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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 19, 1888, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-06-19/ed-1/seq-6/

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•* V t— — __— __M
Good Local Baying Checks Liquidation
and Keeps the Grain Market
Fairly Steady.
Everything From Wheat to Short Ribs
Moved Up a Peg in
financial Operations in Wall Street—
The General Quo
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, June 18.— Wheat opened %c to
%c lower and sold within a cent range, aver
aging higher than the opening prices, and
closed %@%c lower than Saturday's closing.
The visible supply decreased 552,000 bu.
The bulls talked chinch bugs and grasshop
pers and too much rain, and the bears point
ed to the new wheat received at St. Louis.
Large receipts of corn and good weather
opened prices for corn %c to %c lower for
futures. Prices for July ranged between
49% c and 50tic, and between 50c and 51c
for August. Last sales show a loss
from Saturday of "4 c to %c.
Buying by good parties caused the strength.
Oats were fairly firm after the opening and
Closed without material change. Receipts of
grain were 49 cars wheat, 654 cars corn and
239 cars oats. There was a fair lusiuess in
pork and prices closed 12% c higher. Short
ribs were quiet and steady. Lard easy and
2 Vac lower.
At the afternoon session there was good
activity in the pit, with wheat firm and
higher. Corn was steady and eats easy.
Provisions were slightly firmer.
Chicago. June Fifteen minutes before
the close of the regular session, July wheat
was 61% c. the closing price on Saturday.
The fact that there had been two sharp de
clines for good reasons early in the day, and
each time a rally to a point better than the
Saturday closing, indicated no very soft
market, whatever may be in store for the
future. One operator who sold the bulk of
his wheat at much higher prices, showed his
hand by changing it, it is estimated, 1,000,
--000 from July to August to-day. The otter
ing of July. "together with the coming out
of long country wheat, caused the declines.
Aside from this there was quite as good local
buying as selling, and liquidation was at
least checked. Prices ranged as follows:
July opened at Sic. sold at 60%®
Sl*,"sc early, and later between Sl%
@315/tc, a"nd steady at the latter
figure near the close. In corn, as in wheat
the tellers ot last week were the buyers
to-day. While the market opened surpris
weak, the large lines of property which
were expected to come out on stop orders
were not sacrificed. After a momentary
breaK to49%cat the start July improved to
50',jc. and kept fairly steady around 50c,
where it closed. Oats were fairly firm alter
the opening, and "the closing price for July
was as on Saturday, 32% c. The range was
31%@3'_*»sc. There was a fair business in
pork and prices advanced [email protected]%c, the
closing prices being at almost outside prices
and 1-i.c above the last sales Saturday. July
ranged at [email protected]>2%. " Lard went con
trary to pork aud short ribs and closed 21,2 c
The leading futures ranged as follows:
"Wheat— No. 2, July opened at Sic, closing
at Slrtc: August, 81 %c, closing atß2%c;
September. 81 %c. elosingat S'-Wic; Decem
ber, S„%c, closing at 34 % c. Corn— No. 2,
June opened at 49% c, closing at 49% C* July,
49% c elosingat 50c; August, 5014 c, closing
atso%c; September, 50VsC, closing at SlVfec.
Oats— No. 2, June opened at 31% c, closing at
31% c; July, 31% c, elosingat 32c; August,
26% c, closing at 27c: September, 25% c,
closing at 20"Ac. Pork, Mess. Per Bbl— July
opened at $13.60, closing at SI 3.82% ; Aug
gust. 813.75, closing at $13.92%; September.
$13.85, closing at 814.02%. Lard, Per ltO
Lbs July opened at 83.47%, closing at
88 47%; August, £8.5-%. closing at 88.55;
September. $8.57%, closing at $8.60; Octo
ber, 88 57%, closing nt 88.60. Short Bibs,
Per 100 Lbs— June opened at $7.20, closing
at 87.52%: July, $7.50, closing at $7.52%;
August, 87.571/2, closing at $7.62%;
September. 87.05, closing at 87.70.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour-
Quiet and lifeless. Wheat— No. 2 spring,
80% _ SI ; No. 2 red, B2_ --'-i. Corn— No. 2,
49Uc. Oats— No. 2, 31% c. Kye— No. 2. 50c.
Barley — No. 2, 04®65c. Flax Seed— No. 1,
$1.30. Prime Timothy 82. 10g. 2. 20.
Mess Pork— bbl, $13.75. Lard— Per 100
lbs, $..42%. short Ribs— Sides (loose),
$7.50; dry salted shoulders (boxed). SO®
6.25; short clear sides (boxed), [email protected]
Wniskv. Distillers' Finished Goods— Per gai,
81.20.* Receipts— Flour, 12,000 bbls: wheat,
26,000 bu : corn, 253,000 bu; oats, 182,000
bu: rye, 1,000 bu: barley, 3.000. shipments
—Flour, 22.000 bbls; wheat, 10,000 bu;
corn, 220.000 bu; oats. 187,000 bu; rye,
2,000; barley, 6.00- bu. On the produce
exchange to-day the butter market was quiet;
creamery, 15%@19e; dairy, 13i,;!_.17. Eggs,
Investment Bankers.
152. 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money
on Improved Heal Estate Security,
C-t 6, G)_, 7, **?>_ ami 8 per cent.
_JDn Shortest Notice for any amount* _
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, June Flour dull. Wheat
steady; cash, July, 78c: August, 79% c
Corn dull and lower: No. 3,47 con track.
Oats hard to sell; No. 2 white. 35c. Rye
quiet; No. 1, 00c on track. Barley quiet;
No. 2, cash, 60c. Provisions steady. Pork
Cash or June, '•.(■.">. Lard— 83.40;
July, «8.50. Butter steady; dairy. Lift 14c.
Eggs quiet: fresh. 13®13%c. Cheese quiet;
Cheddars. 11%@11%c Receipts — Flour,
12,000 bbls; wheat. 16,000 bu; barley,2,< 00
bu. Shipments— Flour, 20,000 'wheat,
50,000 bu.
rttrivnarjfl provisions bought and sold for
Cash or future delivery. Commission one-
Bigtith. Orders for the purchase and sale of
Stocks on any stock exchange in tiie country
promptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from St. Paul to Chicago and
|_J5 lor*.
Duluth Grain.
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, Minn., June 18.— The markets
Were dull but firm, with but little offering.
Cash wheat sold at Sic for No. 1 hard; July
opened at 81% c weakened to split, advanced
to 81% c, fell off to 81% c, advanced 10 81% c,
again broke suddenly to 81 %c, with next sale
at 81% c, where it closed. August opened at
81"»fec, kept a premium of %c over July, with
last sale at 82% clt closed nominally at
82c. December sold at S4c and 83"& c, where
it closed.
■^j&jki* DULUTH, MINN.
fei : w" _*. S. Government Depository.
OA- j I i - i 'A3j $eco,coo
X- J_i*j*P_NnA_t. Pf* , B» P. A. Ware, Casblet
$. St. Louis Produce.
' St. Louis, June 18.— Flour steadier, but
uuchanged. Wheat opened %c off and de
clined %c, but recovered on advices from
Ghicago and was irregular, fluctuating at a
range of %c, closing at the top figures, about
%c below Saturday; No. 2 red, cash, 84%e;
June, 84©S4Uc, elosingat 84 "Ac: July, 80%
*_.81% c, closing at 81"4 c; August, 60*h&
81% C, closing at 81% c; September, 82U©
82% c, closing at 82% c; December, 85%@
86% c, closing at 86% c. Corn considerably
lower; cash, 44% c: July, 45% c, closing at
451,4 c; August, 45®46%c, closing at 46c;
year. 36%Q37Sfec, closing at 37% c. Oats ir
regular; cash, 32c; June, 32c; July, 27%@
27% c. Rye and barley nominal. Bran, 00c.
Afternoon Board— Wheat firmer; June, 8414 c
bid; July, BUt(_.Bl%c bid; August, 81% c:
September, 82% c; December, 86% c bid.
Corn steady; July, 45 lie; August, 45% c;
September, 47% c Oats quiet; June, 32c
bid- July, 27% c; August, 24 % c bid.
$k. WALKER & CO.,
ileujp^ra New York Stock Exchange and Chl
-4553* -.•**" cago Board of Trade. . "*. *
CmcMtls'ew York, 44 Broadway; St. Paul,
£ 1 Gilfillan Block; Chicago, 6 Pacific Ay.
M-lrect wires from our office in St. Paul, No.
J. Gilfillan Block, to New York Stock Ex
change end Chicago Board of Trade.
New York Produce.
New York. June 18.— Flour— Receipts, 22,
--173 packages; exports, 957 bbls,' 11,812
Backs; very weak; sales, 20,800 bbls; com
mon to choice white wheat western extra,
[email protected]; fancy do, [email protected]; patent
Minnesota extra, good to prime, [email protected]
Wheat— Receipts, 48.050 bu; exports. 55,
--923 bu; sales, 6,688,000 bu futures, 1 12,000
spot; cash grades ruled dull and declined %
(21*40, closing heavy; options broke %(_.%c
at the opening ana during the afternoon
there were a feeble reactions, closing steady;
speculation fairly active; No. 1 hard, 88%®
88% c; ungraded red, 88<a90c; No. 2 red,
89 "A® 90c delivered; No. 1 red, nominal 94c;
No. 1 white, nominal 96c; No. 2 red, June
87%3,58c, closing at 87% c: July 88*4®
---.n. filming ar.gvi-aa: ___zi__. £_____■____
closing at 89% c: September 90iA®90%c,
Closing at 89% c: December y2»4®93''*c. clos
ing at 92% c: May 97"-,®»ByiC,closing at 98% C
Receipts, 93,200 bu; exports, 33,408
bu: sales, 1,416 bu futures, 160,000 spot;
options broke [email protected]*£c early on lower cables,
later declined a little more, closing- heavy at
the bottom ; speculation moderate ; spot, %©
ltic lower and fairly active; ungraded
mixed, 54"4®56c; No, 2. 55% c elevator,
56®50"4c delivered; No. 2 June, 55%@56c,
elosingat 55% c: July, 56Vi®56%c, closing
at 56"Ac; August. 57*A'®57%c, closing at
57% c; September.sß@sß%o, closing at 58% ;
October, 58%®58%c, closing at 58% c; No
vember, 57"4®57%c, closing at 57*tsc; De
cember, 53c, closing at 53c. Stocks of grain
in store June 16, wheat, 2.793,497 bu: com,
556,155 bu: oats, 053.288 bu; rye, 9,227 bu;
barley, 6,793 bu; malt, 278,982 bu. Oats-
Receipts, 94,400 bu; exports, 4bu; sales,
245,000 bu futures, 88,000 bu spot; %®lc
lower and heavy ; mixed Western, 35®39c;
white do, 42®40c. Hay quiet, unchanged.
Hops, quiet, steady. Coffee— Spot ; fair Rio,
nominal, 15"4 c: options [email protected] points lower,
closing barely steady; sales. 5.000 bags;
June. 12.45® 12.50 c: July, 10.05®10.80c;
August. 10®10.10; September, [email protected];
October, 9.6.">®9,70c ;November,[email protected]"'C ;
December, 9.00®9.70c; January, 9.70®
9.80 c; February-, 0.80; March, 9.85®9.90c;
April, [email protected]; May, 9.95®10c
Sugar quiet and firm; Jamaica 4 1110 c;
fair refining quoted at 4%c; refined firm.
Molasses firm; 50 test, 19 l Rice steady.
Petroleum steady; United closed steady at
7-c. Cotton seed oil quoted at 42c crude,47c
refined. Tallow steady at 4Vfe©4 3-16 c.
Rosin dull at 81. 1.20. Turpentine
steady. Eggs heavy and lower; receipts,
5,853 packages; Western, 15%©10 c. Pork
steady and in moderate demand; mess
quoted at [email protected] new and [email protected]
old. Cut meats quiet: steadily held. Lard ;
dull and lower; Western steam spot quoted
atßS.7t'®B.7s; June, 83.03; July, $8.67; '
August, $8.72; September, 83.75; October,
83.73; city steam, SS.IS. Butter dull, unset
tled ana weak; Western, 13®20c. Cheese
quiet but steady: Ohio flat, 7®B*>j»c. Copper
steady: lake, $16.50. Lead firm; domestic,
83.75. Tin dull; straits, $18.05. Other arti
cles unchanged.
Live Stock Commission Merchants, Room 3,
Exchange Bldg., SIOUX CITY, lowa. Refer
ence—Ed. Haa_i_son, 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.
Toledo Grain.
Toledo, June I S.— Wheat active and lower .
cash and June, 87% c: July, StjV,c: August,
S'Oc; September, 86*_c; December, 89c.
Corn— and steady; cash. 53c. Oats-
Quiet; August, 27'4c. Clover Seed— Steady;
cash, 84.25; October, 84.50. Receipts-
Wheat, 2.000 bu : corn, 2,000 bu; clover
seed. 174 bags. Shipments— Corn, I.OOJ bu;
oats, 1,000 bu.
The Visible Supply.
New York, July 18.— visible supply
of grain on Saturday, June 16, as compiled
by the New York produce exchange, was as
follows: Wheat, 25.246.098 bu; decrease.
506,117 bu. Corn, 12,448,513 bu; increase,
1,343.448 bu. Oats, 5,767,000 bu; increase,
437,687 bu. Rye. 240,128 bu; increase,
27,143 bu. Barley, 240,023 bu; decrease,
22,178 bu.
Chicago, June 18.— visible supply of
grain in the United"States and Canada, as
compiled by the secretary of the Chicago
board of trade, is as follows: Wheat, 25,.
220,925 bu; decrease, 532,084; corn, 12,
--458.233; increase, 1,352.815; oats, 5,703,
--501 bu; increase, 232,636 bu; rye, 210.124
bu: increase. 27,063; barley, 180,385 bu;
decrease, 81,955.
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Barley, Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce. St. Paul.
Review of the British Grain Trade.
London, June 18— The Mark Lane Ex
press in its review of the British grain, trade
says :
Tne supplies of English wheat are grow
ing less. Values are unchanged. The sales
of English wheat for the week were 39,006
quarters at 31 6 7d per quarter, against 39,
--737 quarters at 35s Id for the corresponding
week last year. The wheat crop prospects
are less promising, but the potato crop will
be unusually good, and this, together with
the large crop left over, will influence the
trade in breadstuff s. Flour is 3d cheaper.
The trade in foreign wheat is slow. Liver
pool values dropped 3d per cental, and in
business on the American plan prices were
6d lower both in London and Liverpool.
Corn, barley and oats are in moderate
sup) ly and steady. Linseed is a fraction
cheaper. There were 23 arrivals of wheat
cargoes during the week. Eight were sold,
six were withdrawn, six remain for orders
and nine are on sale. At to-day's market,
wheat was dull and against sellers. Austral
ian and Russian wheats were Od lower.
Corn was 3d cheaper. Barley was dull.
Oats were steady. Calcutta linseed was 3d
chea; e»*.
(state bank,)
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, 855,000.
Alex. Kausey, \Vi_li_ii Bickel,
President. Cashier.
New York.
New York, June 18.— Clearings to-day
were 877,915,111; balances 80,193,439.
Money on call easy at l®l%e per cent. Last
loan, " IMeC, closed at [email protected]%c Prime mer
cantile paper, [email protected] percent. Sterling ex
change dull and unsettled, with actual busi
ness at 84.80% for sixty day bills, and
SI.SSVi for demand. The stock market was
dull, but generally strong to-day, subject to
spurts of activity in spots with some ham
mering by the traders. There was no news
of a character to have much effect upon
values, but there was a general sentiment in
favor of better figures, and a disposition to
buy to a limited extent, while on the other
band the new tariff promulgated by the lowa
commissioners, was found upon further ex
amination not to be as favorable as was at
first supposed, and there were further engage
ments of gold for export. Missouri Pacific
became the feature of the trading late in the
day, while New England, at the opening, was
conspicuous for its activity and strength.
The grangers seemed to be well" supported,
though there was considerable manipulation
of St. Paul by parties trying to accumulate
stock, and Rock Island exhibited some weak
ness late in the day. The opening was quiet
and generally firm at but slight differences
from Saturday's closing prices, and a strong
tone was developed at once, fractional ad
vances being made over the entire list in the
first half hour. The traders then indulged
in a little hammering, though the effect pro
duced was not specially encouraging and the
list soon became dull and featureless
throughout and as the pressure was removed
prices again crawled upward. After noon
there was a marked improvement in the tone
of the dealings and Missouri Pacific came
into prominence, and before 2 p. m. had ad
vanced nearly 2 per cent. The best prices
were attained about 2 o'clock, after which
time there was very little feature to the trad
ing, and the market finally closed quiet and
firm at. or near, the best figures reached.
Among the unlisted securities American con
ton oil was again active, and, while strong at
first, reacted later and closed with very little
change. The final changes are generally in
the direction of higher prices, but they are
confined to small fractions except in the case
of Missouri Pacific, which advanced 1 per
cent. The railroad bond market was quiet to
dull except in the Texas Pacific 2ds and the
Nickel Plate lsts. which furnished 8125.000
and 8118,000 respectively out of a total day's
business of _1. 254.000. The tone of the
trading was firm, but the changes in quota
tions were confined to small fractions only
except in the few cases mentioned below.
Central lowa first certificates rose 1% to
70%; Morris & Essex lsts 2 to 142; and
Ohio Southern incomes 2 to 37. Government
bonds were dull but firm throughout. State
bonds were dull and unchanged. Petroleum
opened weak at To*>BC : highest, 76% c: low
est, 72Vsc; closed at 73e. Sales 2,617,000
bbls. Dry goods— general inquiry was
presented, but a fair request for reasonable
specialties, also a demand for miscellaneous
classes of cotton goods. The total sales of
stocks to-day were 166,769 shares, includ
I)., L. & VV 6.5.V- 'Reading. ...37,700
Erie 10,320 St. Paul 20.330
Lake Shore 5.025 Texas Pacific. 4.440
Mis. Pacific 5,930 Union Pacific. 9.050
Northwestern... 6,5701 West'n Union. 5,370
N. Pacific pfd,.. 3,220|
Investment Bankers,
152. 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
Buy end Sell Stocks Bonds and RealEstatt
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
New York, June 18.— Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid:
U. S. 4s reg 1207/s Illinois Central. ll6
do 4s c0up. ...127% lnd., B. & W.... 10%
do4%sreg ...107% Kansas & Texas 11%
do 41,2s c0up.. 107% Lake Erie _: W. 14%
Pacific Os of '95.120 j dopfd 43%
La. stamped 4s. 90% Lake Shore 90%
Missouri Os 102% Louisville & N.. 53%
Ten. new set 6s. 105 Louis. &N. A.. 36
do do ss. 95 Mem. & Chas... 50
do do 3s. 70% Michigan Oen.. 79%
Can. So. 2d5.... 92% Mil., L. S. & W. 43
Cen. Pacific lsts 116 d0. p1d. ....... 84.
D. &R. G. lsts.ll9 Mpls. &St. L... Mfc
' do 4s 77 dopfd 10
D.&R.G.W.lsts. 71 Missouri Pacific. 72%
Erie2ds 93% Mobile & Ohio.. 7
M. K. &T.G. 6s 67% Nash, & Chatt. . 75
doss 54% N. J. Central... 82
Mut. Union 65.. 92 N. &W. pfd.. .. 47%
N. J. C. int. cert.lo6 Northern Pacific 22%
N. Pac. 15t5.... .118V3 dopfd 50%
do 2ds. 106 i* North western.. 100%
I_L W-_nx_u__...l4lbl do Dfd 140 1_ 1
do deb. 55.... 109 N. Y. Central... 105
Or. & Trans. Cs. 90*,!> N. V.. C. & St. L. .14%
St.L.& I.M.G.Ss. 81% do pfd.. ...... 63
St.L.& S.F.G.M. Ohio & Miss.... 19%
St. Paul c0n. ...125% do pfd...:.... 80
St.P.,C.&P.lsts.ll9 Ontario &W.... 15
T. Pac. L. G.... 43 Oregon 1mp.... 55
Union Pac. lsts.lls>A Oregon Nay 92
West Shore ... 104 **. Oregon Transc'l 23%
Adams Express. 133 Pacific Mail 34
Alton &T.H. .. 39 Peoria, D. & E.. 19*4
dopfd 75 Pittsburg 158
American Ex... Pullman P. Car.ls2*'*
8., C. R. &N... 20 Reading ....59%
Can. Pacific 56*4 Rock Island.... 106
Can. Southern. 49**4 St. Louis &S. F. 28%
Cen. Pacific 29 dopfd 64%
Chi. <_ A1t0n.... 133 do Ist pfd.. ..114
C, B. & (J. 112% St. Paul 63%
C, St. L. &P.... 10 dopfd 102%
do pfd 32*. St. P., M. & M...100
C, S. & C. 56% St. P. & Omaha. 35
Cleve. & C 01.... 44 I do pfd... r.... 101%
Del. & Hudsou.,loß% Term. C. & 1.... 27*4
Del.. L. & W....128% Texas Pacific... 21
Denver & R.G.. 15% T. &O. C. pfd.. 50
East Tennessee. 9% Union Pacific. 54%
do Ist pfd.... 63 U.S. Express.. 71
do 2d pfd 23 W., St. L. &P... 12%
Erie 24% dopfd 22%
dopfd 54% Wells-Fargo Ex.136
Fort Wayne.... 152 Western Union. 767*
Fort W. D.... 22% Am. Cotton Oil.- 357*
Hocking Valley. 20 Colorado Coal.. 33
Houston & Tex.. 13*4
90 East Four Street,
Amador $2 25 Hale & Norc ..$8 00
Bodie 225 Homestake....lO 50
Bulwer 75 Iron Silver 335
Barcelona 11 Proustite 130
Caledonia,B.U 225 Plymouth 750
Cala. & Va....10 75 Standard 135
Eureka 6 12% Sutro Tunnel.. 18
El tristo 125 Sutro trusts... 65
Alta $1 60 Mt. Diable....s3 50
Bulwer 85 Ophir 8 121,.
B. i. Belcher.. 435 Potosi 395
Bodie C0n.... 235 Savage 470
-hollar 435 Sierra Nevada 425
Con.Cal.&Va.ll 12% Union C0n.... 4 15
Crown Point.. 5 12% j Utah 75
Eureka Con.. 6 62% Yellow Jacket 5 00
Gould &C... 385 Nev. Queen.. 400 -
Hale & Nor... 800 N. Belle Isle.. 345
Mexican 445 Grand Prize.. 185
Mono 1 60
Paid Up Capital. $100,000.
E. M. Newport, President
W. B. Evans, Cashier
Michael BeCel, Vice President
C. A. Hawks. Asst CashiM
St. Paul.
The market was dull and weak all around
and lower in spots yesterday. Wheat dropped
off lc each for No. 1 hasd and No. 1 north
ern, and 2c for No. 2 northern, with small
demand and few sales. ' Corn was very weak
and was offered at lower prices. Oats were
dull and weak, though not quoted lower.
Hay is a drug on the market and it is almost
impossible to take consignments. There is a
large number of cars on track for which
there is no demand. All shippers are ad
vised to withhold shipments for the present.
Ground feed and corn meal are dull and
lower. Bran steady. Potatoes very dull.
The call:
Wheat— 1 hard, 82c hid ; No. 1 North
ern, 81c bid; No, 3, 79c bid.
Corn— No. 2. 50c asked ; June, 50c asked;
No. 3, 48c asked.
Oats— No. 2 mixed. 3C%c bid. 31% c asked;
June, 31% c asked: No. 1 white, 33c bid; No.
2, 32c bid, _3c asked; No. 3, 29c bid, 31c
Ground Feed— slß.so asked.
Corn Meal— Unbolted. $18.50 asked.
Bran— Bulk, $9 asked.
Hay— 1. [email protected] asked; No. 1 upland
prairie, $- asked; timothy, §11 bid.
Flax Seed— Sl. 2o bid.
Potatoes — 35c asked.
Eggs— l2l,2c bid.
(Successors to S. F. Clark.)
104 East Fifth Street, St. Paul.
<;k.\j_l- cojoiission,
Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of
Fruits and Vegetables.
Produce Exchange.
Butter continues to weaken, while the re
ceipt!-' remain liberal. 801 l and print are
dropped out of the quotations, and packing
stock is lower. Cheese steady. Strawberries
are iv fair supply" and steady. Eggs con
tinue unchanged. Poultry dull.
Butter— Extra creamery, [email protected]; extra
dairy, 12<*_.14c; good to choice dairy. 10®
lie; packing stock [email protected]: greace, [email protected]
Cheese — Young Americas and fancy, 12®
13c; full cream, lie; skim, Be.
Maple Sugar— i''JclO<;.
Maple Syrup— Per gal, Sl*[email protected]_s.
Honey— Slow at quotations; fine white new
clover, 20c; old, [email protected]; buckwheat, 10©
Malt— Boc per bu.
Wool— Unwashed, [email protected]; washed, 22®
Cucumbers— 2f-®6oc per dozen.
Strawberries— Sl. [email protected] for 24-quart
Peaches— B2.so.
Apricots— 7s .
Cherries— S3 per case.
Spinach — SO® 75c per bu.
Asparagus— per dozen hunches.
Florida Turnips— §l.2s_>l.so for large
fancy stock.
Radishes— ls®2sc per dozen.
Pineapples— Sl. 2s per dozen.
Oranges—California Riverside, 56.50®7;
Messina, §5 [email protected] 0 ; Los Angeles, $3.75®-.
Lemons— [email protected]
Nuts— Pecans, Texas polished, medium
o large. 10®13c per lb; almonds, Tarrago
uas, 18c; California soft-shelled, 18c; fil
berts, Sicily, 12c: walnuts, new Call
fornia 16®18c: cocoanuts 86 per 100: hick
ory nuts, 51.70®2.09 per bu: shellbarks,
82.25(52.30 per bu: Brazils. 12c; peanuts,
Virginia hand-Dicked, 7c, roasted 9c,
Dates— Persians, s©6c; dates in mats, 5%c;
figs, 14®18c: new, 18c.
Bananas— per bunch, [email protected];
red. _I.s<[email protected], as to size.
Cider— Choice Michigan, 16-gallon kegs, $3
per keg; choice refined, 10-gal kegs, S3 per
keg: choice refined, 32-gal bbls, [email protected] per
bbl; Ohio cider, 84 per half bbls, 87 for full
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 51.50®2 per bu; fancy
Quincy peas, 82.25 per bu.
String Beans— Green string beans, 82.50
for % bu : wax beans, [email protected] per bu.
Carrots— per dozen.
New Potatoes— [email protected] per bbl.
Live Poultry— B®9c; hens and
roosters, 7®Sc; roosters, s®6c; turkeys,
[email protected]
Onions — Bermuda, 52®2.25; Louisaua,
Cauliflower— Fancy Quincy cauliflower,
$2.50 per doz.
Cabbages— New Orleans, 54®4.25; Cairo
crates, 82.
Tomatoes— Third-bu boxes, 51,50©1.75 ; 4
basket crates, $2 [email protected]
Egg' Plants— per doz.
Paid Up Capital 1600,000;
Surplus $100,00-,
Wm. Dawson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V.
Pies. Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
. Chamber ol* Commerce.
Local bnvers were holding off, owing
largely to tfie- unsettled condition of outside 1
markets, though a fair amount of buying was
noted before the close. Receipts for the two
days were 205 cars, with 75 shipped out.
Dulutn reported 30 on track. Local stocks
in elevators decreased 248, bu for the
week and Duluth dropped off 269.440. Fol
lowing are the closing quotations: In Store
— No.l hard. cash, 80% c; June, 80% c;
July, 81c; August, 811.C. No. 1 Northern-
Cash. 78«4c; June, 78% c: July, 78% c; Aug
ust, 79*4 C. No. 2 Northern— Cash, 75% c;
June. 75% c; July, 7«c; August, 76% cOn
Track— No. 1 bard, 82c; No. 1 northern,
79Vi®8'.iV2C; No. 2 northern, 76®76%c .
Sales included: 13 cars no. 1 hard, S2c;
20 cars No. 1 hard, to arrive, 82% c; 1 car
No. 1 Northern, B'<Mic; 1 car No. Northern,
o. t. 81c; 3 cars No. 1 Northern, 80% c; 6
cars No. 1 Northern, 81c; 4 cars No. 1
Northern, 80c; 1 car No. 1 Northern, o. t.,
So%c; 1 car No. 1 Northern, o. t., 80c; 4
cars No. 1 Northern. 81>4c; 1 car No. 1
Northern, 0. w.b., 81% c; 1 car No. 1 North
ern, 81 Vac; 2 cars No. 1 Northern. 80c; 18
cars No. 1 Northern, o. t., 81% c; 1 car No. 2
Northern, with transit o. w. b., 78%; I
1 car No. 2 Northern, with transit, i
78c; 3 cars No. 2 Northern, o. w. b., 77% c;
1 car No. 2 northern, 87% c; 1 car rejected,
71c; 3 cars sample, 70c; 1 car sample, 72% c;
1 car sample. 73% c; 1 car no grade, 60c ; 1
car no grade. 72c ; 1 car no grade, 68c ; 4
cars no grade, f. o. b., 71c; 1 car no grade,
70c; 1 car No. 2 oats, 28; 1 car oats, 30% c;
1 car oats, 28c ; 1 car No. 3 white oats, 29% c;
1 car white oats, 30% c; 2 cars hay, $9.50; 1
car hay, 89.25 ; 1 car hay. 89.
Flour— Market dull with tendency down
ward in sympathy with late declines in
wheat. The late production has not been
large, and yet current demand does not call
it forward as fast as made. There were lots
sold at the low prices, before the rise of a
month or more ago, to be forwarded East
when called for by the buyers there, that
have not been yet ordered. It is argued that
shows the slowness of actual demand there
fcr consumption. Prices are now dragging
towards the same low figures. Patent sacks
to local dealers, 84.70; patents to ship, sacks,
car lots, 54.30®4.40: in barrels, $4.50®4.70 ;
del'YeredatKewEng'and*pou-t&,[email protected]_5'
New _*or_ points [email protected]: delivered at
Philadelphia and Baltimore, [email protected]; bak
ers', here, $3.55©3.70 ■ superfine, §[email protected]; red
dog. sack, $1.5 0®1.60; red do*, bbls, $1.05
©1.75; rye flour, pure, cwt, $1.70.
Bran and Shorts— The demand for bran
was quiet with sacked lots going quite well
1810(2-10.50, and bulk dull at [email protected]
Shorts sell at [email protected] above bran.
Corn— ln the absence of any demand for
soft corn, lots of it have been taken to ele
vators with a . strong conviction that they
will utterly spoil there. It can't be sold on
track and the cars have to be unloaded.
There is a demand for good No. 2, but none
for soft.
Oats— Poor demand at [email protected] for good '>
feed stock by sample o. t.
Feed— Mixed feed selling slowly at Sl9©
20. . .
Flax— Sales at $1.24. Chicago $1.30.
Barley— Nominal at [email protected]
Hay— Nice sweet wild bjought [email protected] with
no demand for poor or damaged lots.
Receipts— 116,850 bu ; corn, 2,400
bu; oats, 11,700 bu; barley, GOO bu ; mill
stuffs, 15 tons; hay, 180 tons; fruit, 111,530
lbs; merchandise, 1.299,980 lbs; lumber, 27
cars; posts and piling. 2 cars; barrel stock,
6 car; machinery, 106,000 lbs; coal, 424
tons; wood, 52 cords; brick, 92,000; lime,
6 cars; cement, 130 lbs; house goods, 36,
--500 lbs; ties. 3 cars: stone, 26 cars; live
stock 4 cars; dressed meats, 60.000 lbs;
railroad material, 2 cars; sundries, 28 cars.
Total, 452 cars.
Shipments— 42,750 bu; oats, 900
bu; flour, 22,109 bbls; millstuff, 767 tons;
hay, 30 tons; merchandise, 1,311,770 lbs;
lumber, 139 cars; machinery, 389,420 lbs;
coal, 64 tons; lime 2 cars; house goods, 24,
--000 lbs; ties, 28 cars; stone, 6 cars; live
stock, 2 cars; hides, 4.500 lbs; railroad ma
terial, 3 cars ; sundries, 28 cars. Total, 613
The following are the receipts and ship
ments of wheat to-day, reported by Pressey,
Wheeler & Co., by private wire :
- points. Rec'ts. Ship'ts.
Minneapolis 116,850 42,750
Duluth 36,117 53,149
Milwaukee 18.400 13.600
Chicago 25,907 9,802
St. Louis 14,000 3,000
Toledo 6.200 27.000
Detroit 4,784 5,490
Philadelphia.. 098 076
Baltimore 1,389
New York 48,650 5.593
state grain inspection.
The following table shows the state in
spection of wheat at Minneapolis for the past
twenty-four hours:
_5 North'n *^ » _T
p ? S. °
m _! _{ co 8 <**•
EAILWATS. _- P P ; re P
£ m to : & §•
ft : : : . :
M.&M.— Breckdiv 2 14 1 2
M. & M.— F. F. div. 9 6 1 ....
CM. & St. P.. .. 1 11 10 ... 4 2
Mils. & St. Louis 22 2.... 2 2
Northern Pacific. 1 5 1
S. P.,M. &0 8 11 2 3 2
Total grades 13 63 231~^ 11 9
Total cars 121
Other Grains— No. 3 corn, 2 cars; no grade
corn, 5 cars; No. 2 oats, 7 cars; No. 3 oats, 1
Inspected Out— No. 1 hard, 21
cars ; No. 1 northern, 28 cars.
On improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Bcom 28, German-American Bank.
Peter Berkey. President
C.G. Johnson. General Manager.
Minnesota Transfer.
The market at Minnesota Transfer yester
day was good for Monday. The arrivals con
sisted of four cars of cattle, three cars of
hogs and one mixed load. Cattle were eagerly
sought after and buyers were ready to take
all the good offerings without parley. Hogs
were steady and in fair demand. Sales
were :
No. Ay. Wt. Price
21 steers 1,138 S3 85
13 steers 1,073 3 75
20 cattle 1.068 3 50
14 cattle 1,005 3 00
Scows 97() 3 25
Icow 925 3 00
No. ay. Wt. Price
15 241 85 40
34 266 5 40
36 295 5 40
40 247 5 30
45 220 5 30
SOUTHST. _?_t_.XT2__
The Yards and Packing Houses Open for
Ready Cash *»larl_et for Hogs.
St. Paul Union Stockyards.
Receipts— Three cars hogs, 135; 93 cattle,
2 calves. Sales:
No. Ay. Wt. PricelNo. Ay. Wt. Price
04 2_4 $5 55 39 254 85 50
30 287 5 40 1
No. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. Wt. Price
7 1,09.*) $4 00 20 980 84 00
2 800 _75 1 460 300
1 1,090 275 1 2 980 250
Kansas City.
Kansas Citt, June Cattle— Receipts,
3,000: shipments, 2,800; steady for best fat
corn-fed and grass at Saturday's decline;
common grades slow and weak; good to
choice corn-fed, §[email protected]; common to
medium, $4(«.5.25; stockers, $'2®3.15:
grassers, [email protected]; cows, [email protected] Hogs-
Receipts, 2,800; market strongandSc higher
owing to light supply good to choice. $4.40
©5.50: common to medium. [email protected];
skips and pigs, 52.50®5. Sheep— Receipts,
2.300; shipments, 280; steady: good to
choice, 83.50 _,4; common to medium, [email protected]^f.
Chicago. June 18. — Cattle — Receipts,
10,000; shipments, blank. Market weak and
considerably lower than last Thursday.
Beeves. [email protected]; grassers, $3.91'<§.4.50;
cows. $2©4; stockers and feeders, 82, [email protected]
4.15; Texans, $204.25. Hogs— Receipts,
19,000; shipments, 8,000. Market strong
and 5e higher. Mixed, [email protected]; heavy,
5.00®.**>. 80; light, [email protected]; pigs aud culls,
[email protected] Recepts, 5,000; ship
ments, blank. Market slow and steady. Mut
tons, [email protected]; Western feeders, 83.30; Tex
ans, $2. _;"■_. 4.
Cincinntti Whisky.
Cincinnati. June 18.— Whisky—
s ales. 977 bbls: finished goods on basis 81-14
nD U/nnil 4is Fifth Street,
Un- YillUU, sioux CITY, IOWA.
_g**% Regular Graduate in Medicine
jfj-g * —20 years* hospital and pri
igu m vate practice— lo in Chicago
vflrejlgß /Wind New York — Estab
«B*T^M_kJ ished in Sioux City
B_t^W__"B '' ne Years. Has the
-_______--Hr largest Medical and Sur
gical Institute and Uye and Ear
Inflrnaary in the West— for pa
tients at fair rates: facilities to meet any
emergency—A Quiet Home and best care and
skill for Ladies during Pregnancy and Con
finement. Dr. W«.OD is still treating all
Private, Nervous, Chronic and Spe
cial diseases, Seminal Weakness
(vital losses), Impotency (loss of power)
and all Fema'e Diseases. Irregularities,
etc.— Cures guaranteed or money re
funded—Charges fair. Terms cash.
No injurious medicines used. Patients at
a distance treated by mail. Medicines sent
everywhere free from gaze or breakage.—
State your case and send for Opinion and
Consultation strictly confidential,
personally or by letter.— Send 6c postage for
Illustrated 84-page HOOK (for both sexes)
tion this paper.)
Found running at large within the
city of St. Paul, in violation of the ordi
nances of said city in relation to im
pounding animals, and taken up by the
Poundmaster ot said city, on the 14th
day of June. 1888, and not redeemed, the
hereinafter described animal.
Now, therefore, in accordance with
law, I will sell at public auction, in
front of the public pound, on Margaret
street, St. Paul, on the 21st day of June,
ISB*, at .10 o'clock in the forenoon, to
the highest bidder for cash,
ONE BUCK M. RE PCNY, white spot in
forehead, white on left hind foot.
Dated June 18, 18S8.
Policeman and Acting Poundmaster.
EYE and EAR !
Dr. J. G. Walker, 104 East Third Street, St.
Paul, attends exclusively to the eye and ear.
NTPTTOPM Ph - D * Analytical
. _____-_Etla-lj and Technical Chem
ist; Office and Lab. No. 366 Jackson
Street, St. Paul, Minn. Personal atten
tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana
* lyzing and Testing. Chemistry applied
to all arts and actuie* ,
Full Square Reed Body, Upholstered in best of figured Ramie. Parasol or Canopy
Top, Wood or Wire Wheels. Sent anywhere on receipt of price. We also show over
300 different styles of Carriages and guarantee to undersell any merchant in Minne
sota. Send for Catalogue.
R. A. LANPHER & uUcp I
Shirts To Order. Satisfaction Guaranteed.
153 East Third Street, four doors above Merchants Hotel,
.---IIMIIHMIJ — I-- «_J__-L-«l-_..-1l 1.1 ■■ 1..— L.^y,..,,!,,, in nm.UMWH...
««,« y , 1,,V1 ***H BRAC FROM THE ORI.
378 Jackson .Jtreet, St PauL NT.
Turkish Rugs, Carpets. Curtains, Tidies, Scarfs and Embroideries. Not aa
Auction, but a Permanent institution. E. J. OLIVIER, Proprietor.
Henry E. Wedelstaedt & Co.,
Engraves Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Visiting Cards, Monograms,
Crests, Seals, Dies, etc. Stationery Stamped and Illuminated. Call and see the
novelties in Staple and Fancy Stationery. Seaside Libraries.
I NOW is the time to attend
to any alteration or
On Furs. You get better work
fop less money. We make a
specialty of
Insuring you against damage
by moth or loss by fire. Call
and leave your address and
we will send for your furs.
99 and 101 E. Third St., St. Paul.
& BROS.,
»_____J__RS IN
Gas Fixtures!
96 East Third Street,
And 16 Second Avenue West, Duluth. !
] The Fast aud Staunch Steamer .
Will leave the Northern Pacific Dock at DU
LVTH for PORT ARTHUR and Interme
diate North Shore Ports every Monday and
Thursday Evenings at _ o'clock.
Returning, will leave PORT ARTHUR for
DL'LUTH every Tuesday and Friday Even
ings at 5 o'clock, touching at intermediate
points; For freiuh _or passage apply to the
in person or by letter.
Center of business. Electric bells
and all modern improvements. Dining
room unsurpassed. 92 per day. '7
. P. DOUGHER. Prapritter. St. Paul.
15* FOOT BOAT, $25!
joseS¥ngle, -"boat builder,
Lcr. Isabel and Clinton. West St Paul,
Que block from street cars.
Furs onjlorage.
j Now is the time to repair
j and put your furs away for
! the summer, and have them
all ready for fall. Bring- them
424 Jackson St., Cor. Seventh,
$14.85 CASH BB ug/ q 8 ne Good An
<pi<±.OU L'/lOIi ti' q ne Oak Bed
room suite at the
1 •?^^__y_t___^_»<__r^^¥^v • •*• - fj ?!«§__
S^^Sy*^~**'"^^*^S^-*^Pp r **t_Mr^^B*^^^'^:*-*Bj^
264-266 £. 7th St., St. Paul, Minn.
128 Dakota Avenue,
(Telephone 919-2.)
Agents for Jansen & Craid's
And manufacturers of
These dalicious drinks, besides their
thirst-quenching and other - agreeable
qualities, are potent aids to good diges
tion, tonics, and food to the nervous ap
paratus, form the best remedies for de
rangements of the mucous membranes,
and while powerful for good are abso
lutely without harmful ingredients or
Send for catalogue, and beware of
worthless imitations. Our line of bot
tled goods is the most extended and
complete of any similar house on earth
X\y dd t _y
t Hey Are made.
i 0 .^Columns of "'Want"' ads. in the Globe
i * HWV than m any other paper.
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
lineton'! 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 1888 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 2_-acre lots, with 80-foot
streets. •
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. Soencer & 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
('lobe 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 SSOO.each.
Terms $25 cash and $10 per month. >
For price list, maps and other infor
mation call en or address
28 East Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
Branch Oflice on the grounds opposite depot,
in charge of C. A. Parker.
Mahlon D. Miller, President.
Fred. S. Bryant, Secretary.
— - ■ _ _"
Sewer on Banfil Street
Office Board of Public Works, *
City of St.Paul, Minn., June 7, ISSS. [
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.
ISSB, 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.
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
61-171 Clerk Board of Public Works.
contract worn.
Grading Alley in Block 1, Smith's
Addition. •
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of Sr.PAUL,Minu.,Juue 11,18-S. )
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. l'aul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the 25th day of June, A. D. IS3S.
for grading the alley in block one (1),
Smith's addition to St. Paul, between
Western avenue and Richmond street,
in said city, according to plans ami
specifications on tile in the oflice 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 Wd.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
l(*s-l-*5 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Grading Clark Street
Office Board of Public Work--, )
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 10th 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.
11. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
161-171 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Architectural Iron Work.
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. R. R.,
near Como avenue. Office 102 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secre
tary and Treasurer.
-i n nl . I V I send si, $2.
fl Blfl i I II 1 or S3 for a Box of
J II 111 II 1 I MACK'S line Home-
I MIU 3 I made CANDY. 100
UnllUl s&rA seveatji stree^
To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City.
LEAVE. -_3__.So7_3_El.rr -TXt-e-X-VS. ARRIVE. "|
Hinnfap'ls. St. Paul. * Daily. t Ex. Sunday. $t.?*al. [Minnwi'lit
+655 AM 745 AM -Eau Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay 710PMt 800 Pit
*220 PM 300 PM „.....Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Elroy... 150PM*2 SO PM
54 30 PM 535 PM EaO Claire and Chippewa Falls.. 10 25 AM 55 AM
t9lO AM 945 AM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 605 PM 643 PM
*900 PM 940 PM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 655 AM * 7 35 AM
+910 AM 945 AM ...-.Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Watersmeet™... 6 05PM't 6 45PM*
* 9 OOPS 940 PM .......Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Escanaba 6 55 AM,* 7 35AJI
*220 PM 300 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Janesville— Day Express.. 150PM * 2 30P_(
*650 PM 730 PM .Chicago Fast Vestibuled Express 7SOAM*S 03 AM
*650 PM 730 PM ....Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Line.... 7 30AMi* 8 03AM
LEAVE. * -7V*___»_?_3_=_l<a* _P_*-*C___X-«-0. ARRIVES. j
St. P»_. ; -iaattp'l- » pally. _ < •*»• Sunday, -laaeia'ls. I St. Pa.nl J
t750 AM 833 AM ...Sio.vt CityVSioux Falls, Mitchell and Yankton.... 6 SOPMt 763 Pit
*600 PM 640 PM ...-Fast Line.Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City __. 855 AM,* 980 AM
+760 AM 825 AM ... ..-..Mankato, Lake Crystal and Elmore ... 6^)PM|t7 03 PM
* 6 OOPMI 6 40 PM1......,,. v ,;„...-Mankato, Tracy and Pierre. : ■ 855 AMI* 930 AM
Chicago Fast Day Express arrives Chicago at 7 next looming. Chicago Vestibuled Kxpress arrive: Chicago at
9.30 next morning. Through Sleeper to Milwaukee on Vestibule! Expreas arrives there at 7.10 next morning.
Sleeping Cars and Dining Cars, the finest in the world, on these Chicago Train*.
Through Pullman Sleepers on KantM City Fast Line to Council -luffs, Omaha and Kansas City.'. Alio Pullmaa
Sleeuers on Sight Trains between St. Panl and Duluth, Ashland and Tracy.
TICKET * St. Panl, 159 East Third Street and talon Depot, foot Slklay Stmt.
- OFFICES: J -laatanglU I 3 Mcollet Uonse Block and taiM Depot, Bridge Square.
<*•*'» &**»** *_"»_- «to **** A * w *» * Ma» g»J *""«>"* *•*•• *-ai_»»*r**"*
I Union Depots, -Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chic '
cago and St. Louis.
Ticket Offices— Paul, corner Third and"
Robert sts. ; Chicago, corner Canal and Ad-'
ams sts.: St. Louis, 112 North Fourth st.
7", •• Leave. Arrive.
Chicago, St. Louis and
Peoria, daily, 7:30 p.m. 7:55 a.m.
Chicago and St. Louis,
Ex. Sunday 7 :30 a. m. G :30 p. m.
Suburban trains leave union depot, St.*
Paul, for Dayton's bluff, Oakland. High wood.
Newport and St. Paul Park, at +6 :25 *7 -55,
and *10 a. m.; *2, *5:10 and +4:40 p. m.
Returning, arrive, +7 :25, *8 :55 a. m. ; *12 :50.
♦4:30, *6 :15 and t7 :50 p. m.
♦Daily. tExcept Sunday.
Lv.St.Paul ArSt.Paa*
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex *8 :45 a m *7 :25
St Louisa Kan City Ex *8 :45 am *7:2spia
Watertown _ Pac. Div.
, Ex ------- •• *7:soam *6:35d_»
Mankato Express *3:50 pm *ll:3sara
St. Lotus ' Through +6:25pm +9:ooa_i
Dcs Moines _ Kansas
City Express. ..:... d6:25p m d7 :soata
Chicago "East" Ex.... :_'> pm [ d7 :s9a m
d, Daily. *• ex. Sundays. +. ex. Saturday.'
ex. Monday, s, Sunday only.
Ticket office, St. Paul, corner Third ana
Fourth street!' and depot Headway, footo?
ThrougTi Trains to PrlneipalPolnt*
In Central and Northern Allnne*
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
and British. Columbia.
Leave , Arrive
St. Paul. St. PauL
Morris and Wahneton a 8:10 am _a 6:55 plm.
Aberdeen and Ellen- '•"■
dale Express 8:10 am 6:55 pm
SL Cloud, Fargo and ,xv v m *> •*>*> pm
Grand Forks. :20 ani art -If* m
Osseo and St. Cloud. 2 :30 pin ___._« _ m
Excelsior and Dutch- P all *°° a m
An^%V.cioudand a4:4spm ft9:47am
Millmar... a3:4spm all 10 "in
Princeton and Milaca tt3:45 * m all a m
Watertown. Wahpe- xva__
ton, Casselton, Hope . !
and Larimore t>7 :3o pm c 7:25 a m
Crookston, Winnipeg -<___-_
and Victoria \
«-_^_?s_£ B:3 ° pm C:ssai »
•isas B:3opui 6:55 am
Falls and Helena. . d 8:30 p m efi :55 a m
All trains daily except as follows: a er
Sundays; b Saturdays as far as Wahpetoa
o,l 'y--c Mondays from Walloon only; d ex*
cent Saturday : c except Monday
through sleepers to Great Falls, Mont..
points west ° Grand Forks Monday anl
Thursdays only. '
TICKET OFFICES-St. Paul-Corner Third
and Jackson ; Union depot.
162 East Third street-,
& Union Depot, SL Paul.
A means Daily. B except
Sunday. C except Monday?*
D except Saturday.
_!_. St. Paul. Ar. St. PauL
Mil.. Chic. & Local. B 7 :30 a. m. 11:20 p. m.B
LaCros„Dub.& La 87-30 a. m. 11:20 p. m.B
Aberdeen <- Fareo B 7:30 a. m. G:sop. B
' Pra.duC..M._C.Ex B *":40a. m. 5 :55 p. m. B
Calmer & Day. Ex. 9:40 a, m. 7:53 a.m.
Mil,Chi.&Atl. Ex.!A3:oop. ra. 1:50 p.m. A
Owatonua & Way. A 4:35 p. m. 9:50 a.m. A :
Wabasha <_ Way.. B 4 :30 p. m. 9 :50 a. m.B
Fast Mail Ao:4Op. m. 3: ln p. m. A
Aberd'nAMit. Ex. A 6:15 d. m. 8 :40 a. m. A.
Mil.,&Chi.FHStLi. A 7:30 p.m. 7:30 a.m. A
Aus.,Dub.AChiEx D 7:40 p. m. | 7:5:* a. in. G.
* <
The Dining Car Line to Fargo. nelena, Butte
• and the Pacific Northwest.
Leave Arrive
Dining Cars on Pacific St. Paul St. Pa-01 .
Express Trains. Daily. Dally. "
______ _________ _,
Portland Express (lim
ited) forFargo,Graud
Forks, Grafton, Pem
bina, Bismarck, Miles
City, Helena. Butte,
Tacoma, Portland.etc 4:00 p. m. 5:05 p. m.
Passenger Express for
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Milnor, Fargo.
Miles City, Helena,
Butte, Spokane Falls.
etc 8:00 p.m. 7:10 a. i_,
Dakota Express for
Sauk Center, Morris,
Fargo and iuterinedi
ate points «B n.m. 6:37 p. Th,
•StTIMI'uKTANT- Limited Pacific Coast
Express stops at principal peints only. PA*
SENGER EXPRESS makes all stops. DA-''
KOTA EXPRESS makes all stops. SECOND
CLASS SLEEPERS only on trains leaving
St. Paul at £:00 p. ni. daily. *I)aily except
Sunday. Through Pullman Sleepers daily.
between St. Paul aud Grand Forks, Fergus
Falls and Wahpeton. C. E. STONE, City
Ticket Agent, 173 East Third Street, St. Paulf
B. N. AUSTIN, City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicole
let House. Minneapolis.
Chicago7StrPaul & Kansas" City
(Minnesota & Northwestern,)
Leave Leave j Arrive Arrivi
Mp'lis. St. Paul St. Paul Mp'lia.
— _____<
_ . -*. M. p. m. P. m. p. ST. '
Chicago Mail 2:10 2:50 3:30 4:05
Chicago Ex- 7:00 7:35 a.m. _:_:. *
St. Louis & 1 a.m. a.m. 7:45 8:2(1
KansasCit? 7:35 8:10 10:10 10:4$
Ex Dress I r - M - *"*• M - **•**• *?."■;• **i
express... j 6;00 6 , 4(> 9 , 40 10 . 19 -
I vie, Austin. Dodge Center, Chat-eld? 1
Plainview, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis*
Columbus, and all points East, South, and
West.*: i
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains. >.. '
Through Sleepers, on Dcs Moines night
trains. j
City ticket offices 193 East Third street andt
Union depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Paul.
City ticket office. No. 3 Nicollet House •-
Union Depot .Bridge square. Minneapolis.
<ENTKALj af *_.w_*-^_ d _^lif\Tft
-*4JS^ CEH I t\fii_lf
MINNEAPOLIS. I leave. linRiVE.' 4 .
Chicago, Milwaukke,
Chippewa Falls.Eauj fal :15 pm alo:3s xx
Claire, Neenah, Osh- I
kosh. Fond dv Lac 1
and Waukesha j (,a7:lOpM a4:10p»
Milwaukee and local. I 6:25 A ml 10:55pk'.
St. paul. leave. | arrive.. |
Chicago, Milwaukee, " ~~ ~~~ *
. Chippewa Falls, Eau :00 si alO „ 03_]_
Claire, Neenah, Osh- J
kosh. Fond dv Lac )
and Waukesha |,a7:45pH a3:4opj_
Milwaukee and local.. 7:00 aml 9:4opm!
a Daily.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and the Cen
tral's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains.
St. Paul— l 73 East Third street; 0. S.
Eobb, City Ticket Agent.
Union Depot— Brown & KnebeL Agent*
Minneapolis— l 9 Nicollet House Block;
F.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent*
Union Depot— lL Martin, Agent
Tfll WFASC yf|_l , n !T -- ri "^™' t ''«
111 _-" Hi a" Wo"'"-!* of youthful
I *(_# — ~ ■ — ~ ■ ■ Bal terrors, early de
cay, lost manhood, etc. I ~ ill send a valuable
- treatise (sealed) containing: full particulars lot
home cure, free of charge. Address,
PROF. F. C. FOWLER. Moodus. Conn*

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