date of April 26, 1888
which said report was adopted by said
Common Council May 8, 1888.
From Burr Street to Payne Avenue, .
As reported upon by the Board of Pub
lic Works under date of May 2, 1888,,
which said report was adopted by said
Common Council May 8, 1888.
All in accordance with and as indi
cated by the red lines oa the profiles
thereof, and as reported upon as being
necessary and proper by the Board of
Public Works of said City of St. Paul,
under dates above mentioned, and which
said reports were adopted by said Com
mon Council of the City of St. Paul, at
its meeting held on dates above men
The profiles indicating the proposed
changes are on file and can be seen at
this office.
By order of the Common Council.
m. 10-4 w-wed. _ sat City Clerk.
Office of the City Treasurer, )
St. Paul. Minn., May 28, 1858. J
All persons interested in the assess
ments for
Construction of a Sewer on Sibley street,
from Eighth street to Ninth street;
Construction of a Sewer on Western ave
nue, from Goodrich avenue to West
Seventh street;
Construction of a Sewer on Co/borne
street, from West Seventh street to St.
Clair itreet;
Construction of a Sewer on Bradley
street, from Beaumont street to Minne
haha street.
That on the 26th day of May, 1888, I did
receive different warrants from the
City Comptroller of the City of St.
Paul for the collection of the above
named assessments.
The nature of these warrants is, that
if you fail to pay the assessment within
after the first publication of this notice
I shall report you and your real estate
so assessed as delinquent, and apply to
the district court of the county of Ram
sey,. Minnesota, for judgment against
your lands, lots, blocks, or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest,
costs and expenses, and for an order of
the court to sell the same for the pay
ment thereof.
150-151 GEORGE RMS, City Treasurer.
Vacation of Part of Alley in
Block Three (3), Hopkins' Ad
City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, May 22,1888. J
Whereas, A petition has been filed in
this office by order of the Common Coun
cil, as required by law, asking for the
vacation of part of the alley in block
three (3), Hopkins' addition, between
Wacouta and Rosabel streets: and
Whereas, The petitioners state that
they are the owners of all the property
fronting upon said alley, and in lieu of
the vacation of the south six feet of said
alley the petitioners will dedicate land
which will make said alley twenty feet
wide, instead of twelve feet, as at pres
ent; now, therefore,
Notice is hereby given that said peti
tion will be heard and considered by tire
Common Council of the city of St. Paul
on Tuesday, the 2d day of July, A. I).
188S, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., at the Council
Chamber in the City Hall.
By order of the Common Council.
May 23-s w-wed City Clerk.
Vacation of Alley in Union Park m
City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, May 22, 1558. J
Whereas, a petition has been filed in
this office, by order of the Common
Council, as required by law, asking for
the vacation ot the alley in rear of lots
101, 102, 103, 104. 105, 106, 107 and 108, in
"Union Park"; and
Whereas, the petitioner states that
he is the owner of all the land"
abutting upon and along the line
of said alley asked to be vacated, and
that the object and reason for such va
cation as asked for is, that the peti
tioner will dedicate to the public _ new
alley in lieu of the one asked to be va
cated, which will prove of great benefit
to ; the property and make the same
more eligible for building purposes,
etc. ; now, therefore,
'•'. Notice is hereby given that said peti
tion will be heard and considered by the
Common Council of the city of St.
Paul on Tuesday, the 3d day of June,
A. D. 1888, at 7:30 o'clock p. m.. at the
Council Chamber in the City Hall.
J By order of the Common Council.
may23-sw-wedn City Clerk.
i | Grading Bremer Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAUL,Minn., May 23, 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 4th day of June, A.D.
1888, for grading Bremer avenue, from
St. Anthony avenue to University ave
nue, in said city, according to plans and
specifications on file in the office of said
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
of the gross amount bid must accompany
each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. . ■ • •
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W.F. Erwin,
1.5-155 Clerk Board of Public Works. J
S operand
Avoid worthless imitations. Coraline
is used in no Corsets except those
made by us. None are genuine unless
Ed on inside of steel cover. For sale
by all leading merchants.
WPERBROS., 267^ 6 !^. '-
J. A. MINER. Manager.
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 River 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 6c. See time table in daily papers.
The most desirable section, a tract
consisting of about 400 acres and located
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 I.BS over 40 residences, costing from
$2,500 to $5,000 each ; these lots range in
price from $250 to $400 each on easy
terms, are all J^-acre lots, witli 80-foot
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 300
Henry A. Muckle, Sleighs 75
W. R. 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, $200 to §_00-eaeh.
Terms $25 cash and $10 per month.
For price list, maps and other infor
mation call on or address
2SEast Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
Branch Office on the grounds opposite depot,
in charge of C. A. Parker.
Marlon 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. Northrup, 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 iv 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, .-hereby, 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 "stale 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 land is struck off 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.
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, Room 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.
Grading Burns Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., May 23,1838. )
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 4th day of June, A. D. 1888,
for grading Burns avenue to a full
•width, from Mound street to Bock street
(produced south), 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,
145-155 Clerk Board of Public Works.
_jff_^ CHICAGO, ST. PAUL, ->*»-_.■ :
▼^ To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City. '*
LEAVE. — __ _S___._3 _C____t_.2V TRACTS. ARRIVE.
lt ' 'ap' l »- St - Ptnl - * Daily. t Ex. Sunday. St, Paul, i Minneap'ls.
t655 AM 745 AM Eau Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay 710 PM 8 00PM
*220 PM 300 PM Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Elroy 150PM*2 30 PM
t430 PM 535 PM Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls 10 25 AM +10 55 AM
t9lO AM 945 AM .New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 605PM+6 45 PM
*900 PM 940 PM .New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 655AM*7 35 AM
t9lO AM 945 AM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Watersraeet 605PMt6 45 PM
*900 PM 940 PM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Escanaha 655AM*7 35 AM
*220 PM 300 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Janes v ille— Fast Day Express.. 150PM*2 30 PM
* 6 50PM 7 30PM _...Chicago Fast Vestibuled Express:. 730 AM* 803 _M
*650 PM 730 PM ....Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Fast Line.... 7 30AM *803 AM
St - **»°1- Minneap'ls. » Daily. t Kx. Sunday. Minnctp'ls. I St Paul.
t750 AM 8 26AM ....Sioux City, Sioux Falls, Mitchell and Yankton.... 630 PM it 703 PM
*600 PM 640 PM Fast Line, Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City 855AM*9 30 AM
t750 AM 825 AM _.Mankato, Lake Crystal and Elmore- 630 PM 7 03PM
*600 PM 640 PM Mankato, Tracy and Pierre 8 KAMI* 930 AM
a on Ch ' c * S0 V * st Da Xx P ress arrives Chicago at 7 next morning. Chicago Vestibuled Express arrives Chicago at
9.30 next morning. Through Sleeper to Milwaukee on Vestibuled Express arrives there at T. 40 next morning,
Sleeping Cars and Dining Cars, the finest in the world, on these Chicago Trains.
Through Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to Council Bluffs, Omaha and Kansas City. Also Pullman
Sleepers on .Sight Trains between St. Paul and Duluth, Ashland and Tracy.
«_ l i'. l i_. T _ St. Paul, '59 East Third s: _ect a" 1 " "-'"'O" Depot, foot Sibley Street,
rr « _„.„„ 01-I ' CES * ' Minneapolis. I 3 Nicollet House Kiosk and Union Depot, Bridge Square.
Gen 1 Passenger Agent. City Ticket Agent, St. Paul. City Ticket Agt., Minneapolis.
notice to Bite
County Auditor's Office, }
St. Paul, Minn., May 10, 1888. )
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, Room 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.
State cf Minnesota, Ramsey County. .
District Court.Second Judicial District. J
In the matter of the assignment of Warner
and Morgan Machine Company.
Notice of Assignee's Sale.
The undersigned will receive bids up to
and including June 9, A. D. 1888, for the
machine shops, blacksmith shops and foun
dry. and tools and machinery therein, in
cluding steam hammer, six forges, one
twenty-five horse-power engine, one sixty
in, rse-power boiler, six new lathes, five drill
grinders, one forty horse-power boiler and
small stock of scrap and bar iron, and the
land upon which said shops are situated,
comprising about one acre, situated at South
Park, in Dakota county, Minnesota, and re
cently run, owned and operated by Warner
and Morgan Machine company.
This property will all be sofd together, and
not in parcels, and the sale must be for cash.
It can be examined any day on the prem
ises at South Park station, on Chicago, St.
Paul & Kansas City railway.
Assignee of Warner and Morgan Machine
Room "61, "National German-American bank
building. St. Paul, Minn.
Vacation of a Triangular Strip
of Land on Cedar Street.
City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, Minn., May 22, 1888. t
Whereas, A petition has been filed
in this office, by order of the Com
mon Council, as required by law, ask
ing for the vacation of a triangular
strip of land on Cedar street, lying im
mediately west of Jots 4, 5, 6 and 7, in
block 12, Robert & Randall's addition to
St. Paul ; and
Whereas, The petitioners state that
they are a majority of the owners" of
property abutting upon and along the
line of said strip of land asked to be va
cated, and that the object and reason for
such vacation is, that said strip of land
is of no use or benefit to the public, is
outside of curb line, etc.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby
given that said petition will be beard
and considered by the Common Council
of the city of St. Paul on Tuesday, the
3d day of Jnly, A. D. 1888, at 7:30
o'clock p. m. at the Council Chamber in
the City Hall.
By order of the Common Council.
City Clerk.
may-2 3-5 \v -wed - •" . ■ : _-
Grading Oakley Avenue ana
Other Streets.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAUL,Minn., May 23, 1888. I
Sealed bids will be received by tne
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 4th day of June, A. D. 1888,
for the grading of Oakley avenue, from
Prior avenue to Lynnhurst avenue;
Waltham avenue, from Prior avenue to
Bremer avenue; Lynnhurst avenue
east and Lynnhurst avenue west, from
University avenue to Feronia avenue,
and street south of Lake Iris, connect
ing Lynnhurst avenue east and Lynn
hurst avenue west, in said city, said im
provements to be made under one con
tract; according to plans and specifica
tions on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent
of the gross amount bid must accompany
each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
It. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
145-155 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Lv.SLPaul ArSt.Pau
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex. I *8 :45 a m *7:25 pm
St.Louis* Kan City Ex *S :45 a m *7 :25 m
Watertown & Pac. Div.
Ex *7 :50 a m -_3>Dm
Mankato Express ..;.. *3: .0 pm*ll:33am
St. Louis ' Through +0:25 ml _>_>(> am
Dcs Moines a Kansas
City Express. d6:25p m d7 :s9am
Chicago "Fast" Ex.... jdo >p m| d 7:50 a m
d, Daily. *, ex. Sundays, t. ex. Saturday.
ex. Monday, 8. 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. B except
Sunday." C except Monday.
D except Saturday.
Through Trains. L. St. Paul. Ar. St. Paul.
Mil.,Chic.& Local. 87:30 a. m. 11 :20 p. m.B
LaCros,,Dub.& La 87-30 a. m. 11:20 p. m.B
Aberdeen & Fargo B 7:30 a. m. 6:50 p. m. B
Pra.duC..M.«_£C.Ex B 9 :40 a. m. 5 :55 p. m. B
Calmer & Day.Ex. B 9 :40 a. m. 8 :25 a. m. C
Mil.,Chi.&Atl.Ex. A 3:00 p. m. 1 :5<» . m . A
Owatonna & Way. A 4:10 p. m. 10:25 a. m. A
Wabasha <_■ Way . . B 4 :30 p. m. 9 :50 a. m.
Fast Mail.. A 6 p. m. 3:lop. m.A
Aberd*n&Mit. Ex. A 6 :15 d. m. 8 :40 a. m. A
Mil.,&Chi.FastLL A 7 :30 p.m. 7:30 a. m. A
Ans.,Dub. &Chi Ex D 7:40 p. m. 8: 25 a. in. C
m m % results largest circulation
§mf r\ ©T" an d most advantageous rates
LM C U L are given by the Globe, the
, great '•Want" medium.
Sumptuous Repasts, Luxuriously Ap
pointed Sleeping Apartments, Beau- '
tiful Scenery and Courteous
Attendants, Ensure Pleas
urable Emotions.
Fourteen-hour trains, equipped with Peer
ess Dining Cars, Pullman Rolling Palaces,
leave Minneapolis daily at 0:40 p. m. St.
£? l ■ 7 :3 0 P- m. Arrive Chicago, 0:30 a. m. :
St. Louis, 5:20 p. m.
Returning, leave Chicago daily, 4:50 p. m. ;
m. Louis, fc:3o a. m. Arrive Sc. PauL 0:50
a. m. ; Minneapolis, 7:25 a. m.
Local from La Crosse, Winona and River
v onus, daily, Sunday excepted, arrives St.
ram 1:00 p. m.; Minneapolis, 1:40 p. m.
Departing leaves Minneapolis, 4:15 p. m.}
St. Paul, 5 :00 p. m.
Suburban Trains
_?,._*" ni , on Depot, St. Paul, for Dayton's
Po ,i o a , land ' "'ghwood, Newport and St
... .n_» Pa a ' +° : ' °. * 7:5 5 and *I 0:30 a. m.;
„.■ • £'}9 "d +0:40 p. m. Returning,
g*« +7:45, *5:55 a. m.; ♦12:50, *4:30.
*0 .JO and t7 :50 p. m. •Daily. .Kxcept Sun
rides, ii 5 s ie fare * 10c '- 10 rides ' 80c: 25
Connections are made in Union Depots:
At Chicago, corner Canal and Adams streets.
St. Paul, foot Sibley street; Minneapolis,
Bridge Square,
Ticket Offices: Chicago, corner Clark and
Adams streets: St. Paul, corner Third and
Robert streets; Minneapolis, corner Nicollett
avenue and Third street south.
J. C. HOWARD, Minneapolis.
W. J. C. KENTON, General Pas
cnger Agent, St. Paul. Minn.
rough Trains to PrlnclpalPoints
in Central mid Northern Minne
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
and British Columbia.
Leave Arrive
St Paul. St PauL
Morris and Wahpeton a 8:10 a m _tfT:55 p m
Aberdeen and Ellen- y^
(..^Express 8:10 am 6:55 pm
St Cloud, Fargo and '
Grand Forks ... aS :20 a m nfi :45 p m
Osseo and St. Cloud. a 2:30 p m all -55 a m
Excelsior and Dutch- P a_n.oo a m
inson . ....... a 4.15 p m a 9:47 a m
Anoka, St. Cloud and P aj.4 7 am
Willmar... ... .45 p m all :10am
Princeton andMilaca a 3:45 p m all :10 am
alert own. Wahpe
lon.Casselton, Hope
andLarimore...... b7_st)pm c7:2sam
Crookston, Winnipeg • .; - %.z \
and Victoria
Through i Express.. 8:30 pm 6:55 am
Fergus Falls, Fargo, «»m
rand Forks, Neche 8:30 pm 6:55 a m
Mmot Ruford, Great
Falls and Helena. . d 3 :.,0 p m eG :SS 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 Saturday : c except Monday.
Through sleepers to Great Falls, Mont,
and points west of Grand Forks Monday au3
Thursdays only.
TICKET OFFICES— St. Paul-Corner Third
and Jackson ; Union depot
visconsinl Vtf I jUVIVSkv)
:E L._ RA " Ap„\fßmW®
MINNEAPOLIS. leave, i yi__vX"
Chicago, Milwaukee, | ~ ■
Chippewa Falls,Eau fal:lsr_.i a 7:50 am
Claire, Neenah, Osh- I
kosh, Fond dv Lac 1
and Waukesha I a" :50 pm i a4:lopa
ST. PAUL. leave. ! arrive.
Chicago, Milwaukee,
Chippewa Falls, Eau a2:oor _' a 7:15 ax
Claire, Neenah, Osh- I
kosh, Fond dv Lac 1
and Waukesha [aB:3OPM a 3:40 .
a Daily. "
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and Ihe Con
trol's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains.
St. Paul— l 73 East Third street; a B.
Robb, City Ticket Agent.
Union Depot— & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis— Nicollet House Block;
.H.. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent,
Union Depot— H. .Martin, Agent.
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) for Fargo.G rand
Forks, Grafton, Pem
bina, Bismarck, Miles
City, Helena, Butte, *
Tacoma, Portland,etc 4:00 p. in. 5:05 p. m.
Passenger Express for
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Milnor, Fargo
Miles City, Helena,
Butte, Spokane Falls,
etc 3:00 p.m. 7:10 a. m.
Dakota Express for
Sauk Center, Morris. ,
Fargo and intermedi
ate points *S:0. a.m. 37 p. m.
fcjsriMPOKX ANT— 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 aud Grand Forks, Fergu<
Falls and Wahpeton. C. E. STONE, City
Ticket Agent, 173 East Third Street, St Pauli
B. N. AUSTIN, City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicol
let House." Minneapolis.
Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City
(Minnesota & Northwestern,)
Leave I Leave ; Arrive Arrive
:. Mp'lis. St. Paul St. PaulLMp'lis.
P. M. P. M. P. M. P. St.
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 - 7:45 8:20
Kansas City I 7:35 8:10 10:10 10:45
Ex Dress I p - M/ p - M - p«■ p - M.
■express... j 0;00 6 . 4>) ;4C 10;1 _
■ Lyle, Austin. Dodge Center, 'Chatfield,
Plainview, Rochester, Peoria. Indianapolis,
Columbus, and all points East, South, and
West. ;
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains.
Through Sleepers ou Dcs Moines night
City ticket offices 193 East Third street and
Union depot foot of Sibley street, St. Paul.
City ticket office, No. 3 Nicollet Housa
Union Depot .Bridge square, Minneapolis,

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