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HE COMMERCIAL RECORD. fits Without Leaders Cause Nervous ness All Around and a Weaken ing in Prices. jr • Corn Braces Up, Oats Remain Quiet and Provisions Show Some Activity. Financial Operations in the Money Centers— The General Quotations. Special to the Globe. Chicago June 13.— wheat market opened week and sold off 1,2 c or there ahouts, and then within 30 minutes advanced nearly lc a busbel on moderate buying, July going to 84% c, and August to 85c Cables were steady. The visible cause of the advance was additional dis couraging news about Emperor Fred erick's health, and the receipt of most damaging crop news. The market is never theless narrow, and trade has not yet spread out to any great extent. Receipts of corn footed up 702 cars, which was about the es timate, but the quality of arrivals is poor, only about 30 per cent grading No. 2. The market opened weak, but advanced %@%c, aud held steady at the improvement. The early range of prices was 52%®53V»c for July, and 53%@54c for Au gust. Provisions were dull, uneasy, and Ba shade lower. Early quotations were $13.80 (013.821/2 for July pork, $8,55<g.8.57% for July lard, and $7.57",2 for July ribs. The wheat market was firm for a time, butit didn't stay firm. Bull statistics and bull news of every description by the cart load were trotted out but without avail. On every little advance the professionals take a crack at the market and down it goes. Fluc tuations are narrow, and the bulls as a rule disheartened. Rarely in the his tory of the wheat trade has the situation been statistically more buiiisn and the pros pects better for an advance on the merits of the product, and rarely have the bulls had worse markets to contend with. The "sense of the trade'" is that the agricultural bureau's estimates of the deficiency in winter wheat products are yet too high, and that when the statistician gets through trying to be theo retically consistent at the expense of facts he will have to reduce his average very ma terially or else stand convicted of issuing palpably mistaken estimates. The latest from Washington fixes the probable total crop at 414,000,000, including the spring wheat, about which nobody can pretend to give in telligent judgment. The outside markets are generally dull and featureless. Atlantic port clearances foot up over 200,000 bush els, and stocks at winter wheat points are getting down to almost a famine basis. In the local market the demand was largely for August and December, July being neglected. Ream, Hutchinson and Kent were set down as the lending sellers. Towards 1 o'clock prices warmed up again to nearly the top, and the tone at the close was firm. . There was also increased activity noted in the wheat pit. Corn weakened when it became known that in addition to estimated receipts of 660 cars tomorrow the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy was going to bring in two or three extra corn trains. July broke to 52% c, and August to 53% c. The market subsequently recovered tone and closed at a small gain over yesterday, but Eome distance inside the best range of the morning. The corn crowd was never more torn up and distracted over a state of facts that looks squarely toward every point of the compass. Oats ruled steady most of the day. There was a break in pork that carried July down to $13.60 and August to 513.70. Ribs lost 10c and lard 5c The cause cf the break in pork was pound ing by Ream and Hutchinson and the attempt of holders of good sized couutry lines to unload on a soft market. When the unloading was done the ice advanced again, but not to the starting point At the after noon session there was fair activity in grains end dullness in provisions. Wheat sold within a narrow range and closed a fraction lower. Corn sold %c higher and closed steady. Oats also were a fraction higher. Provisions unchanged. THE QUOTATION'S. The lending futures ranged as follows: Wheat— No. 2, June opened at Blc, closing nt 83% c; July 84% c, closing at 8-1 %c; August, 81%e, closing at 84**ftc; December, 86** C closing at 86*40. Corn— No. 2 June opened at 523,4 c, closing at 52%e; July, 52% c, closing at 53*4 c; August, s:ji,iie, closing at o'SVte; September, 53% c, closing at 54*,'ac. Outs— No. 2 June opened at 32c, closing at 32V2C; July, 32% c, closing at 33c; September, 27% C, closing at 27Uc. Pork. Mess, Per Bbl— July opened at $13.80, closing at 113.77%; August, $13.90. closing at SI 3.771 2: September $14. closing at &13.971*. Lard Per 100 Lbs— July opened at $B..*>7if. closing at $8.55; August, 18.65 closing at $8.60: September, $8.07 Vi, Closing at $8.65; October, §8.671/2, closing at $8.65. Short Bibs, Per 100 Lbs— un opened at $7.571,2. closing at $7.55"; August, $7.05. closing at 17.62%: September, 87.72%, closing nt $7.70 Cash quotations were ns follows: Wheat- No. 2 spring, 83%@84c; No. 2 red, 85c Corn —No. 2, 521,2 c Oats— 2. 32*4 c. live- No. 2, 58c Barley— No. 2, 65©67 c Flax Seed— No. 1, 81.30. Timothy seed nominal. Mess Pork— bbl, $13.70. * Lard— Per 100 lbs. $8.5(1. short Ribs sides (loose*), §7.50. Dry salted shoulders (boxed). §6ff?:6.25. Short clear sides (boxed), $8(->8.05. Whisky —Distillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.20". Sugars— Cut loaf, 7U@» l Ac; granulated, Owe; standard "A,*" 6V2C Receipts— Flour. 31,000 bbls; wheat, 39,000 bu: corn, 623.000 bu; oats, 383,000 bu; rye, 6.000 bu; barley, S.OuO bu. Shipments— Flour. 7,000 bbls; wheat, 13,000 bu: com, 332,000 bu; oats, 290,000 bu; rye, 19,000 bu; barley, 4,000 bu. On the produce exchange to-day the butter market was steady and less active ; creamery. 15(<?,19c; dairy." 13V2@17c. Eggs firm at 14@14%c R. M.NEWPORT & SON, Investment Bankers. 152, 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money en Improved Keal Estate Security, /it 6, OK, 7, 7% and 8 per cent. ..Dn Shortest Notice for any amount. _ Milwaukee Produce. Milwaukee, June Flour depressed. Wheat dull; cash and July, 81c; August, 82% c seller. Com in light demand; No. 3, 4Sc Oats more active; No. 2, white, 351/20. Rye sold at 61% c, delivered. Barley inactive; "No. 2. 62c Provisions stead v. Pork, June, $14. Lard— June, $8.50; July, 88.57%. Butter steady; dairy, 13@14c "Eggs quiet at 13c Cheese unchanged ; Cheddars, 11% ®11i.2C Receipts— Flour, 10,00 bbls; wheat, 69.000 bu: barley, 1.000 bu. Shipments- Flour, 8,009 bbls; wheat, 1,000 bu. THE DULUTH UNION NATIONAL BANK, DULUTH, MINN. I. S. Government Depository. CAPITAL 6 SCO, 000 L. Mr.NLKSDAi.I. Pres. H. A. Ware. Cashier. St. Louis Produce. St. Louis. June Flour active and Unchanged. Wheat opened easy at yester day's figures, advanced %c, and "dropped lc, recovered and closed steady at the opening prices. No. 2 red. cash fe7%@Bßc; June closed at 871,2 c; July, 84j@85c, closing at 841,2 c; August 84<fl85c, closing at 84% c; December, SSQ-SS^c, closing at 88% c Corn unsettled, but closed unchanged; cash, *8@48%c; July, 48%@49ttc, Closing at 48% c: August. 48%®49%C. closing at 49t4c; year, 38%@38%C, closing at 385fec. Oats firm; cash, 32c; June, 3 Hie; July, 2SViC. Rye, nothing doing. Barley nominal. Bran, 62c. Afternoon Board— Wheat irregular; July, 84% c; August, 84&'gc: September. 85% c, nominal: December, 88% c Corn firm; July, 48%@48%C;- August, 49% c Oats dull but firm; June. 32c bid; July, 2S*,2C bid; August, 25®25%c bid. MICHAKLi DORAN* CO.,' COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ST. PAUL, MINN. i Grain and provisions bought and sold for : Cash or future delivery. Commission one- Sigh th. Orders for the purchase and sale of Ctocks on any stock exchange in the country promptly executed. We have the only direct private wire from St. Paul to Chicago and •New York. New York Produce. New York. June Flour— Receipts. 19,435 packages; exports, 7,604 bbls, 574 sacks; dull and weak: sales, 19.000 bbls, common to choice white Western extra. §4.50(2,4.75 : fancy do, §firstname.lastname@example.org; patent Minnesota extra, good to prime, $4.65® 4.80; choice to fancy do, $email@example.com. Wheat— Receipts, 11.00 bu; exports, 166, --400 bu; sales, 3,640,000 bu futures, 47.000 bu spot; options a little irregular, - and traclingjinly moderate, largely in Decem ber, opening %c lower, later advanced Va® > %c, closing steady. Spot quiet but ! steady; No. 2. Chicago, 87% c in. store; ungraded spring, 90%<ft91c; ungraded red, $9®!'3%ic; No. 2 red, 91i.v<i?.93%c afloat and de livered; No. I red, nominal, at 95 Vie; No. 1 white, nominal at 98c; 2 red, June, nominal at OOtfic July. 91%®91%c, closing at 91% c; August, 92Vs®V2 : closing at 92% c; September, 92i,2©63c, closing at 923,4 c; December, 95 5-19® 95 %c, clo'i-*g at 95Sgc; May, 99Vi! ©1.00 -closing at 99750. Corn— Receipts, 6,050 bu; exports, 105,187 bu; sales, 1,300, --000 bu futures. 62,000 bu spot; options opened slightly lower, but soon advanced V 2 @%c, only to "weaken and dropped *>2®lc, closing steady at %@%C above the bottom; speculation less active; cash firm but quiet; ungraded, 58®59*4c: No. 2, 58U@5Si.'-c; elevator, 58%®59c delivered; yellow, 59% c; No. 2 June, 58%@58%c, closing at 58% c; July, 59@60c, closing at 59* , i,c; August, 60** ®60i,*jc. closing at 6OV2C; September, 60t4@ OlVic, closing at 6'J%c; October, 60%® 61 7-1 6 c, closing at 60% c; November, 59*"4@ 60J4c. closing at 60c. Receipts, 44, --250 bu; exports, 294 bu: sales, 155,000 bu futures, 84.000 bu spot; mixed Western, 36@39c; white Western, 42®47c Hay steady; demand fair; shipping, 65@70c Hops quiet and unchanged. Coffee— Spot; fair Rio dull, nominal, 15c; options 15® 25 points lower, and fairly act tive: sales, 100,000 bags; June, 12.30® 12 50c: July, firstname.lastname@example.org; August, 10.40 @10.75 c: September, 10.05©10.25 c; Octo ber. 9.95©10 c; November, 9.90; Decem ber, 9.95© 10.05 c; January, 10®10.05c; March, 10. 10® 10.25 c; April,' email@example.com; May, 10.20 c Sugar dull and unchanged; re fined steady; demand fair. Molasses dull: 50 test, nominal at 193,4 c. Rice quiet and steady. Petroleum steady; United closed steady at 76 %c. Cotton seed oil quiet and unchanged. Tallow firm and quiet; prime city, 4 3-16 c. Rosin dull. Turpentine dull. Eggs dull and weak; receipts, 5,141 packages; Western, 16*/2©l7c Pork weak and dull : mess quoted at $firstname.lastname@example.org old ; (15.25®15.50 new. Cut meats dull and easier. Lard a shade lower and dull; West ern steam, spot, quoted at $8.75; June, $email@example.com; July, |firstname.lastname@example.org; August closed at $B.74: 'September, $8.75®8.77; October closed at $8.76; city steam, $8.15. Butter steady and in fair demand; Western, 13@20%c. Cheese quiet and unchanged. Copper weak: lake, $16.60. Lead firm; do mestic, $3.67V2. Tin dull; straits, 17.90 c. Other articles unchanged. BANK OF MINNESOTA, Paid Up Capital $600,000; Surplus $100,000. Wm. Dawson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V. Pies. \\'m. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier. E. R. BARDEN, GRAIN COMMISSION, Wheat, Corn, Oats. Barley, Baled Hay, 14 Chamber of Commerce, St. Paul. FINANCIAL. New York. New York, June 13.— Clearings, $103, --739,272; balances, $5,057,073. Money on call easy atl@l%per cent; last loan, 1%, closed offeree at 1*&. Prime mercantile paper, 4@6i,<2. Sterling exchange active and firm at $4,863,4 for sixty-day bills, and $4.88% for demand. The stock market was less ac tive.to-day, but it was somewhat irregular and highly feverish, with special weakness in a few securities. The result of to-day's trading is to leave most of the list fractionally lower than last night's prices. There was consid erable baying for Loudon by arbitrage deal ers, and the tone of the opening was quite strong, but the professionals were inclined to resist the advance, and further lines of shorts were put out all around the room. The declaration of the dividend on Western Union had some little effect in rallying the list, but the covering of shorts "was the principal lever by which prices were lifted in ' the afternoon. The most severe pressure to-day was on the trunk line securities and* Lake Shore was a sufferer, and the attack upon the Erie sconds was specially noticeable. Among the spe cialties Oregon Navigation made a marked drop, though a portion of the loss was after ward recovered. Chicago was a heavy seller of the Grangers, and this did much to restrict the afternoon's advance to the small propor tions which it attained. The opening was somewhat irregular, though generally strong, and advances over hist night's figures ex tended to half per cent. This advantage was further increased in the early trading by fractional amounts, St. Paul and Reading leading the advance, The movement was of but short duration, however, aud the entire list soon yielded to the pressure brought' to bear, and Missouri Pacific dropped 1% per cent 011 the expected redvetion in the divi dend, followed by St. Paul, Louisville & Nashville and the others, the market then became dull and little movement was seen in the list until ' after 12 o'clock, when the Oregon stocks took a header, though the rest of the list sympathized only to the extent of fractions. Good buying was noticed at the lewer figures and the fist on a fair business was brought to the neighborhood of first prices, but the ad vance whs not fully maintained, though there was a firm tone prevalent toward the close, which was dull. The great majority of the list is lower this evening, though frac tious measure the losses in most of them; but Lake Shore and Oregon Navigation lost 114 each and Oregon Transcontinental 1%. Railroad bonds were quiet, except the Erie seconds, upon which the bears made a special attack, there was no feature of inter est. The bonds mentioned figured for $230, --000 out of the total day's business of $1,330, --000. The general list was irregular in tone, but final changes are in most cases for high er prices. Knoxville & Ohio first rose 2 to 100; Kansas Pacific sixes of 1895, 2 to 112; Utah Southern general sevens, 4 to 98; the extension sevens, 2 to 95, and Wabash Detroit divi sion certificates 4, to 109. Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern fives lost 2, at 98. Government bonds were dull and steady. State bonds were entirely neglected, Petrol eum opened strong, but became weak after the first sales. A slight recovery occurred after noon and was followed by a period of dullness, closing steady. Consolidated ex change opening. 771,2; highest, 77% ; lowest, 70*4 ; closing. 76*.'>. New York stock ex change opening, 771/2; highest. 77%; lowest, 76% ; closing, 76*2 Sales 857,010 barrels. The dry goods market was quiet in demand, as at previous reports, though a large busi ness was completed through the forwarding on orders in process of execution. The total sales of stocks to-day were 259,059 shares, including: Dcl.,L. & W.... 6.800 Oregon Trans.. 6,610 Erie '...14,735 Beading 80,215 Lake Shore.... 19,230 Rich. &W. P.. 3,710 Louisville &N. 5.410 St. Paul 39,950 Mo. Pacific .. 5,920 Union Pac 15,050 Northwestern.. 17,935 Western U 9,008 North'n P. pid. 5,100 R. M. NEWPORT A SON, Investment Bankers, 152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul, Minn. Buy and Sell Stocks Bonds and RealEsUt» Quotations of Stocks and Bonds. New York, June 13.— Stocks and bonds closed at the following prices bid: U. S. 4s reg 120% ; Illinois Central. 116% do 4s coup.... 127%] hid., B. & W.... 10 do reg ...107 Kansas & Texas 11 do4i'ascoup..lo7 Lake Erie& W.. 14 Pacific 6s of *95.119 do pfd 42% La. stamped 45.. 90 Lake Shore 877* Missouri 6s 102 Louisville & N.. 51% Ten. new set 65. 105 Louis. & N. A... 35 do do 55... . 95 Mem. & Chas... 50 do do 3s 70i2 Michigan Cen... 76 Canada So. 2ds.. 91 Mil., L. S. & \V.. 55 Ccn. Pacific lsts.ll6 do pfd 84 Den.&R.G. lsts.ll9 Mpls. & St, L... 4% do do 4s 78 do pfd 9 D. &R.G.W.lsts 71 Missouri Pacific. 69% Erie 2ds 92%' Mobile & Ohio.. 7 M. K. &T. G. 6s. 59% Nash & Chatt. . . 74 do do 55.... 53 N. J. Central. .. 81*,"» Mutual Union 6s 92 N. &W. pfd.... 45 N. J. C. int. cert.1061,2 Northern Pacific 21% N. Pacific .118% do pfd 49% do do 2d5...106 iNorth western... 103% N.W. consols... 141 | do pfd 140 do deb. 55....108 N. Y. Central... 104 Or. & Trans. 65.. 96% N. V., C. & St.L. 14 St.L.&LM.G.Ss 80 do pfd 62 5t.L.&5.F.G.M.117% Ohio & Miss 18% St. Paul consols.l 26 j do pfd 80 St.P.,C.&P.lsts.l2o Ontario &W.... 14% T. P. L. G.T. P. 43 Oregon Imp 55 Union Pac lsts. 115 Oregon Nay 90 West Shore 103% ! Oregon Transc'l 21% Adams Express.l 37% 'Pacific Mail ... 321/2 Alton &T. 11.... 38 Peoria. D. 4E.. 17% do do pfd... 75 Pittsburg 158 Amer. Express.. lo6 Pullman P. Car. 150*4 IL, C. R. &N.... 20 Reading 56% Canad'n Pacific 55 Rock Island 105 Can. Southern.. 47% St. Louis & S. P. 27% Central Pacific. 29*4 do pfd 62% Chic. & A1t0n. ..133 do Ist pfd 111% Chic, B. & C>....110% St Paul 61% Chic, St. L. & P. 10 do pfd.... 100 do pfd 30 St. P., M. &M... 96% Cm., S. & C... 56% St. P.& Omaha.. 33% Cleveland A Col. 43*4 do pfd 100 Del. & Hudson.. 108 Term. C. & 1.... 27% Del., Lack. & W. 127% Texas Pacific... 18% Den. &R. G ... 15 T. &O. C. pfd... 40 East Tennessee. 9% Union Pacific. 52% do Ist pfd.... 61"A U. S. Express... 70 do 2d pfd.... 22 W., St. L. P... 12% Erie 22% do pfd........ 21 do pfd 55 Wells Fargo Ex.134 Port Wayne 153% Western Union. 75% Fort Worth &D. 24 Am. Cotton Oil.. 31 Vi Hocking Valley. 19 Colorado Coal.. 32 Houston & Tex. 12*/2 J. J.WATSON, BRO. & HYNDMAN, 90 East Fourth Street, REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE INVEST ; MENTS. FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY. .THE "SAINT PAUL '"DAILY" GLOBE: THURSDAY MOVING, JUNE 14, 1888. local markets! St. PaulT Trading in wheat was exceedingly dull all through the session of the board, notwith standing the price was lowered Vac". Corn steady. Oats were more plenty and weaker, Millstuffs weaker and lower. Hay is declin ing. Potatoes lower. Eggs steady. The call: Wheat— 1 hard, 84c bid; No. 1 north ern, 83c bid ; No. 2 northern, 81% c bid. Cora- No. 2, 53c asked. Oats— No. 2, 30c bid, 32c asked; No. 2 white, 32c bid. 33c asked. Ground Feed— slß.so bid, $19.50 asked. Corn Meal— Unbolted. $19.50 asked. Bran— Bulk, $9 bid, $10.50 asked. Hay— No. 1, $11 asked: No. 1 upland prairie. $11.50 asked. Flax Seed— sl.2o bid. Potatoes— bid, 45c asked. Eggs— bid, 13c asked. CERMANIA BANK, (STATE BAJTKj PAID UP CAPITAL. - $400,000. Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000. mXax. Ramsey, WIU.IAX BICKIL, President. Cashier. VAN HOVEN & CO., Live Stock Commission Merchants, Room 3, Exchange Bldg., SIOUX CITY, lowa. Refer ence—Ed. Haakmson, Sec Union Stock Yards Co. ; A. S. Garretson, Cashier Sioux National Bank; F. T. Evans, D. T. Hedges, Sioux City: Albert Scheffer. Pres. Commercial National Bank, St. Paul. Minn. - - ; ;-. Produce Exchange. Apples are out of the market. Berries were very scarce yesterday, and it might be said that, owing to washouts on two roads, there were no strawbenies to amount to any thing in the market. Butter still continues to accumulate, and, consequently, to decline. It is daily growing weaker. . Cheese quiet. Potatoes lower. Poultry dull, and nothing of consequence doing. Butter— Extra creamery, 16@17c; extra dairy, 13®15c; good to choice dairy, 11© 12c; roll and print, choice, B®9c; roll and print, fair, B@9c Cheese— Americas and fancy, 12® 13c; full cream, lie; skim, Be. Maple Sugar— 9®loc Maple Syrup— Per gal, $1.15®1.25. Honey— Slow at quotations; fine white new clover, 20c ; old, 13® 14c; buckwheat, 10® lie. Malt— Boc per bu. Wool— Unwashed, 17®19c; washed, 22® 24c Cucumbers— 2'' ! @.r>oc per dozen. Strawberries— s4.2s®4.so for 24-quart cases. Peaches— s2.so. Apricots— email@example.com. 'berries— per case. Spinach— so® 7sc per bu. Asparagus — 10@50c per dozen bunches. Florida $1.25®1.50 for large fancy stock. — 15®25c per dozen. Pineapples— firstname.lastname@example.org per dozen. California Cabbage— 2*,2®3c per pound. Oranges— California Riverside, $0@.(>.50; California Navels, $6@6. 50; Messina, $5.50 ©6 ; Los Angeles, $3.75@4. Lemons— Messinas, $5®5.50. Nuts— Pecans, Texas polished, medium , to large, 10@13c per lb; almonds, Tarrago nas, 18c; California soft-shelled, 18c; fil- ' berts, Sicily, 12c; walnuts, new Cali fornia 16® 18c; cocoanuts $0 per 100; hick- i ory nuts, $email@example.com per bu: shellbarks, $firstname.lastname@example.org per bu: Brazils. 12c; peanuts, Virginia hand-picked, 7c, roasted 9c. ' Dates— Persians, s@6c ; dates in mats, 5%c; figs, 14@18c; new, 18c. Bananas— per bunch, $email@example.com; red, $1.50®2, as to size. ' Cider— Choice Michigan, 16-gallon kegs, $3 per keg; choice refined, 16-gal kegs. $3 per keg: choice refined, 32-gal bbls, $5©5.50 per bbl; Ohio cider, $4 per half bbls, $7 for full bbls. Veal— sc for heaw, s@6c for light. Pie Plant— sl.so for 50-lb boxes. New Green Onions — 15@20c per doz. ; sacks, $2. Green Peas— sl.so®2 per bu; fancy Quincy peas, $2.25 per bu. String Beans— Green string beans, $2.50 for % bu; wax beans, $2.75®3 per bu. Carrots— 3o@soc per dozen. New Potatoes— firstname.lastname@example.org per bbl. Live Poultry— Hens, B©9c; hens and roosters, 7®Bc; roosters, s®Gc; turkeys, 9@loc. Onions — Bermuda, $2®2.25 ; Louisana, $1.»0®2 per bu. Cauliflower — Fancy Quincy cauliflower, $2.50 per d< . NATIONAL INVESTMENT COMPANY HAS MONEY TO LOAN, On improved real estate at lowest current rates. No delays. Room 28, German- American Bank. Peter Berkey, President C.G. Johnson. General Manager. 01-ijA.K/K & :m BTZ, (Successors to S. F. Clark.) 104 Fast Fifth Street, St. Pact.. <.i:*Sl*iS AI. COMMISSION, Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of Fruits and Vegetables. SEVEN CORNERS BANK Paid Up Capital, $100,000. E. M. Newport, President W. B. Evans, Cashier Michael Defiel, Vice President. C. A Hawks. Asst. Cashier • MINNEAPOLIS. Chamber of Commerce. More reports of chinch bugs were received this morning from the vicinity of Chaska, but all news was not strong enough to put up wheat values on the local board. Sellers early put up values, but were forced to make concessions to dispose of what little grain was sold. Buying was largely by shippers, local millers doing very little. Receipts were 124 cars and 09 were shipped out. Follow ing are the closing quotations: No. I hard, in store. cash, 83c; June, 83c: July, 83V2C; August, 84V'>c; on track, 841& C; No. 1 Northern, cash. 81 %c; June, 8l*V«c; July 82c; August, 83c;' on track, 82*&©83i.'2C; No. 2 Northern, cash, 79c; June, 79c; July, 80c; August, 81c; on track, 80c. Sales included: 3 cars No. 1 hard, f. o. b.. 84i/2c; 3 cars No. 1 hard, 84 Vac; 1 car No. 1 northern, delivered. 82*£ c; 4 cars No. 1 northern, f. o. b., 83V2C ; 1 car No. 1 north ern, f. o. b., 83i.iic: 2 cars No. 1 northern, 83c; 2 cars No. 1 northern, 82% c; 7 cars No. 1 northern, delivered, 83% c; 1 car No. 2 northern, delivered, 79*^c; 1 car No. 2 northern, 81 %c: 2 cars No. 2 northern, 81c; 6 cars No. 2 northern. 80c ; 1 car No. 2 north ern, 80*& c; 2 cars No. 2 northern, f. o. b., 81Mjci 2 cars rejected, 72c; 2 cars rejected, 72c; 8 cars rejected, f. o. b.. 75*& c; 1 car re jected, 70c: 1 car sample, 84c ; 2 cars oaf 30c; 1 car hay, $10.50; 1 car baled hay, $6. Flour— People in want of flour for prompt shipment bought it, generally limiting pur chases to small lots each. There were enough of these to move a large portion of the production. Stocks of flour in the larger Atlautio cities are considerably smaller than they were a month ago, and a still larger shrinkage reported from the smaller towns, while in the principal Western cities there was some accumulation. There was about the usual inquiry from abroad, with some small orders accepted for bakers and low grades. A fair call for patents was noted for middle state points. Patents, sacks, to local dealers, $4.70; patents to ship, sacks, car lots. $email@example.com; in bar. reis, $4.70®4.90: delivered at New Eng land points, $5.35®5.40; New York points, §firstname.lastname@example.org: delivered at Philadelphia and Baltimore, $5.20®5.30; bakers', here, $3.75 ®3.90; superfine, $2® 3; red dog, sack, $email@example.com; red dog, bbls, $firstname.lastname@example.org; rye flour, pure, cwt., $1.70. Bran and Shorts— market was easy, due to light inquiry for bulk lots at $B®9 for bran and shorts $I@2 above bran. Corn— Late receipts of soft corn for sale o. t. have been too large for the demand, and as much of the arrivals is too wet to go into store receivers have a hard time disposing of it, leaving buyers to dictate prices. Nominal at 40®48c Oats— The late drop brought more on the market lately and prices are weak at 30®33c for samples o. t. Flax— Sales at $1.24. Chicago $1.30. Nominal at 40®50c. Feed— feed selling slowly at $20.50 ©21. state grain inspection. The following table shows the state in spection of wheat at Minneapolis for the past twenty-four hours: • Si North'n « 5 « p : p <= o m ; -*zS 21 Oi c o" Railroads. H -° ° : S3 pmM ' » & 1 . . . . <S &..•*: M. & M.B reck. div. 4 9 1 ... M. &M.F. F. div. 39 2 5 .... C..M. & St. Paul .... 3 3 ... 4 1 Mplis & Pacific 5 1 ... Northern Pacific. 7 25 1 .... 1 C, St. P., M. & 0 2 8 .... 2 1 Total grades 50 46 12 ... 13 2 Total cars 123 Other Grains No. 2 corn, 1 car; No. 3 corn, 2 cars; no grade corn, 5 cars; No. 2 oats, 2 cars: No. 3 oats, 5 cars; No. 3 bar ley, 1 car. Inspected Out— Wheat— No. 1 hard. 16 cars; No. 1 northern, 27 cars; No. 2 north-' crn, 14 cars; rejected, 12 cars; no grade, 5 cars. RECEIPTS and shipments. Receipts— Wheat, 69,540 bu; corn, 4,200 - bu; oats, 4,500 bu; flour. 275 bbls; millstnff, 12 tons: hay, 170 tons; fruit, 101,000 lbs: merchandise. 697,850 lbs; lumber, 12 cars; posts and piling, 2 cars: barrel stock,: 1 car; machinery, 64,000 lbs; coal, 761 tons; wood, 145 cords; brick. 111,000; lime. 2 cars; ties, 1 car; stone, 10 cars; livestock, 1 car; dressed meats. 40,000 lbs; hides, 20, --000 lbs; railroad material, 3 cars; sundries, 28 cars. Total. 374 cars. Shipments— Wheat, 40,400 bu: corn, 4.800 l»u ; barley, GOO bu ; flour, 12,948 bbls ; mill stuff, 415 tons; hay, 25 tons: merchandise. * 1.273,550 lbs; lumber, 82 cars; machinery 72,200 lbs; coal, 128 tons; house goods. 60", --000 lbs; stone, 10 cars; live stock, 2 cars; ; hides, 63,000 1b5; railroad material, 19 cars; sundries, 18 cars. Total, 412 cars. WHEAT MOVEMENT. • ' The following are the receipts and ship ments of wheat to-day:" Points. Rec'ts. Ship'ts Minneapolis... 69,540 40,400 Duiuth 21.719 61,492 Chicago 39,319 12.909 Milwaukee 69,344 570 New York 1.100 166,407 Philadelphia..... 576 2.670 Baltimore 6,423 24.000 Toledo : 500 500 Detroit... 1.425 3,310 St. Louis ....... 24.000 2,000 -. ___^_ ■ - ■ Total 233,946 314,204 l LIVE STOCK. Minnesota Transfer. The market at Minnesota Transfer yester day was active. The arrivals consisted of 6 cars of cattle, 6 cars of hogs and 1 car -of sheep. There was a good demand all around. The supply of cattle is yet far short of the demand. Hogs suffered a slight de cline in sympathy with other markets. ' Sales were: Cattle— ■- .- No. Ay. Wt. Price 18 steers 1,172 $4 25 4steers 1,125 405 J 17 steers .1,123 400 3steers 1,125 400 '■ 8 steers 968 3 85 12steers.... 1,060 400 4 steers 1,168 400 3 steers 1,133 400 3cattle 850 3 50 2 cows 1,250 350 12cows 868 3 00 3cows 866 3 25 5 oxen 1.530 3 75 lbull 1,775 250 5 calves 135 3 00 2 calves 175 3 00 lcalf 260 325 Hogs No. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. "Wt. Price 33 294 §.*" 471,2 27 200 $5 40 29 301 5 47t2! 44 264 540 12 340 545 13 270 530 40 249 540 39.... 226 535 36 219 544 20 237 535 6 Shec"pi s 54 ° I Sheep- No. Ay. Wt. Price 104... 75 $3 25 ST. PAUL UNION STOCKYARDS CO., SOUTH ST. F-A-TJIj. The Tarda and Packing Houses Open fox Business. Ready Cash Market for nogs* St. Paul Union Stock Yards. Receipts— 23 cars h0g5— 1,495; 4 cars cat tle—Bß. Sales: Hogs— . ••-- No. Ay. Wt. Price. No. Ay. Wt. Price 77 226 S5 30 72 239 §5 30 52 283 540 64 234 5 27V2 65 214 520 67 254 5 37*& 67 233 5 27V2 40 268 5 37V 4 -59 .......241 535 62 258 5 32*& 61 269"5 40 20 301 5 37«6 66 266 530 62 .250 5 37V2 61 278 540 73 231 5 32*& 58 197 520 79 211 530 74 266 540 68 220 525 49 254 535 64 246 530 68 242 5 32*4 No. Ay. Wt. Price.'No. Ay. Wt. Price. 6 1,115 S3 30 15 1,071 $3 70 7 1,160 410 5 .'•.'... 860 380 1 1.620 275 2 1,045 325 6 866 260 1 740 275 1 1,010 300 1...... 850 260 1 920 3 10 4 calves 170 4 25 9 975 300 1 calf. 340 350 WALKER & CO., 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. STOCK, GRAIN, PROVISION. COTTON AND OIL BROKERS. Direct wires from our office In St. Paul, No. 1 Gilfillan Block, to New York Stock Ex change and Chicago Board of Trade. ' NERVES! NERVES! ) What terribie visions this little word brings before the eyes of the nervous. ' Headache, Neuralgia, - Indigestion. Sleeplessness \ "Nervous Prostration, All stare them in the face. Yet all these nervous troubles can be cured by using" Celery elerv For The Nervous Tie Debilitated The Aged. THIS GREAT NERVE TONIC Also contains the best remedies for diseased conditions of the Kidneys, JLiivcr and Blood, which always accompany nerve troubles. It is a Nerve Tonic, an Alterative, a Lax* ative auda Diuretic. That is why it CUKES WHEN OTHERS FAIL. $1 a Bottle. Send for full particulars. WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Proprietors. BURLINGTON, VT. CONTRACT WORK. Grading Clark Street Office Board of Public Works, ) City of St. Paul, Minn., June 7, 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 19th day of June, A.D. 1888, for grading Clark street to a partial grade, from Whitall street to Case street, in said city, according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the gross amount bid must accom pany each bid. The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: • W. F. Erwin, 161-171 Clerk Board of Public Works. ST. PAUL FOUNDRY COMPANY, MANUFACTURERS OF 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, Seer j tary and Treasurer. : — j fIR Wnnil 41 * Firm street, Un« VVUUU) sioux city, iowa. amT\ Becular Graduate in Medicine Mk\% « —20 years" hospital and pri , rfflMM^l 9 vate practice— lo in Chicago JSr Sk '-nd New York — Estab- EB^mmWlj ished in Sioux City RHW.^HBsjy iue Years. Has the ******=»****** largest Medical and Sur gical Institute and Eye and. Ear Infirmary in tho West— Rooms for pa- < tients at fair rates; facilities to meet any emergency— A Quiet Home and best care and I skill for Ladies during Pregnancy and Con finement. Dr- WOOD is still treating ( all Private, Nervous, Chronic and Spe cial diseases, Seminal Weakness (vital losses), Impotency (loss of power) and all Femu'e Diseases, Irregularities, etc.— Cures guaranteed or money re funded— fair. Terms cash* No injurious medicines used. Patients at I 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 (for both sexes) and MEDICAL JOURNAL, (^"Men tion this paper.) Confirmation of Assessment for Paving Minnesota Street. Office of the Board pf Public Works, ) City of St. Paul, Minn., June 11,1888. ) Tlie assessment of benefits, costs and expenses arising from paving Minnesota street, from Eighth street to East Summit avenue, with cedar blocks and curbing with granite, together with the necessary sewer connections, in the city of St. 1 aul, Minnesota, having been completed by the Board of Public Works in and for said city, said Board will meet at their office in said city at 2 p.m. on the 28th day of June, A. D. 1888, to hear objections (if any) to said assessment, at which time and place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the contrary, said as sessment will be confirmed by said Board. The following is a list of the supposed owners' names, a description of the prop erty benefited and the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit: iia Roberts & Randall's Addition to St. Paul. Supposed owner and Paving and Sewer con- Total description. Lot. Block, curbing, nections Benefits Alary E Robinson y 14 $27150 §0 00 $27150 ga me 8 14 27150 86 00 357 50 ame ••••••-•; 1 14 27150 8600 357 50 VV m Davidson . ..6 14 27150 000 27150 5ame....... 5 14 87 00 0 00 87 00 CltyofStPaul 8 13 814 50 000 814 50 Est of Louis Roberts.... 1 13 288 00 000 288 00 William F Davidson..... 2 12 1,222 00 000 1,222 00 EMHalloweli (except NSO ft).. 1 12 64100 000 64100 Mt Zion Hebrew Ass'u, Nsoft of 1 12 27150 000 27150 WmFDavidson. 7 11 1,162 00 000 1,162 00 Same.. ■.; 6 n 539050 000 890 50 Board of Education 8 6 814 50 000 814 50 Christoph Richter ...7 6 814 50 000 814 50 StPauIYMCA ; 12 5 814 50 000 814 50 OHJahns, E of 1 5 624 50 000 624 50 CH Jahns and John Schneider, S 10 ft 0f... 1 5 54 25 0 00 54 25 Adam Decker 14 4 814 50 000 814 50 Frank A Seymour l 4 814 50 86 00 900 50 Adam Decker et al 8 3 814 50 43 00 857 50 Cath Ludwig, S% of 7 3 27150 43 00 314 50 Casper Fitzer N X 0f...^ v 7 3 54300 172 00 715 Litchfield's Subdivision of Block 1, Medill's Addition to St. Paul. Supposed owner and Paving and Sewer con- Total description. Lot. Block, curbing, nections. benefits. Sherwood Hough 8 1 ?678 75 50 00 1678 75 Central Park Addition to St. Paul. Supposed owner and . Paving and Sewer con- Total description. Lot. Block, curbing, nections. benefits. WmLindeke 1 4 $676 00 §0 00 5676 00 UriL Lamprey 5 1,357 50 000 1,357 50 All objections to said assessment must be made in writing and filed with the Clerk of said Board at least one day prior to said meeting. offl 1 l, „ i> : - R. L. GORMAN, President. W. F. Euwix, Clerk Board of Public Works. 166-167 Confirmation of Assessment for Slopes on Olive Street. Office of the Board of Public Works, ) City of St. Paul, Minn., June 11, 1888. J The assessment of benefits, damages, costs and expenses arising from con demning and taking an easement on the land adjoining and on the line of Olive street,from Fourth (4th) street to Seventh (7th) street, for making and maintaining slopes one and one-half (IJ^) feet on said land for every toot cut or filled necessary for the grading of Olive street, from Fourth (4th) street to Seventh (7th) street, in the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, having been completed by the Board of Public Works in and for said city, said Board will meet at their office in said city, at 2 p. m. on the 28th day of June, A. D. ISSB, to hear objections (if any) to said assess ment, at which time and place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the contrary, said assessment will be confirmed by said Board. The following is a list of the supposed owners' names, a description of the property benefited or damaged, and the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit: Kittson's Addition to St. Paul. Supposed owner and Balance Balance description. Lot. Block. Benefits. Damages, to owner, to city TandJKenney 8 46 $47 50 $0 00 $0 00 $47 50 A J Hill 1 46 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 St Paul Gas company 5 47 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 Same 4 47 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 Same 5 42 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 SWinker ....4 42 47 50 272 50 225 50 000 JasMcClure 8 43 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 TandJKenney 1 43 47 50 237 50 190 00 000 Geo W Sherwood 8 30 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 F Knauft....: 1 '30 47 50 000 000 47 50 EGood 5 31 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 JBerschen 4 31 47 50 0 00 0 00 47 50 -All objections to said assessment must be made in writing and filed with the Clerk of said Board at least one day prior to said meeting. Official: . R. L. GORMAN, President. W. F. ERWiy.Clerk Board of Public Works. 166-107 Changes of Street Grades. \ a] City Clerk's Office, ) St. Paul, May 23, 1888. ) \ Notice is hereby given that the Com mon Council of the city of St. Paul, at its meeting to be held on Tuesday, the 3d day of July, A. D. 1888, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., at the Council Cham ber, in the City Hall, will consider and may order a change of grade on the fol lowing streets, between the points named, to-wit: MOUND STREET, Between Burns Avenue and Clermont Street, As reported upon by. the Board of Public Works under date of May 10, 1888, which said report was adopted by the Common Council May 15, 1888. WESTMINSTER STREET, From Cayuga Street to Whitall Street As reported upon by the Board of Pub lic Works under date of May 15, 1888, which said report was adopted by the Common Council May 15, 1553. All in accordance with and as indicated by the red lines on the profiles thereof, and as reported upon as being necessary and proper by the Board of Public Works of said city of St. Paul, under dates above mentioned, and which said reports were adopted by said Common Council of the city of St. Paul, at its meeting held on date above men tioned. The profiles indicating the proposed changes are on file and can be seen at this office. By order of the Common Council. THOS. A. PRENDERGAST, may24-4we-thu-sat City Clerk. CONTRACT WORK. Sewer on Banff! Street Office Board of Public Works, " City ofSt.Paul, Minn., June 7, 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 19th day of June, A. D. 1888, for constructing a sewer on Banfil street, between Western avenue and Richmond street, in said city, to gether with the necessary catchbasins and manholes, according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the gross amount bid must ac company each bid. * The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. * a R. L. GORMAN. President. Official: W. F. Euwin, 61-171 Clerk Board of Public Works. CONTRACT WORK. aid. Sewer on Maple Street Office Board of Public Works, ) City of St. Paul,Minn., June 7, 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 m. on the l'Jth day of June. A. D., 1888, for constructing a sewer on Maple street, from Sixth street to Seventh street, in said city, together with the necessary catchbasins and manholes, according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in 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. li. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Erwin, 161-171 Clerk Boaid of Public Works. CONTRACT WORK. Sewer on Lafayette Avenue ana Bruno Street Office Board of Public Works, ) City of St. Paul. Minn.. June 7. 1888. 1 Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min nesota, at their office in said city, until 12 m. on the 19th day of June, A. D. ISBB, for constructing a sewer on Lafay ette avenue, between the St. Paul & Northern Pacific Railroad company's bridge and Patridge street, and on Bruno street, from Lafayette avenue to Trout Brook sewer, together with the necessary catchbasins and manholes, in said city, according to plans and speci fications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in the sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the gross amount bid must ac company each bid. The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Ekwin, 161-171 Clerk Board Public Works. CONTRACT WORK Grading and Boulevarding Mac alester Avenue and Other Streets. Office Board of Public Works, ) City of St. PAUL,Minn., June 4, 1888. f Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Public Works in and for the corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min nesota, at their office in said city, until 12 m. on the loth day of June, A. 1). 1888, for grading and boulevarding of Macal aster avenue, from St. Clair street to Summit avenue; Hamilton street, from Cambridge avenue to Macalster avenue; Rutgers street, from Macalester avenue to Princeton avenue; Witherspoon street, from St. Clair street to Rutgers street; Cambridge avenue, from Fair view avenue to Oxford avenue; Prince ton avenue, from Fairview avenue to St. Clair street; Baldwin street, from St. Clair street to Princeton avenue; and Oxford avenue, from Princeton ave nue to Summit avenue, in said city, said grading to be done under one contract according to plans and specifications on file in the office of said Board. A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of the gross amount bid must accompany each bid. The said Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Erwin, 157-167 Clerk Board of Public Works. CONTRACT WORK. Grading Alley in Block 1, Smith's Addition. Office Board of Public Works. ) City of St. Pall, Minn., June 11,18S8. 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 in. on the 25th day of June, A. D. 1888, for grading the alley in block one (1), Smith's addition to St. Paul, between Western avenue and Richmond street, lin said city, according .to plans and specifications on tile 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, 165-175 Clerk Board of Public Works. Confirmation of Assessment for I $ewer on Congress Street and on Clinton Avenue. Office Board of Public Works, i City of St. Paul, Minn., Juuell,lßSS. 1 The assessment ot benefits, costs and expenses arising from the construction of a sewer on Congress street, from Concord street to State street, and on Clinton avenue, from Concord street to Delos street, iv the city of St. Paul, Min nesota, having been completed by the Board of Public Works in and for said city, said Board will meet at their office in said city at 2 p. m. on the 28th day of June, A. D. 1888, to hear objections (if any) to said assessment, at which time and place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the contrary, said assessment will be confirmed by said Board. The following is a listof the supposed owners' names, a description of the property benefited and the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit: A SEWER ON CONGRESS STREET, FROM CONCORD STREET TO STATE STREET. West St. Paul Proper. Supposed owner and description. Lot. Block. Benefits Phillip Potts 2 65 $70 00 Thos S Bond, W'ly 100 ft of 1 66 175 00 August Jobst, Ely 50ftof 1&2 66 87 50 Paul Martin, W'ly 50 ft of 10 66 87 50 Chas J Wevl et al, 100 it of 10 66 175 60 ChasßLawton,W'ly % of 1&2 67 175 00 Emma M Lawton, I Ely }£ of 1&2 67 87 50 1 Bridget Traers, W'lv Kof 9&10 67 87 50 Chas J Schurmaiin, W Kof E % 0f..9&10 67 87 50 Geo W Laugeviu, E Xoi 10 67 87 50 Lindeke „ Ladd, W Kof 1&2 68 58 33 Paul Martin, E % of 1&2 68 116 67 EM Woodbury, W'ly 40 ft of 9&10 68 70 09 Rothauson r& Christ en son (except W'ly 40ft 9&10 68 192 50 Self's Subdivision of Block 48, West St. Paul Proper. Supposed owner and description. Lot. Benefits Maria Chapman 12 $87 50 Same 11 87 50 D II MeGuire 10 87 50 Same 9 87 50 PMSelf 8 87 50 MDShanley 7 87 50 West St. Paul Proper. Supposed owner and * description. Lot. Block. Benefits j TALienau 6 49 $262 50 Thos F Gallagher, E }£of 4&5 49 87 50 Margaret Clifford Timmons, E X, of W^of 4&5 49 87 50 Gottfried Schmidt, E % of 6&7 50 175 00 Lenora Hare, W X of 6&7 50 87 50 M Lamprey 6 51 262 50 John Willinger 5 51 43 75 Wm Schuly, W 100 ft of S 40 ft of 5 50 175 00 Geo W Harlow, E X Of 4&5 50 87 50 SEWER ON CLINTON AVENUE ROM CONCORD STREET TO DE LOS STREET. West St. Paul Proper. Supposed owner and description. Lot. Block. Benefits Thos Median, WX of 5 70 $87 50 Same, W% of 4 70 87 50 Same, W^ofS^of. 3 70 43 75 Carl Beuz, WH of NX Of 3 70 43 75 Same, W%|0f.....:i&2 70 175 00 WK Dixon 2 71 43 75 Same 1 71 87 50 Jeanette L Darling, Ely 100 ft of 6 66 87 50 Peter Martin (except W'ly 40 ft) 7 66 87 50 HenrvMartin(except SK of Wly 40 ft). . 8 66 87 50 Paul Martin 9 66 87 50 Chas J Weyl et al, E'lylOOftof 10 66 87 50 E R Bryant, W'ly % of 3,4,5 67 262 50 Chas B Lawton, W'ly % of .- 1,2 67 175 00 J C Bryant, W X Of 4&5 49 175 00 LBMaxen... 3 49 87 50 Church of Ascension, W%of 1&2 49 175 00 Gottfried Schmidt. E % of 6&7 50 175 00 Same, E % of S X of 8 50 43 75 Clinton Avenue M E Church, E % of N X of 8 50 43 75 Same, E % 0f . . . .9&10 50 175 00 Joseph Dingle, E X ot 0&7 37 175 00 Same, E X of S X of 8 37 43 75 City of St. Paul, E X of N X of 8 37 43 75 Same, E X of 9&10 37 175 00 Brandt's Rearrangement of Block 38, West St. Paul Proper. Supposed owner and description. Lot. Benefits Mary C Timmons '.' 7 $204 75 Fred Brandt 1 204 75 All objections to said assessment must be made in writing and filed with the Clerk of said Board at least one day prior to said meeting. R. L. GORMAN, President. Official: W. F. Erwin. 166-167 Clerk Board of Public Works. QUACKS EXPOSED! Their cheats and tricks fully explained— the afflicted given timely advice and warning.— Honest means of self-cure pointed out in the I'KIVATK MEDICAL COUNSEL.OK, A Great Medical Work for Young .<_. \(/ and Middle- Aged Men. C§h(|S&«| E x h a ustiou, *-**_!i___g Errors of Youth, Wasting Vital ity, Lost Vigor and Manhood Impurities of the Blood in both sexes aud the untold miseries consequent thereon. Contains 84 pages, elegantly illustrated. Warranted the best popular medical treatise in the English language. Price only 10 ctt. (stamps or silver), mailed concealed in plidn wrapper. Send now. Address the author, I r. N. K. WOOD. Sioux City, lowa. gi»~Mention this paper.,/--*! RM-. „ -, answers received from an ad in iflOlG Sunday's Globe than from all other Sunday papers. ; ! - ___a .A^ CHICAGO, ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & OMAHA RY. HljMtmr THE BEST _E.QXJIjP_P_E_D I_,l_S___> To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City. LEAVE. SASTEHI. THAII7S. I ARRIVE. < -tinn£-p'l& St. Paul. » Daily. t Ex. Sunday. \ St. Paul. | Mi_neap'*_. t655 AM 745 AM Ean Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay- j 710 I'M it X OOPM *220 PM 300 PM ......Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Elroy-. ; 150PM*2 30 PM : ?4 30 PM 535 PM Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls 10 25 AM HO 55 AM 910 AM 945 AM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth— 6 OoPMit 645 PM *900 PM 940 PM ...New Richmond, Superior and Duluth- 655 AM * 7 35AM t9lO AM 945 AM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Waters-meet 605PMt0 45 PM * 9 OOPM 9 40PM ..;... Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Kscanaba 655AM*7 35 AM *220 PM 300 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Janesville— Fast Day Express.. 150 I'M *230 PM * C 50PM 7 30PM ..........Chicago Fast Vestiliuletl Express 7 SOAMj* S 03AM »650 PM 730 PM ■...Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Line.- 730 AM* 803 AM LEAVE. I WBSTBRI. •r_E-._ft.l_VS. I— . ARRISES. St. Paul, i Mi---_p'ls. I * Daily. 1 V.r.. Sunday. 1 -lnce.p'is. i St. Pan! t750 AM 8 25AM ....Sio.v- City, Sioux Falls, Mitchell and Yankton....! C 30PM it »03 PM C OOPM 640 PM ...-Fast Line, Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City — I 855 AM;* 930 AM +760 AM 825 AM ....... Mankato, Lake Crystal and Elmore- i C 3.0 PM jt 703 PM »600 PM 6 40PM1 Mankato, Tracy and Pierre- I 855 AMI* 930 AM Chicago Fast Day Express arrires Chicago at 7 next morning. Chicago Vestibuled Express arrives Chicago at t.SO next morning. Through Sleeper to Milwaukee on Vestibuled Express arrives there at 7.40 next morning. Sleeping Cara and Dining Cars, the finest in the world, on these Chicago Trains. Through Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to Council BlulTs, Omaha and Kansas City. Also Pullman Sleepers on Night Trains between St. Paul and Duluth, Ashland and Tracy. - - - TICKET * St. I'ui, 59 East Third reel apd Colon Depot, foot SiMr. Hlreet. OFFICES: 5 Minneapolis | 3 fiieollet Home I!loek and Clou Depot, Bridge Square. T.TT.TEISD.U.K, C. 11. PETBCJI, * . AT. B. rTIIEELEit, tj-_ i P-a-diger Agent, City Ticket Agent, St. Paul, City Ticket Agt., Minneapolis. "THE BURLINGTON" Union Depots, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chi* cago and St. Louis. Ticket Offices— St. Paul, corner Third and Robert sts. ; Chicago." corner Canal and Ad ams sts.; St. Louis, 112 North Fourth st. Leave. Arrive. Chicago, St. Louis and Peoria, daily,*- .......7:30 p. m. 7:55 a. n\ Chicago and St. Louis, Ex. Sunday... 7:30 a. m. 6:*7 op. m. Suburban trains leave union depot. St. Paul, fcr Dayton's bluff, Oakland. Hi wood- Newport and St. Paul Park, at +6 :'_s -7 :5.">, and *10 :30 a. m.; *2, *5 and t4:_ >p. m. Returning, arrive, t7 :25. *8 :55 a. m. , n2:."JO, *4:30, *6 : 15 and +7 :50 p. m. ♦Daily. tExcept Sunday. =r_r — tt3 MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY ALBERT LEA ROUTE. Lv.SUPauI . I* . V Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex. »B:4s am' *7~vT7,ra St.Louis * Kan City Ex ♦B:4sam| »7:'"". , a. Watertown * Pac. Div. r * ,, Ex -— '••• ••... *7:soam *(i ::;-.;» a Mankato Express"..... •3:50 Dm *11 :3"i i a St. Louis 'Through' Ex t6 pm tt':ou_ui Dcs Moines a Kansas _ City Express. d6:25p m d7:5Da-n Chicago --Fast" Ex.... d6:2.*>pm d7:53a i °> Daily. * ex. Sundays. ■*•. ex. Saturday ex. Monday, s, Sunday only. Ticket office, St. Paul, corner Third ail SiDley streets, aud depot; Broadway, foot >*' Fourth street. =••-3 M. fi * m*,fmTltmUtr± B Hfl MINNEAPOLIS M anitobA ■ I ■ Tlirougli Trains toPrincipalPoliit ill Central and. Northern -Minne sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba and. BritiHb. Columbia. Leave Arriva St. Paul. St. PauL Morris and Wahpeton a 8:10 am fa 6:55 i*n Aberdeen and Ellen- " dale Express. : 8 :10 a m 6:55 pm SL Cloud, Fargo and pm Grand Forks :20 a m n6 :45 p m Osseo and St. Cloud. a 2:30 P m all 55 a m Excelsior and llutch- '""■'u.w.iu An^Stcioudaird «*-« Pm *'«.« VVillmar... a 3:45 pm all:10am Princeton and Mllaca a 3:45 p m all :10 a m Watertown, Wahpe- A ion,Casseltou,Hope ** j 1 andLarimore b7;3opm e7:23aW Crookston, Winnipeg - ..F» and Victoria ■ . ! a Through Express.. B:3opm •***■! Fergus Falls, Fargo, °* owpin 6 " 031B « Grand Forks.Neche 8 :30 p m 6-55 aA' Minot, Buford, Great P «>.o*> a Ml Falls and Helena. . dß:3opm e6 :55 a_M tn I li*„_?. , s^V xcept M 'ollows: a e_j Sundays: Saturdays as far as Wahpeton! only; c Mondays from Wahpeton only ;d ex* cent Saturday except Monday "***-* » uc 1 Ihrough sleepers to Great Falls, MonfcJ Thursday's 8 only' ° £ G ™**°** Monday an* TICKET OFFICES-St Paul-Comer Third and Jackson; Union depot - -^-n -__________: "*-*"--*' M /*^»- TICKET OFFICESi .'h ICBieSZZ**^- 162 East Third stree(i\^l % TICKET OFFICES! ~h 162 East Third street; & Union Depot 8t PaaW / Tir^r irr/ A means Daily. B exeepK **%r'*2PAoi' f Sunday. C except Mondavi D except Saturday. [g !____•/ L. St. Paul. Ar. St. Pan A Mil., Chic. & Local. !B 7:30 a. m. 11:20 p.m. 2 LaCros,,Dub.& Lo. B 7 -30 a. m. 11 :20 p. __.£?; Aberdeen & Fargo 7:30 am. 6:50 p.m. ft Pra.duCM. &C.Ex 9 :40 a. m. 5 :55 p. m. Bi Calmer & Day. Ex. B 9:10 a. m. 7:53 a.m. (J Mil.,Chi.&Atl.Ex. A3:00o. m. 1:50 p.m.. m . _£ Owatonna & Way. I A 4:35 p. m. 9 :50 a. m. A? Wabasha & Way.. B 4:30 p. m. 9:50 a. m._B Fast Mail A6:lop. m. p.m. Ar Aberd'n&Mit. Ex. : A 6:15 d. m. 8 :40 a. m. A? Mil.,&Chi.FastLi. A 7:30 p.m. 7:30 a.m. X Aus.,Dub.c.ChiEx D7:4op. m. 7:53 a. m.« NORTHERN PACIFIC RA/LROm The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Helena, Huttjii and the Pacific Northwest. •** •-*• jgl Leave Arrive l Dining Cars on Pacific St. Paul St. Paul ] Express Trains. Daily. Daily, <"/ 4k Portland Express (lira- •> ited) forFargo,Graud ; ' Forks, Grafton, Pem bina, Bismarck, Miles City, Helena. Butte, Tacoma, Portland.etc 4:00 p. m. 5:05 p. w|. Passenger Express for Fergus Falls, Wahpe ton, Milnor, Fargo, Miles City, Helena, Butte, Spokane Falls, etc S:oop.m. 7:10 a.m. Dakota Express for Sauk Center, Morris, Fargo and internicdi ate points *S:Ooa.m. 6:37 p.Pt^ C2_-***JM I'OKTA.VT— Limited Pacific Express stops at principal peints only. PAS* SENGER EXPRESS makes all stop's. DA* KOTA EXPRESS makes all stops. SECOND., CLASS SLEEPERS only on trains leaving St. Paul at 8:00 p. m. daily. *l)ailv except Sunday. Through Pullman Sleepers daily between St. Paul and Grand Forks, Fergus Falls and Wahpeton. c. E. STONE. City Ticket Agent, 173 East Third Street, St. Paul i B. N. AUSTIN. City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicol let House. Minneapolis. ; Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City RAILWAY. (Minnesota & Northwestern,) Leave ; Leave ! Arrive j Arrive Mplis. St Paul St Paul Mp'lis. _L : r. St. p. si. r. >r. p. ar. Chicago Mail 2:10 2:50 3:30 4:03 Chicago Ex- 7:00 7:35 a.m. a.m. St. Louis &) A.M. am. 7:45 8:20 KansasCityl 7:y5 8:10 10:10 10:45 Express.. I p -. *• v - *• *• M - *■•*■ * *"J 6:00 0:4 0:10 10:15 Lyie, Austin. Djdiae Center, Chatfield, Plainview, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis, Lolumbus, and all points East, South, and West.; Dining cars. Mann Boudoir cars and Com pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains. Through Sleepers on Dcs Moines night drains. City ticket offices 193 East Third street and L'nion depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Paul. City ticket office, No. 3 Nicollet House Union Depot Bridge square, Minneapolis, (isconsinl Wm IDWU'Vi^ ANTRAL j f ¥j» z Li WffiS •4^p- CtmKhU MINNEAPOLIS. j leave. |ahihvk. j Chicago, Milwaukee,! Chippewa i?alls.Eau al :15 PMialO:3sA3t Claire, Neenah. Osh-! I 1 kosh, Fond dv Lac! 1 I and Waukesha j |.a 7:10 tm: a4:lop Milwaukee and local.! 6:25 A ill 10:55px ST. PAUL. I leave. I AniUVE. Chicago, Milwaukee, | ~ Chippewa Falls. Eau fa2:OOp.M'alO:OoA»t Claire, Neenah, Osh-IJ kosh. Fond dii Lac! ) and Waukesha ;[. a~ :45 pm ; a 3:40 ru" Milwaukee and 10ca1.. 1 7:00 am! !l:4orx _____ _ i Daily. Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and the Cen tral's famous Dining Cars attached to all hrough trains- CITY OFFICES. St. Paul— l 73 East Third street; C. S. Robb, City Ticket Agent Union Depot— Brown & Knebel, Agents. Minneapolis — 19 Nicollet House Blocks F.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent. Union Depot— H. Martin, Ageut m m m ffa\ W A C ■-" '- *••' ' from th« J »i * f "-"•» Wlf> Bfetlct^ot voiitliful I Kff *"""" 111 11 errors, early do cay, lost manhood, etc I will send a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full particulars for home cure, free of charge Addrew, PROF. F. C. FOWLER. Moodus, Conn.