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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 29, 1888, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-06-29/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE COMMERCIAL RECORD.
An Erratic Market Exceedingly De
lusive to the General
Trade.
Wheat Acts Very Queerly, Corn Goes
to Pieces, as Do All Other
Futures.
financial Operations in the Honey
Centers— The General
Quotations.
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, June 28.— The local and outside
wheat markets were weak this morning, and
cables were not especially encouraging in
their turn. Hutchinson was a large seller,
and Linn was credited with moderate buying.
July and August got together after the first
half hour. July opened at 80ftc, and sold
down to 79* Ac, August going from 79"*'ic to
79ftc. December sold as low as 81**8 C early,
At the end of the first hour prices were frac
tionally higher. Corn, too, was weak, although
receipts were only 146 cars, and an active
shipping inquiry still exists. July worked off
jo 48 l and August to 49% c, a decline
of "[email protected] I 'SC. Oats were steady early. Around
the opening August pork was quoted at
$13.70, and lard at $8.32 Vi!, and July ribs at
$7.5C(a,7.52M2. The wheat market was des
titute of features of general interest or real
importance. The big plungers were making
a great commotion, but they seemed to be at
sea, and to be working on individual ac
count, without concert or action. The com
mon impression seemed to be that
Cudahy & Hutchinson twere heavy sellers,
not only here, but in every
other American market, and that
they had been selling for the past two days.
Linn is still working the bull side, and Ream
is supposed to be on the bear side. The mar
ket once more has two well defined sides.
The number of operators who believe that
wheat has had its break is on the increase
and their influence is getting to be stronger.
This is shown by the different experiences
of the big fellows in pounding prices down
and keeping them down. The market was
forced off nearly lc to-day and reacted in
spite of opposition, closing only frac
tionally lower than yesterday. with
an appearance of strength that was
not deceptive in the least degree.
Heavy selling of long wheat caused the early
futures to decline about lc, with a partial
reaction, before the close. The last sales
were *''[email protected] , ,'>c lower than last night's prices
for June, July and August. Receipts, 24
cars. Corn was firm early in the session, but
the selling short of some leading houses
brok prices l*&c There was a rally at the
close, and the last sales show a net loss of %
@lc Receipts, 146 cars. Oats were steady
and without material change in prices. Re
ceipts, 80 cars. Packers and speculators
were free sellers of provisions, and a weak
feeling prevailed. Pork closed [email protected]»c lower.
Lard, 7\[email protected] lower, and ribs I '[email protected] lower.
At the late session there was a continuation
of the bullish feeling started before the 1
p. m. close. There was little wheat for sale,
and the pit was excited, and prices advanced
several points. Corn also was strong and
higher. Provisions were steady. :.r •
ROUTINE lIErOKT.
Chicago. June 28.— Wheat acted queerly
to-day. The weakness was easily accounted
for, but the changing about of the futures,
the discounting of July and the favoritism
shown for September and a few other kinks
put the crowd all at sea. The market from
opening to close was active, fickle and very
delusive to the general trade. Quite an ele
ment expected belter prices on the extended
rains, the taking of California wheat by the
continent and a-more bullish outlook for ex
port wheat. Many liberal operators entered
the pit to buy and did buy considerable until
they found there was no limit lo the selling,
which was credited to a few heavy local
speculators. July wheat, which only two
days ago sold at ifec premium over August,
opened this morning at SOftc, with August
at79%c. Then both went down to 79ftc
and the premium vanished. Then August
climbed rip Vac to 7935 c. while July only" ral
lied to 79 5 .itc and took its place a"; "4c dis
count. Still later, when the indicator was
at 79518 C for August, July could not be
sold in the pit for 79c. * The new crop
futures held up belter. December wen toff
from 82% cat the opening to 81%. when the
first drop of lc occurred in July, but later it
sold at 82% c. September also was a favorite.
There was a sharp up turn in wheat just be
fore 1 p. m., caused by covering, and a little
fright on the belief that the selling was over
done. On ibis- bulge, July went to 79^jc
and August to 797fec. The market after a
few erratic minor changes closed for the
day at 79% c July, SOftc August and 80% c
September. Corn was in shape for a break
to-day and it broke, The receipts .were 50
cars under the estimate at 146 cars all told,
with but 07 cars of No, 2 grade. There were
other bull signs here and there and the
crowd was prepared to take corn. Prices
were pretty well sustained on the start with
July 493,ic, August 49<!8C and September
50! Ac. Later two things conspired to send
prices a way down for a time. The one was
the estimate of 220 cars for to-morrow, when
by the natural decrease of late, it was ex
pected to be about 100 cars. The other was
the unmerciful pounding of the market by
big local speculators. July was forced down
t047%c and August to 48ftc. From these
points there was a rally of about 1/2 C and before
1 p. m. on covering , by the crowd, prices
were, July, 48c; August, 4S<"4c, which were
virtually unchanged at the close for the day.
- In oats the July delivery ranged lower, but
early afterward reacted. This was about the
only change of consequence in the market.
Other futures were strong and the fluctua
tions were unimportant. Good receipts of
hogs and lower prices, coupled with esti
mates that stocks of manufactured product
July 1 would show a large increase over
June 1, induced liberal selling by packers
and speculators. Trading was increased and
a weaker feeling prevailed. Lard developed
the most heaviness and prices declined* 10c,
and last sales at 1 o'clock, although not at
extreme inside figures, were [email protected] below
the last sales yesterday. July sold at $8.15®
8.20, and August at $«[email protected]*/2 and
closed at $8.2_V2. Pork closed 5c lower.
July sold at $13.55©13.60. Short ribs de
clined se, but rcactod a trifle and closed at
$7.50 for July.
THE QUOTATIONS.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Wheat— 2, July, opened at SOftc, closing
at 79% c; August, 79% c, closing at 80ftc;
September, 80c, closing at 80% c; Decem
ber, 82'sc, Closing at 828,ic Corn— No. 2,
July opened at 48?ic, closing, at 48ftc;
August, 40»jjC, closing at 4S%c: September,
501/4 c. closiug at 49% c. Oats— No. 2, July,
307sc, closing at 31t4c; August 26','>c,
Closing at 2OV2C: September, 25% c, closing
at 258,ic; the year, 25*ftc, closing at 25M>c.
Pork, Mess. Per Bbl— July opened at 513.60,
Closing at $13,571,2; August, $13.70, closing
at $13.6712; September, $13.82*6, closing at
$13,771/2. Laid, Per 100 Lbs— opened
at $8.25, closing at $8.15; August, $8.321.2,
closing at $3.25 September, $8.3~i,'>, closing
at $8.32",i>. Short Ribs, Per 100 Lbs— July
opened at $7 52ft, closing at $7.50 ;
August, $7.60, closing at $7.60; Sep
tember, . $7,721/2, closing at $7.67 ft.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour—
Blow. Wheat— No. 2 spring, [email protected]','>c;
No. 2 red, 80i«c. Corn— No. 2. 47% c.
Oats— No. 2, 32c. Rye— 2. 52c. Bar
ley—No.2,63c. Flax Seed— No. 1, §[email protected]
Prime tiniothv seed 82 25(7*12.35. Mess Pork
Per $13.55©513.G0. Lard, Per 100 Lbs—
$3.15. Short Sides (loose), $7.50; dry
salted shoulders (boxed), 5;;@0.25; short
clear sides (boxed). $7.95©8. Whisky—
. Distillers' finished goods, per gal, $1.20.
Receipts— Flour,l7,ooo bbls: wheat. 15,000
bu: corn, 97,000 oats, 101,000 bu; rye
1,000 bu; barley, 3,000 bu. Shipments-
Flour, 16,000 bbls; wheat, 42,000 bu; corn.
176.000 bu; oats. 125,000 bu; rye, 2,000
bu. On the produce exchange to-day the
butter market was active; creamery, 15%@
19c; dairy, 14(2ilSc. Eggs in steady demand :
fresh candled, [email protected]'>c.-".
M.NEWPORT & SON,
Investment Bankers. ..
|52, 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money
on Improved Real Estate Security,
/It «, 6K» ■*, 9% and. 8 per cent*
_£in Ehortest Notice for any amounts _
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, June 27.— Flour dull. Wheat
firmer; cash, 77*.2 C: July, 75% c: August,
77*£ c; September, 7S*^c. Com light demand;
N0.3, 45ftc. Oats dull but steady ; N0.2 white,
3(>c on track, 37*4 c delivered, itye nominal;
No. 1. 57c asked, 56c bid. Uarley unchanged.
Provisions steady. Pork— Cash or June,
3.05; lard, June and July, $3.25. Butter
steady: dairy, [email protected] 14c. Eggs firmer: fresh.
13i,'>(Stl4c. Cneese quiet; Cheddars, old. 11 «A
©11 Receipts— Flour, 5.000 wheat,
21,000 bu. Shipments— Flour, 5,000 bbls;
barley, 1,000 bu.:,:; y
MICHAEL DORAN& CO.,
COMMISSION* MERCHANTS, ST.
PAUL, MINN.
< Grain and provisions bought and sold for
cash or future . delivery. Commission one
felghlb. Orders for the purchase and sale of
stocks on any stock exchange in the country
promptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from St Paul to Chicago and
kew Yore -
Duluth Wheat.
Special to tbe Globe.
DvLVJa. Minn., June 2B.— The most promi
nent feature on the Duluth board to-day was
1 August - wheat which opened at 80% c, the
same as last night's closing, broke off %c on
first business to 80c,* firmed up gradually to
, 80% c ,' weakened to 80ftc, firmed up . and
closed at noon at. 80ftc; June sold at 79*£ c
after the August break and ; sold at close at
78% c, closing : at 80c sellers; July opened
late at 79ftc, %c under August, which differ
ence was kept up. - It closed at 80c nominal ;
September « sold late at • SOftc ; October sold
and closed at 807^c: - December closed at
82 %c bid. All later futures closed at out
side figures. \
THE DULUTH UNION NATIONAL BANK,
DULUTH, SUNN.
**' . If. S. Government Depository.
CAPITAL. $800,000
L. Mendenhall. Free. H. A. Ware, Cashier.
New York Produce. '
New York. June 28.— Receipts, 12,
--816 packages; exports, 3, bbls; firm and un
changed; sales, 16,100 bbls. Wheat—
ceipts, 24,100 bu; exports. 49,500 bu; sales,
2,216,000 bu futures, 56,000 bu spot Lit
tle demand was shown on the spot market,
but prices are advanced a shade; options
quieter and very irregular, closing steady
with July showing Vac advance for the day ;
August no change and later mouths %@tic
lower, comparing with last evening's figures.
No. 2 Milwaukee, 84% c; No. 1 hard, c. f . &
i., 87%@87ftc; No. 2 red quoted nominally
at 85%@89%c delivered, 87% c elevator.
88% cf. o. b. ; No. 2 red, June, closing
nominal at 86% c; July, 86%@86%c, closing
at 86% c; August 87%@877&c, clos
ing at 87^c; v September, . 88%®
89% c. closing at 88% c; October, 89%
®89c%c, closing nominal 89% c ;December,
9111-10®92%c, closing at 92%c;May, 96%
@967fcc, closing 96% c. Receipts, 61,
--200 bu: exports, 1,382 bu; sales, 752,000
bu futures, 278,000 bu spot; with conces
sions in values the spot movement was quite
active, the market closing easy; options dull
and [email protected]%«c lower, closing weak a shade
above the lowest figures; ungraded mixed
53%@54i*4C delivered; No. 2, June, nomi
nal: July, [email protected]%c, closing at 54*,i>c;
August, 54%®55%c, closing at 55 Vac: Sep
tember, ' 55%@56*,ic, closing at 56ftc;
October, 56 [email protected]%c, closing at 56% c;
November, closing at 55ftc. Receipts,
78,000 bu; exports, 626 bu; sales, 225,000
bu futures. 101,000 bu spot; firm; mixed
Western, [email protected]; white Western, [email protected]
Hay easy. Hops quiet and unchanged. Cof
fee—t^uiet; Brazil growth nominal at 16c for
lair; options moderately active; June weak,
closing at a decline of 15 points for the day ;
other months firm, closing at an advance of
[email protected] points; sales, 70,500 bags; June,
[email protected]; July, 11.05©11.25 c; August,
10.05®10.30c; September, . 9.90®10.05c;
October, 9.80®9.95c; November, 9.80®
9.90 c; December, 9.80®9.90c ; January, 9.85
@9.95 c; March, 10.85®10.10c; "April,
10.05 c; May, 10.05®10.10c. Sugar—
stock firm; refined active and steady;
standard "A" 6 5-16®6%c: confectioners
"A" 6.69 c: powdered, 7%@7 3-1 6 c; granu
lated, [email protected]; cubes, [email protected]%c. Molasses
steady at 19% c for 50 test Rice dull
and unchanged. Petroleum firm; United
closed steady at 72% c. Cotton seed oil
quiet; crude. 43c; refined, 47c. Tallow
steady. Rosin dull. Turpentine dull and
easy. Eggs dull; Western, [email protected]; re
ceipts, 6,774 packages. Pork quiet and
steady; mess quoted [email protected] for new
and $14®14.25 for old. Cut meats steady
and quiet. Lard— Spot, dull and quiet;
Western steam, $8.50; options dull and
[email protected] points lower, closing weak; July, $8.42
©8.46; August, $8.42®8.46; September,
[email protected]: October, [email protected]; city
steam, $8. Butter quiet and steady; West
ern. [email protected]%c. Cheese strong and active;
Ohio flat, [email protected] Copper quiet but firm;
lake $16.60. Lead higher; domestic, $3.92%.
Tin unsettled and- lower; straits, $16.t0.
Other articles unchanged. Dry goods—
market was very quiet in demand as at all
markets jobbers were largely occupied in
stock taking. William Simpson, founder of
William Simpson & Sons, died to-day at his
summer residence near Philadelphia, aged 76.
J. J. WATSON, BRO. & HYNDMAN,
96 East Fourth Street,
REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE INVEST
MENTS.
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
St. Louis Produce.
St. Louis, June Flour firm and un
changed. Wheat opened firm, but at once
declined with other markets and became un
settled, then rallied and closed %®%c above
yesterday: No. 2 red cash, [email protected]; June,
83%@83%c, closing at 83% c: July, 79%@
80c, closing at 79% c asked August, 79©
79% c, closing at 7y%c; September, SO*'?©
80ftc: December, S4®S4%c, closing at 84 "ftc.
Corn— firm; options lower; No. 2 cash,
45%c;July, 45%@45%c, closing- at 45% c;
August, 45%®46V5c, closing at 46c bid; Sep
tember, 45%®46%c, closing at 46%®46%c;
year, 36%®36%C. Oats strong; No. 2 cash,
[email protected]%c; June, 33% c; July, 26'[email protected]<fcc;
August, [email protected]%c. Rye dull at 61. Barley
—No market/ Afternoon board: Wheat, %
©ftc better. Corn firm, but very slow. . Oats
steadier.
E. R. BARDEN,
GRAIN COMMISSION,
Wheat, Com, Oats, Barley, Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce, St. PauL
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas City. June 2S.— Wheat weaker No,
2 soft, July, 70c bid, 71 %c asked; August,
70c bid, 71c asked ; No. 2 red July, 68ftc
bid, 69c asked; August, 68ftc bid, 68% c
asked. Corn steady; N0.2 cash, 4(»c bid,
41" , asked ; July sales at 42c ; August sales
at 42ftc ; No. 2 white, cash, 45% c bid. Oats
— No. 2 cash ond July, no bids nor offerings;
August, 2OV2C bid, 20% c asked.
TAN HOVEN & CO.,
LrvT Stock Commission Merchants, Room 3,
Exchange Bldg., SIOUX CITY, lowa. Refer
ence—Ed. Uaakmson, Sec.Union Stock Yards
Co. ; A. S. Garretsou, Cashier Sioux National
Bank; F. T. Evans, D. T. Hedges, Sioux City: .
Albert Scheffer, Pres. Commercial National
Bank, St Paul. Minn.
Toledo Grain.
Toledo. 0.. June 28.— Wheat active and
easier; cash and June, 85% c; July 84ftc;
August, 83% c; December, S7%c. Corn dull
and easier; cash. 48c. Oats quiet; cash, 35c;
August, 2S%c. Clover seed dull*, cash,
$4.20. Receipts— Wheat 2,000 bu; corn,
5,500 bu. Shipments— Wheat, 10,000 bu;
corn, 1,000 bu; oats, 1,000.
GERMANIA BANK, ■«
(STATU bask,)
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
Alex. Ramsey, William Bickxl,
President Cashier.
Liverpool Grain.
Liverpool, June Wheat steady; de
mand fair; holders offer moderately. " Corn
steady ; demand lair. --y-. 7'.y; v.-
SEVEN CORNERS BANK
Paid Up Capital, $100,000.
B. M. Newport President \
" W. B. Evans, Cashier
Michael Defiel, Vice President
C. A. Hawks. Asst. Cashist
FINANCIAL.
New York.
New York. Julie 28.— Clearings, $91,496,
--584: balances, $4,372,493. Money easy
atl% percent. Prime- mercantile paper
[email protected]%. Sterling exchange, dull but steady
at $4.861 i for sixty-day bills and $1.88% tor
demand. The indisposition to trade even '
among the room traders at the present is
something remarkable and the stock market
to-day. reached the acme of dullness, for
though there was a quiet business done dur
ing the forenoon, the afternoon's trading
was next to nothing, the listed shares aggre
gating only 13,000 for the two hours from
12 to 2, while the business in the last hour
was but little better. The market opened
without . special character, though the
professionals were inclined to sell upon the
newspaper reports of rale cutting in
the W est, which, however, had all been cir
culated yesterday. There was a fair demand
from the shorts, however, and the tone of the
- dealings was firm, though except in St. Paul,
Reading and Jlissouri Pacific there
was no animation whatever. Missouri
Pacific became the feature, and
on good buying advanced 1% per cent,
while the changes in the rest of the list were
confined to Email fractions only. The
grangers afterwaid came to the front and
Burlington & Quincy ' advanced a like
amount, but no further feature marked the
dealings for the rest of the day and utter
stagnation overspend the list during the aft
ernoon. '' Missouri Pacific, however, before
noon had lost most cf its early gain aud re
tired below the opening price, though it re
acted again toward the close. Some .anima
tion was shown in St. Paul and Reading, and
a new pool was said to have been formed in
those stocks on the bull side. It was an
nounced that the Rock Island and St. Paul
roads had sought an injunction restraining
the lowa commissioners from putting in
force their new schedule rates, but it had no
appreciable effect upon the course of prices.
Outside of these the only item . of news was '
the advance of coal rates, and even rumors
were less prevalent than usual. The market
finally closed very dull and steady to firm at '
the close to opening figures. - The result of
. the day's trading is to leave almost the entire
active list fractional amounts- higher than
the last previous salts, the largest gain being
only % per cent The railroad bond market
was also very dull and featureless, » though
the lone of the dealings was more decidedly
firm and most of the issues . traded in show
material gains over the last recorded sales. .
There were no special features, however, be
yond the strength shown by the Kansas &
Texas issues. Government "bonds were dull
mid steady. State bonds were entirely neg
THE SAIKT PAUL PAIL Y GLOBE: FRIDAY MOENING, JUNE 29, 1888.
lected. The total sales of stocks to-day were
86,000 shares, including: '.:-..■- .
Del. Lack. &W. .5,700 Northwestern .. .4.402 :
Erie...: .-.:. : .:. 7.2,900 Reading: : :...-. 17,300
Lake Shore 3.250 St. Paul;.... 22,540
Missouri Pacific .5,008 . ; . . y
R. M. NEWPORT * SON,
Investment Bankers,
152, 168 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
■ Minn.
Buy and Sell Stocks Bonds and KealEstatf
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
New York, June Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid:
U.S. 4s reg 127 Illinois Central. 115%
do 4s coup.... 128 lnd., B. & W.... lOVi
do 4 Mis reg ...107*4 Kansas & Texas 12%
do 4*,i!s coup. 107*4 Lake Erie & W. 14M«
Pacific 6s 0f '95.119 „do pfd........ 43*5
La. stamped 4s. 90% Lake 5h0re...... 90
Missouri 65.. ... . 102 Louisville & N.. 53M»
Ten. new set 105 . Louis. &N. A.. 35
do do ss. 96« A Mem. & Chas... 53
do do 3s. 70% Michigan Cen.. 79%
Can, So. 2d5.... 93 Mil., L. S. &W. 63
Cen. Pacific lsts 116 do pfd........ 84 *
D. &R. G. Ists.ll9«j Mpls. * St L... - 4**,
- do4s.. 78 do pfd........ 10
D.&R.G.W.lsts. 75 Missouri Pacific. 72»A
Erie2ds ........ 94*4 Mobile & Ohio.. 7
M. K. &T.G. 6s 64 Nash, & Chatt.. 76
d 055 .......... 57 N.J. Central... 81%
Mut. Union 65.. 92** N. & W. pfd:... 46%
N. J. C.int.cert.los% Northern Pacific 23
N. Pac. 15t5.... '119% d0pfd........ 51
do 2ds 106% Northwestern.. 105%
N. W. consols... 142 do pfd 138
do deb. 55... . 109 N. Y. Central . . . 104*£
Or. & Trans. 6s. 96% N. V..C. &St L. 14% .
St.L.&I.M.G.Ss. 82% d0pfd........ 61
St.L.&S.F.G.M.IIB Ohio& Miss.... 19%
St. Paul consols 125% dopfd ...... 80
5t.P.,C.&P.15t5.120% Ontario AW.... 14%
T. P. L. G.T.R. 43 Oregon 1mp.... 57
Union Pac. lsts. 116 Oregon Nay 90%
West Shore 104% Oregon Transc'l 23%
Adams Express. 140 Pacific Mail.... 33%
Alton &T.H... 37% Peoria, D. &E.. 18%
do pfd 74 Pittsburg. . . . 158
American Ex. . . 107 Pullman P. Car.ls6
8.,C.R.&N... 20 Reading 58%
Can. Pacific, .... 56% Rock 151and. . . .102%
Can. Southern. 49 St. Louis & S. F. 28%
Cen. Pacific 30 dopfd 64%
Chi. & A1t0n.... 133 dolstpfd... 3 13
C, B. &Q. 112% St. Paul 63%
C., St. L. &P.... 10 dopfd ......102%
dopfd 31 St.P., M. &M...101
C., S. &C. 63 St. P. & Omaha. 34%
Cleve. & C 0 1.. .. 46% do pfd 102%
Del. & Hudson.,lo9 Term. C. & 1.... 26ft
Del.. L. &.W. . . . 129% Texas Pacific... 20%
Denver & R.G.. 15ft T. &O. C. pfd.. 30
East Tennessee. 9% Union Pacific. 53%
do Ist pfd ... . 63 U.S. Express. . 71 %
do 2d pfd 22% W., St.L. & P. . . 12%
Erie ....24% dopfd 23
dopfd 56 Wells-Fargo Ex.139
Fort Wayne.... 152 Western Union. 75%
Fort W. <c D.... 23 Am. Cotton Oil. 35 %
Hocking Valley. 20 Colorado Coal.. 33
Houston & Tex.. 13
BANK OF MINNESOTA,
Paid Up Capital $600,000;
■7: Surplus $100,000.
Wm. Dawson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V.
Pres. Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
MINING SHAKES.
NEW TOKK.
Adams $2 00 Iron Silver $3 80
Barcelona 1 00 Navajo. ...V 2 05
Caledonia B. H. 2 00 North Belle Isle. 3 85
Cala. and Va. . . 975 Sierra Nevada. . . 365
Dead wood 1 40 Standard 125
Eureka ...: 7 00 Sutro Tunnel... 00
El Cristo 100 do -trusts 65 00
Homestake 10 50
SAN FRANCISCO.
Alta $1 60 Ophir.... $7 00
Best & Belcher 390 Potosi 355
Bodie C0n.... 230 Savage. 405
Con.Cal. & 62% Sierra Nevada... 3 70
Crown Point.. 49J Union Con 375
Gould &C... 325 Utah.... 150
Hale & Nor. 725 Yellow Jacket . . 495
Mexican 385 Cornmonw'lth.. 480
Mono 135 Nevada Queen.. 475
Mt. Diablo.... 320 North B. 151e.... 400
Navajo 215 Grand Prize 235
LOCAL MARKETS.
St. Paul.
The market throughout was dull and quiet,
with a very light request. Whatever demand
there was came principally from city millers.
Besides this there was more wheat offered on
the sample tables tha.. was required. Corn
was a little weaker, while oats were firm and
%c higher. Mill stuffs and hay unchanged.
Potatoes and eggs advanced slightly. The
call:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, 81ftc bid: No. 1 north
ern, 79ftc bid : No. 2 northern, 76c bid.
Corn— No. 2. 44c asked; June, 44c asked;
sample, 38c asked.
Oats— No. 2 mixed, 30c bid; N0.2 while,
31 Vac bid.
Ground Feed— asked.
Corn Unbolted, $18 asked.
Hay— No. 1, $16 asked; No. 1 upland
prairie, $7 bid, $8 asked. ' ' • " . -
Flax Seed-51.20 bid. \
Potatoes— 3oc bid .
Eggs— l3ftc bid.
03LiA.R,IC & MSTZ,
(Successors to S. F. Clark.)
104 East Fifth Street, St. Paul.
GENERAL COMMISSION, .
Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of
Fruits and Vegetables.
Produce Exchange.
The cool weather that we have had for sev
eral days has served to reduce the price of
strawberries, and, notwithstanding the con
signments have been somewhat limited, this
fact has not checked the downward tendency
in price. The receipts of butter are rather ,
more liberal, while the demand has been
somewhat diminished. As a result the mar- j
ket has a weakening tendency. Cheese is
quiet. Poultry quiet.
Wholesale Produce.-
Pork, Bacon, Lard, etc.— mess, $15 ;
hams, [email protected]*&c; dry salt long clear, 8c;
smoked long clears, Bftc ; breakfast bacon,
10% c; long spiced oils, lOftc: tierce lard,
B%c; keg lard, B%c; 3-lb tie pail, 91*0; 5-lb
tin pail, 9c ; 10-lb tin pail, B%c; 20-lb wood
pail, 9c.
Patents, $4.60 straight, $4.10®
4.30 ; bakers'. [email protected] ; rye. 53.60.
Beans— Hand-picked navy, $2.80; medium,
$2.60®2.70.
Dressed Beef— dressed steer, $4.25®
4.50; choice steers, $4© 4.25: cows and
heifers, [email protected]; country dressed beef,
$2.50®3.50; hindquarters, 4®sc; fore
quarters. [email protected]; veal, s®Gc; extra heavy
mutton. 7c; mutton, ranging from 30 to 40
lbs, 7V»<a-8c; country dressed mutton, 4%@
sc; pig's feet and tripe, 90c®$l per kit;
quarters, $2.
Fish— Black bass, 12ftc; smoked halibut,
121/2 C; smoked salmon, 15c ; sturgeon, 12 % c;
salt mackerel, 15c per lb; liveand boiled
lobsters, 20c per lb; white fish, 8c; trout,
8c; Lake Superior, A No, 1, 6c; wall-eyed
pike, 8c; herring, salt and fresh water, tic;
perch, 8c; pickerel, extra choice, • 6c ; sal
mon, Oregon fresh, 25c; extra bloaters, im
ported,' 50c per dozen; lobsters, per lb. 20c ;
mackerel, per kit, 75c; fresh mackerel, 15©
20c; white halibut, 20c per lb ; smoked hal
ibut, 15c : smoked salmon; 20c.- Soft shell
crabs are In season at from $2 to $2.50 per
dozen : terrapin tin tie and green sea turtle
[email protected]«6c per lb
Washington Territory, [email protected];
new German impoited, 22c; small, 90c.
Linseed Raw, single bbl, 55c; 5 bbl
lots, 54c; 50 bbl lots, 53c; boiled oil 3c
more all around; improved oil meal, St.
Paul Linseed Oil eomuany, $21; single ton,
$22; any less quantity. [email protected]
Hides." Pelts and Skins— Mink, [email protected]
martin, [email protected]; otter, S0(g;S; ver, ncr lb..
$2.25®3; iisher, $5®7; cross fox, $2®4; sil
ver grey fox, $15®50 : red ' fox, $1.40 : kit
fox, 40c; wolverine, $36/5: timber wolf, $2®
3: prairie wolf, $1: lynx, [email protected] ; wild
cat 50c: house cat, [email protected]; skunk, 40®
50c; muskrat (fall), 7c; muskrat (winter),
9c; muskrat (kits), -2%c; badger, [email protected]$l ;
black bear, [email protected] ; black cub bear, [email protected];
brown bear, 8®12; brown cub bear, $4®5;
grizzly bear, $10®12; grizzly cub bear, $3®
5; raccoon, [email protected]; sheep pelts, 25c®$l;
green hides, s Ac; green salt hides, o%c;
green salt long-haired kip, 6c: green salt veai
kip, 6ftc; dry flint hides. 9®loc;.dry salt
hides, Sc: wool, washed, 22®24c; wool, un
washed, 17®19c: tallow, 3%c; ginseng,
$1.75; [email protected]; beeswax, 18c; dry
deer skins (fall), per lb, 22®2-.e; dry deer
skins (winter), per lb, l8®20; dry antelope
skins, per lb, [email protected] ; dry elk skins, per lb,
25c; dressed buckskin, per lb, [email protected]
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.
niNWEAPOLIS.
Chamber of Commerce.
Local receipts were 250 'cars, with ship
ments 22. Duluth reported 42' on track.
Early trading was fair and sales were made
nt about the range of the day- before, but
when the total milling demand became sat
isfied the market became extremely dull and
sellers made concessions to move grain.
Oats were a shade firmer but corn holds weak.
Following are the closing quotations: In
store, No. 1 hard, cash, 79% c; June, 79% c;
July, 79% c; August, SOftc ; SlVjc on track,
No. 1 northern, cash, 78c; June. 78c: July,
78c; August 79c; on track, 79®80c; No.
2 northern, cash, 75c; June, 75c;
July, 75c; August, "76c: on track, 75®77c
Sales included: 10,000 August No. 2 north
em, 76c. Car lot sales by samples: 14 cars
No.l hard, at 81c; 1 car No. 1 hard at 81 %c;
14 cars No.-l northern at 79c; 12 cars No.
1. northern, at 79ftc; 10 cars No. 1 norm
cm, at 80c; 3 cars No. 1 northern, f. o. b.,
at 79c; 1 car No. 2 northern, at 76% c; 1 1 car
No. 2 northern, at 78c ; 5 cars ' No. 2 north
ern, at 74c; 1 car No. 2 northern, i. o. b., at '
77*4 c; 1 car No. 2 northern, at 74i«»c : 1 car
rejected, at 67c; 6 cars rejected, at 70c; 1
car sample, at 70c ; 2 1 cars oats, at 33c ; 1 car
oats, at 33t«2C. >r . - .....;
- Flour— Record: This market was
Tery quiet, and the movement steady.
Foreign ■_, advices brought a•• fair ' number of
wants, r with '■ part of them up , to the point
that could not be met. The range of bakers
was 22®23s for different brands, and for
delivery at different points. - The domestic
trade was .quite - fairly distributed through
Eastern and Middle states. Some millers re
port a disposition on the part of buyers to
make liberal forward contracts, while the mill
ers feared getting short again at the bottom.
Patents, sacks to local dealers, $4.50; patents
to ship, sacks, car lots, f4. 15®4.25 ; In bar
rels. [email protected]; delivered at New England
points, [email protected]; New York points, s4. 9o®s ;
delivered at 'Philadelphia and Baltimore,
$4.65(^4.95; bakers, Jhere. $3.30®3.65 ; su
perfine, J2©3: ed dog, sacks, $1.50©.1.(.'0;
red dot;, barrels, f 1,65©X.75; rye flour, pure,
cwt, $1.70. . -.'■•;.-- :-,-■■
" Bran and Shorts— bran market was
steady and firm at $9®9.75 for bulk; sacked,
0.50® 11, with shorts $101.50 above bran.
Corn— The offerings of soft corn are not
over and they are hard to sell. Good bright
dry corn was . steady at about [email protected] in a
■mall way. :• ■-.-■.-,
Oats— Moved fairly, with local feeders the
principal buyers at 29®330 for samples, ac
cording to quality. w
Feed-Mixed feed selling slowly at $16
@19»- -: ■• . - ■ - ■
• Flax— at $1.24. Chicago $1.30.
Nominal at 40®50c.
Hay— tracks are better cleared up and
good to choice hay was salable at $6(2)9, but
damaged lots still hard stuff, to sell.
beceipts ABD 6HIPXZNTS.
> Receipts— Wheat, 142,500 bn: oats, 2,700
bu; hay. 35 tons • fruit, 1 161,090 lbs; mer
chandise, 993,200 lbs; lumber, 12 cars; posts
and piling, 1 car barrel stock, 6 cars; -ma
chinery, 181,900 lbs: coal, 276 tons; wood,
156 cords; brick, 88,000; lime, 5 cars;
cement, 200 bbls; luuse goods, 40,000 lbs.;
ties, 3 cars: stone, 19 cars; live stock, 2
cars; dressed meats, 80,000 lbs; railroad ma
terial, 2 cars; sundries, 16 cars. Total, 483
cars. .•'■
Shipments— Wheat, 12,540 bu; flour. 18.
--812 bbls; millstuff, 604 tons; merchandise,
1.128,340 1b5; lumber, 84 cars; machinery,
26<»,300 lbs; coal, 59 tons; cement, 100
bbls; house goods, 20,000 lbs; ties, 18 cars;
stone, 16 cars ; hides, 20,000 lbs ; railroad
material, 2 cars; sundries, 13 cars. Total, 455
cars.
WHEAT MOVEMENT.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments of wheat to-day, reported .by Pressey,
Wheeler & Co., by private wire:
Points. ..-yy Rec'ts. Ship'ts.
Minneapolis 142,500 12,540
Duluth... 15,545 12,280
Chicag0 .....:....- 14,575 42, 145
Mi1waukee............ 12.012
New York „.....;... 24,100 49,50*6
Philadelphia ..... 1.902
Baltimore "....;. 1,275 48,000
Toledo ..... 1,573 ••...
Detroit 2.514 2.002
St. Louis 10,000
Total '. . 233,064 173,861
MINNEAPOLIS STATE GRAIN INSPECTION.
The following table shows the state inspec
tion of wheat at Minneapolis for the past
twenty- four hours: : 7 .•;■
5 North'n 5 « >z_
_ C o <*> o
m a 2! la g" O
Railwats. _-. p ? ; JJ 3
■777" 5? m M : e> §■
6 : : ' . '-■:
M. & M.— div 23 14 T77T ~~ ~
M. & M.— F. F. div. 21 6 1 .... 2....
C, M. &St.P.. 3 12.... 10....
Mils. & St. Louis.. .... 14 1
Minn. & Pacific... 2 8 1
Northern Pacific. 13 5 1 '. ..
C, St. P., M. &0... ... 3 1 .... .... ....
Total grades 59 53 17 12
Total car 5....... k>i
Other Grains— No grade corn, 1 car; No. 2
oats, 1 car.
. Inspected Out— Wheat— 1 hard, 13
cars; No. 1 northern. 53 cars; No. 2 north
ern. 13 cars: rejected, 14 cars; no grade, 6
cars.
NATIONAL INVESTMENT COMPANY
HAS
MONB? TO LOAN,
On improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Ecom 28, German-American Bank.
Peter Berket. President
C.G. Johnson. General Manager.
LIVE STOCK.
Minnesota Transfer.
The market at the Minnesota Transfer yes
terday was Iquiet. • The arrivals consisted
of three cars of cattre. There was a fair de
mand for cattle, but the offerings were
mostly too poor in quality to' suit buyers.
Sales were: •...-... . „ . -
Cattle— rr •
No. *.yy \": Ay. Wt. Price
17steers , 1.186 . $4 25
7cattle .....:.. '950 325
18cattle '846 2 40
4cows 743 2 25
3 cows 1,016 8 00
lcow.. 925 3 00
There were no offerings of hogs or sheep.
ST. PAUL UNION STOCKYARDS CO.,
SOUTH ST. F.A.TJXI.
The Yards and Packing Houses Open for
Business.
Ready Cash Market for Hogs.
.St. Paul Union Stockyards.
Receipts— cars hogs— 2 cars
cattle— 47; 25 sheep.
Hogs
No.. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. Wt. Price
67 248 §5 55 4 300 $5 25
35.... 280 530 54... 242 555
63 287 550 12 135 520
68 236 550 75.. 216 540
77.... .....233 5 50 72... ....222 5 42V2~
16..;... 7.221 5 4562 .268 555
8. ...... .256 645 60 222 550
63.. 230 560 18 230 535
70 236' 5 55 -77-7
Cattle— No. Ay Wt. Price
No. *Ay. Wt. Price 3cows.l,OSo $2 25
6 calves 175 $3 00 1 cow. . 870 300
1 steer..l,2lo 360 lcow.. 970 250
12 steers. 1.020 330 2 bulls. 830 150
2steers.l,o7o 375 7 steers. 954 330
1 cow.. 930 225 25 sheep. -80 300
1 cow.. 900 175 j
Chicago. i
Chicago, June 28.— Cattle— Receipts, 12.
--000; shipments, 3,000; market dull; 15 to
25c lower: beeves, [email protected]; Blockers aud
feeders, $2®3.50; cows and mixed, 51.50©
3.25; Texans. [email protected] 'Hogs— Receipts,
17,000; shipments. 6.0U0; market steady;
mixed, $5.45©5.70; heavy, $5.60(^5.80;
light, $5.40(3:5.65; pigs aud culls, $4.25
@5.35. Sheep— Receipts, 5,000; shipments,
1,000; market slow; 10 to 15c lower: mut
tons,' $2.75©4.75 ; Western feeders. 53. 10®
3.40; Texans, §'-'©3.75; lambs, 90c®$3.
Kansas City.
Kansas City, June 28.— Cattle— Receipts,
2,823: shipments, none ; corn-fed firm fat
grass steady; others slow; good to choice
corn-fed, [email protected] ; common to medium,
[email protected]; stockersand feeding steers. $2<f?;3.50;
grass range steers, [email protected]; cows, $1.50®
3.30. Receipts, 4,810; shipments,
427; opened steady, growing strong and 5c
higher: good. 55.50(g5.60; common to me
dium, $5.10®5.40; skips and pigs, $2.50®5.
Sheep— Receipts, 1,297; shipments, none;
stronger; good to choice muttons, [email protected];
common to medium. $2®3. -7-. r '
" Cincinnati Whisky. ''7 ~
Cincinnati, June 28.— Whisky steady ; sales,
937 bbls finished goods on a" basis of $1.14. '
Assessment for Grading Alley in
Block 3, Lyton's Addition. ;
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., J une 26, 1855. } •
The Board of Public Works in and for
the corporation of the city of St. Paul, '
Minnesota, will meet at their office in
said city at 2p. m., on the 6th day of
July, A. D. 1888, to make an assessment
of benefits, costs and expenses aris
ing from grading alleys in block 3,
Lyton's addition to St. Paul, in said
city, on the property on , the line of i
said improvement, and deemed benefited
thereby amounting in the aggregate to
5394.65.
All persons interested are Hereby noti
fied to be present at said time and* place
of making said assessment, and will be
heard.
R.L. GORMAX. President.
Official: W. P. Ehwin,
180-181 Clerk Board of rublic 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," Secre
tary, and i'reasurery. 7 •—
ARTICLES ;■■ OF- : INCORPORATION "; OF
ti the Spring Park .Building Association,
of St Paul, Minn.— We, the undersigned, for
■the purpose of becoming incorporated under
; ' and by. virtue of the laws of the state of Min
nesota, as provided by title two (2), of chap
ter^thirty-four (34), of the General Statutes, :
and of the acts aand prts of acts supplemen
tary 1 thereto and * amendatory thereof, -do
hereby associate ourselves and ". become in
corporated, by adopting and signing the fol
lowing articles of incorporation : f .=y
7. Article L— Section 1. The name of this
corporation shall be "The Spring Park Build
: ing Association of St. PauL Minn." -rv
1 Sec. 2. The general nature of its business
shall *be the loaning or advancement of
funds accumulated from the monthly con
tributions of its stockholders to j such of its
members as may desire to anticipate the ulti
mate value of their shares, for the purpose of
assisting them to become the owners of real
estate and to construct buildings thereon
Under the mutual building society plan. .
'• Sec. 3. The principal place of transacting
the business of said corporation shall be the
city of St Paul, in the county of Ramsey and
state of Minnesota.
; Art ll.— Section 1. The time of the ; com
mencement of this corporation shall be the
2 2d day of June, in the year one thousand
eight hundred and eighty-eight A. D.
--• See. S. The period of its existence shall
be thirty years. ■.- •
V Art lll.— Section 1. The amount of the
capital stock of this corporation shall be $2,
--000,000, which shall be paid in monthly in
stallments of twenty-five cents ' on each
share.
Sec. 2. This corporation may go Into oper
ation and transact business whenever $40.
--000 of said stock shall have been subscribed
for. '*•' J':'.* ■ .-■■-•.•;-
Sec. 3. The stock of ihis corporation may
be issued in successive series as the by-laws
provide, but no stock shall be issued subse
quent to the year 1913. -
Sec. 4. _Stockholders may withdraw from
the corporation upon terms to be fixed by the
by-laws.
. Sec. 5. The board of directors of this cor
poration may retire unpledged shares of stock
three or more years old, by paying to the
holder the withdrawal value thereof, less the
amount of just charges remaining unpaid
uuder the regulations to be provided by the.
by-laws. :.:- : .-.. -•>-'".y'.- ".
Sec. 6. Stockholders in this corporation
shall be subject to such fines for defaults in
their duties as may be provided by the by
laws.
Art IV.— Section 1. The highest amount
of indebtedness or : liability to -which said
corporation shall at any time be subject is
the sum of $25,000. -.
Sec. 2. This corporation - may borrow
money for the purpose of carrying out its ob
jects to the amount not exceeding $25,000
at any one time.
Art. V.— Section 1. The names and places
of residence of the persons forming this as
sociation for incorporation are as follows:
Mahlon D. Miller. Howard F. Ware, Newton
R. Frost, Fred'k B. Jerrard, Robert C.
Hine, Edward B. Graves, George H. Vernon,
E. P. Morgan, C. B. Gardner, Joseph W.
Henderson, J. A. Swenson, A. L. Alness,
Michael F. Sweeney, 11. N. Hodgman and H.
W. Hemminghouse, all residing at the city
of St. Paul, Ramsey county, Minn.
• Art. Vl.— Section 1. The government of
this corporation and the management of its
affairs shall be vested in a board of nine di
rectors, each of whom shall be a stock
holder, and the - following officers, viz:
' A President, Vice President, Secretary,
Treasurer and Attorney. The term of office
of the directors shall be thr^e years.
Sec. 2. The Board of Directors shall be
divided into three equal classes, and three
directors shall be elected annually. Members
having but one year to serve shall belong to
the first class, members having two years to
serve to the second class, and members hay
ing three years to serve to the third class.
Sec. 3. The annual meeting of the stock
holders for the election of Directors shall
take place on the last Friday in January of
each year, beginning with 1889.
- Sec. 4. The names of the first Board of
Directors are : First class, H. W. Hemming
house, Fred'k B. Jerrard and H. N. Hodg
man. Second class, Howard F. Ware, Mich
ael F. Sweeney- and A. L. Alness. Third
clasp, Mahlon D. Miller. Newton R. Frost
and Robert C. Hine. •
Sec. 5. The officers of this corporation
shall be elected annually by the Board of Di
rectors from among themselves at the first
meeting of said Board after the annual meet
ing of the stockholders. Until such meeting
anduntil their successors lave been duly
elected and qualified the following named
persons shall be the officers of this corpora
tion:
Mahlon D. Miller shall be the President;
Newton R.Frost shall be the Vice President;
Howard F. Ware shall be the Secretary;
A. L. Alness shall be the Treasurer, Robert
C. Hine shall be the Attorney. '
r See. 6. The first monthly meeting of this
corporation shall be held in room 10, Frost
block. No. 28 East Fourth sheet, St. Paul,
Minn., on Tuesday, July 3, 1858, at 8 o'clocK
p. m. .7- .-.- ■
• Art. Vll.— Section 1. The capital stock of
this corporation shall be divided into 40,000
shares of the par value of $50 each.
witness whereof, we have hereunto set
our hands and seals this 22d day of May,
A. D. 1838. - -■:•"'-■• "■''-"■ '*.--'-'
y'y' MAHLON D. MILLER, [Seal.]
-y 77 HOWARD F. WARE, Seal.' ,
;l* .7 ' NEWTON R. FROST, Seal.'
au :■-- FREDKitB. JERRARD,*- Seal.
•bns . ROBT. C. HINE,' Seal.'
EDWARD B. RAVES, Seal.'
GEO. 11. VERNON, Seal.'
E. P. MORGAN, . Seal.
C.B.GARDNER, Seal.
JOS. W. HENDERSON, [Seal.;
In presence of—
Lawson Lindslet,
" • Ambrose Tighe.
J. A. SWENSON, [Seal.]
A. L. ALNESS. . [Seal.]
As to J. A. Swenson and A. L. Alness
J. B. Jensen, \.yy
James E. Tbask. '75 • :. ; -J- / v
MICHAEL F. SWEENEY, [Seal.]
As to M. F. Sweeney
John T. Sweeney,
James E. Tuask.
H. N. HODGMAN, [Seal.]
As to H. N. Hodgman—
O. E. Wood,
James E. Trask.
11. W. HEMMINGHOUSE, [Seal.]
As to H.W. Hemminghouse—
- G. R. Pierce,
James E. Trask.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, 1 .
--:-— County of Ramsey, j
On this 22d day of June, 1388, personally
appeared before me Mahlon D. Miller. How
ard F. are, Newton R. Frost Fredk. B.
Jerrard, Robert C. Hine, Edward B. Graves,
George 11. Vernon. E. P. Morgan, C. B. Gard
ner and Joseph W. Henderson, to me well
known to be the same persons described in
and who executed the foregoing instrument
and they each acknowledged the same to be
his free act and deed.
[Notarial Seal.] AMBROSE TIGHE,
Notary Public, Ramsey County, Minn.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, )
County of Ramsey, ) '""
On this 23d day of June, 1888, personally
appeared before me J. A. Swenson. A. L.
Alness, Michael F. Sweeney, H. N. Hodgman
and 11. W. Hemminghouse, to me well known
to be the same persons described in and who
executed the foregoing instrument, and they
each acknowledged the ~ same to be his free
act and deed.
-{Notarial Seal.] JAMES E. TRASK,
Notary Public, Ramsey County, Minn.
STATE OF MINMESOTA, »
. Department of State, ) :
I hereby certify that the within instru
ment was filed for record in this office on the
23d day of June, A. D. 1838, at 1:55 o'clock
p. m.. and was duly recorded in Book U of
Incorporations, on page — . ■ y •
HANS MATTSON. Secretary of State.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, -7-Y ■'.."-'!:
. ■- County of Ramsey, - vss. - ""
I Office of the Register of Deeds, j
i This is to certify that the -within instru
! ment was filed for record in this office, at St.
j Paul, on the 23d day of June, A. D. 1888.
at 1:45 o'clocK p. m., and that the same was
• duly recorded ' in Book — of Incorporations,
i page — . M. J. BELL. "
! Tyl Register of Deeds. :
I *' 7 By H. A. Hageman. Deputy. -
[Assessment for ' Grading Dela
-1 c-l ware Avenue.
i.iii - z
j Office Board of Public Works, )
i CiTi* of St. PAUL,Minn.,June 26, 1888. i
i The Board of Public Works in and
1 for the corporation of the city of St.
Paul, Minnesota, will . meet at . their
office in said city at 2 p.m.. on the Gth
day, of July, A. D.. 1888, ■. to make
an assessment of benefits, costs and
' expenses arising . from grading Dela
ware avenue, . from Baker street to
south city limits, in said ; city, on the
property on the line of . said improve
ment, and deemed benefited thereby^
amounting in the aggregate to $3,348.90.
All persons interested are hereby
notified -to be present at said time and
place of making said assessment, and
will be heard. . _ 7 - - 7
R. L. GORMAN. President.
Official: . W. F. Erwin,
ISO-ISI - Clerk Board of Public Works.
WfeAK, NERVOUS PEOPLE
„ -^-V'/g.., ■ And others suffering :•
y<^y^X>p A&M ß'iSSSfe. from nervous debility,
j^^^fe^f^y^si^^Kexhaustlnir chronio
£ SyfircToir> d ' !;<; ''' l - ' premature
Viu nfiii 181 nTFTTfp *''"*'*'"* of young or
, 'SK&S**^ old, an * positively
--• ~"** aE * s y<£fe>**^ cured by Dr. Home*!* .'
famous SC.#cElcetro-Miucnetlc Kelt. Thou» ".
ands In eve*3SM-y State in the Union have been I
cured. El ectrldtvlnstantly felt. Patent
.cd and sold ten years. Whole family can ; wear
same belt. - Electric Sutipcnsior'ea free with '
: male belts. Avoid worthless Imitations and bo- .
pus companies. Electric Trasses fori tun
■ 700 cured in '85. Send stamp (or pamphlet. ■■
Kb. Hobne, Inventor. 9 1 Wabash Ay. CHICAGO.
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Nelson Avenue.
Office Boabd of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., June 26,1888. 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 9th day of July, A. D. 1888,
for paving Nelson avenue, to a width of
thirty-two feet, from Summit avenue to
Western avenue, in said city, with pine
blocks and curbing with granite, includ
ing the necessary sewer connections,ac
cording 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. W-m- '
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or 1&1 bids. . . .- y n
%_ ■'. - R. L.GORMAN, President.
Official: , W. F. Erwin,
179-189 Clerk Board of Public Works,
CONTRACT WORK.
' ' ■■''-■ '■' - 777,'* .
Paving Market Street.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul,Minn., June 26,1888. j
... • -_.._• .- -.'•■;;
7 Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Mm;
-; nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the 9th day of July. A. D.
1888, for paving Market street, from
Third street to Sixth street, in said city,
with cedar blocks and curbing with
granite, according to plans and specifi
cations on file in the office of said
Board.
A bond, with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent of
the gross amount bid must accompany
each bid..
: The said Board reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
-180-190 Clerk Board of Public Works.
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Washington Street.
'■■ ; i _______
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St.Paul, Minn., June 26, 1888. f
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city oi St. Paul,
Minnesota, at their office' in said
city, until 12 m. on. the 9th day
of , July, A. D. 1888, for paving
Washington street, from Third street
to- Seventh street, in said city, with
cedar blocks and curbing with granite,
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,
180-190 Clerk Board of Public Works.
CONTRACT WORK:
Grading and Macadamizing Pine
Street and Pennsylvania Ave
nue, and Constructing a Sewer
on Pine Street.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St.Paul. Minn., June 20, 1888. I ,
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
12 m. on the !>th day of July, A. 1).
1888, for grading and macadamizing
, Pine street, from Williams street to
Pennsylvania avenue, and Pennsylvania
avenue from Olive street to Pine street,
and constructing a sewer on said Pine
street, from Williams street to Pennsyl
vania avenue, in said city, according to
plans and specifications oh 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,
179-189 Clerk Board Public Works.
CONTRACT WORK.
Paving Western Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St. PAUL,Minn.,June 20,1858. 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 9th day of July. A. D. 1888,
for paving Western avenue, from Lau
rel avenue to Dayton avenue, in said
city, with asphalt and curbing with
granite, including the necessary sewer
connections, 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. '7*77
R. L. GORMAN, President
Official: W. F. Erwin,
179-189 Clerk Board of Public Works.
Assessment for Grading Mano
min Avenue.
Office Board of Public Works, )
City of St.Paul, Minn., June 26, 1888. J
The Board of Public Works in and
for the corporation of the city of St.
Paul, Minnesota, will meet at their
office in said city at 2 p. m. on the 6th
day of July, A. D. 1888, to make an as
sessment of benefits, costs and expenses
arising from grading Manomin avenue,
from Cherokee avenue to south city
limits, in said city, on the property on
the line of said improvement, and
deemed benefited thereby amounting in
the aggregate to $0,453.05.
All persons interested are hereby
notified to be present at said time and
place of making said assessment, and
will be heard. -
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwin,
180-181 Clerkßoardof Public Works.
Assessment lor Grading Bremer
-'.'. Avenue.
Office Board Public Works, ?
City of St.Paul, MinrL, June 26,1888. J
The Board of Public Works in and for
the corporation of . the : City of St. Paul,
Minnesota, will meet at their office in
said city at 2 p. m. on the 6th day of
July, A. -1). 1888, ■to make an assess
ment of -benefits, costs and expenses
arising from grading Brewer avenue,
from - St. r. Anthony avenue 'to - Uni
versity ; avenue, *in said city,; on
the property on . the., line of : said
improvement, and deemed - benefited
thereby amounting -in the aggregate to
5624.90. . -■■:--:- -
All persons Interested are hereby noti
fied to be pp^ent at said time and place
of making said assessment and will be
heard." - - : ■■ '-•"..- ' •-.yy-.v- "*---'
R. GORMAN, President. y~
Official: 7 W.F. Erwin,
180-181 y Clerk Board of Public Works.
Notice to Bidders.
- County Auditor's Office. }
.7.7- .'•. St. Paul, Minn., June 21, 1888. J -
Bids will be . received at the office of the
Auditor of Ramsey county, in the city of St
Paul, Minnesota, until the 2d day of July.
A. D. 1888, at' 2 o'clock p. m., for all the fol
lowing material and. work required in the
construction of the court house and city hall
building in Court House square, in said city,
that is to say: -
For grouting basement . floor and for
" grouting jury room in third story or
tower; for laying terra cotta floor in
jury room in third story; for lining up
with brick in cement mortar all the
drains for steam pipes and other pipes
in the basement, and covering same
with flagstones; forfi/ling in the brick
• work in cement mortar of the dor mars
of the clock tower; for laying up in ce
ment : mortar '■ the brick walls under
basement stairs; and for door in base
ment, leading to tunnel,
all according to the plans and specifications
therefor, by E. P. Bassford, architect on file
and for inspection at the rooms of said archi
tect. No, 28 Gilfillan block, in said city.
Bids to be addressed M. F. Kain, secretary of
the Court House and City Hall Special com
mission at said auditor's office, and bids must
state the shortest time in which the bidder
will complete the work, and the price and
amount bid in a gross or "lump" sum, and
must be accompanied by the bond of the bid
der in the penal sum of $1,000, with respon
sible sureties residing in said city, condi
tioned that if the contract shall be awarded
to the bidder he (or they) will enter into
such contract and give . the required bond
for its execution, or in lieu of such bond bids
may be accompanied by the certified check
of the bidder for $1,000 on some bank of
said city, payable to the order of Robert A.
Smith, chairman. The right to reject all un
reasonable bids and all bids of incompetent
and irresponsible persons is reserved.
By order of the Court House and City Hall
Special commission.
M. F. KAIN,
''-.- .. Secretary of the Commission.
St. Paul, June 21. 18S8.
No tice to Bidders.
County Auditor's Office, }
St. Paul, Minn., June 21, 1888. f
Bids will be received at the Office of the
Auditor of Ramsey County, in the city of St
Paul, Minnosota, until the 2d day of July,
A. D. 1888. at 2 o'clock p. m., for all the ma
terial aud work required to build and con
struct an
Engine house, including all required ex
cavation therefor and alterations in
and rebuilding and reconstruction of
the easterly end and walls and chim
ney of the existing jail building, on the
northeasterly corner of Court House
Square, at the intersection of Fifth and
Cedar streets, in said city; and also to
build and construct a tunnel from said
engine house to rear wall of Court
House and City Hall building, and there
make connection with existing tunnel,
all according to the plans and 'specifications
by E. P. Bassford, architect on file and for
inspection at the rooms of said architect. No.
28 Gilfillan block, in said city. Bids to be
addressed to M. F. Kain, Secretary of Court
House and City Hall Special Commission, at
said Auditors-office, and bids must state the
shortest time in which the bidder will com
plete the work, and the price and amount bid
in a gross or lumped sum, and must be ac
companied by the bond of the bidder In the
penal sum of $1,000, with responsible sure
ties, residents of said city, conditioned that if
the con tract shall be awarded to the bidder
he (or they) will enter into such contract
and give the required bond for its execution,
or in lieu of such bond, bids may be accom
panied by the certified check of the bidder
for $1,000 on some bank in the city of St.
Paul, payable to the order of Robert A.Smith,
chairman. The right to reject all unreason
able bids, and all bids of incompetent or ir
responsible persons, is reserved.
By order of the Court House and City Hall
Special Commission. M. F. KAIN,
Secretary of Commission.
St. Paul, June 21, 1888.
CONTRACT WORK.
Grading and Bridging Prior Ave
nue.
Office Board of Public Works, }
City of St.Paul, Minn., June 23, 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 sth day of July, A. D.
18S8, for the grading of Prior avenue,
from St. Anthony avenne to Minnehaha
street, and constructing a bridge and
abutments on the right- of way of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Kailway
company, 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 ac
company each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to •
reject any or all bids.
K. L. GORMAN, President.
Official: W. F. Erwix,
176-86 Clerk Board of Public Works.
CONTRACT WORK.
Grading Main Street.
Office Board of Public Works, *
City of St. Paul, Minn., June2o,lßßß. 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 2d day of July, A. D. 1888,
for grading Main street, from Plum
street to Clermont 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 cen* of
the gross amount bid must accompany
each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject auy or all bids. .y- .-
R. L. GORMAN, President.
Official : W.F.Erwin,
173-183 Clerk Board of Public Works.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
' i ; Lv.StPaul Ar St.Paul
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex. *8 :45 am *7 :25 pm
St. Louis & Kan CityEx *8 :45 a m *7 :25 p m
Watertown * Pac. Div.
Ex *8:00 am *fi:3spm
Mankato Express ..... *3:50 pm *11:33 am
St. Louis 'Through' Ex t6:2dpm -ty :00 am.
Dcs Moines & Kansas
City Express. d6:25p m d~:s!)am
Chicago "Fast" Ex. . .. d6:2spm d7 :soam
Excelsior, Hotel St. .
Louis, & Lake Park.. d9:ooa m *8:35 a m
Excelsior, Hotel St.
Louis, & Lake Park.. *5:20 p m *5 :05 p m
Excelsior. Hotel St. . :. -'
Louis, & Lake Park.. sG;4O p m ?6:25 p m
d, Daily. * ex. Sundays, t ex. Saturday,
s, Sunday only.
Ticket office, St." Paul, corner Third and
Sibley streets, and depot, Broadway, foot of
Fourth street __.
">jft^ CHICAGO,
>d^l2sW MINNEi
THE BIDS']
. To Chicago,
" LEAVE. ■■-_ - aa^KSI"3E3H.IW
. Minntip'ls. St. Paul. ■ Dally. .
J 6 65AM 7 45AM ... .'....Eau Claire, Merrill;
220 PM SOO PM I .....—..-Eau Claire, Ch'ppe*
•480 PM C 35 PM .'..........-...Eau Claire and
t9lO AM 945 AM .......New Richmond, Su
•900 PM 940 PM| ........... .New Richmond, Su]
+910 AM 945 AM Ashland, Washburn, Ba
»900 PM 940 PM .......Ashland, Washburn, 1
•220 PM 800 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Jam
-• 6 50PM -7 80 PM Chicago Fast \>
*> 660 PM 7 80 PMI— .Madison, Waukesha ana
M L ♦LEAVE. -..-- -o--r--t.-----=*L-s
St Hal. l Mlnnup'li. * jaggy. - - ■ - -
fl 60 AM 8 25AM|....Siov- City, Sioux Falls.
600 PM 640 PM ...-Fast Line, Sioux City, C
:7 60 AM 825 AMI... ..—Mankato, Lake Ci
600 PMI 840 PMI Mankatu, Tra
' - - Chicago Fast D.J Express arrives CUicafv at 1 next m
'MO next mornint. Through Sleeper to Milwaukee en V
- Sleeping Cars and Dining Cart, the Guest in the world,
Through Pullman Sleepers en Kansas City Fast Line i
I. Sleepers on Sight Trains between St. Paul and Duluth, Ail
. TICKET * St. Paul, 59 East Third g:r*e
> OKFlUtS:l*llnntapolis. 3 »l«o"*t lieu
f. —. TB A A LX, ~ ■■■■■ C.M.PEI
Q«a'l asMagtr A(eat. Clv Ticket Age
M MINNEAPOLIS' »■
MINNEAPOUS A
anitobA
' M»Af LWAY. •**" aT^i
Through Trains to Principal Points : -
• In Central and Northern ! i Minne
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba - .'.
and BrltlHh Columbia.
'-'■•;■.-: "7 ' ; Leave ■--„ Arrive :'-"■■>
. :, St PauL ■ St. PauL
Morris and Wahneton a 8:10 a m a 6:55 p
Aberdeen and Ellen- * ... J§gß
dale Express. ...;. 8:10 am 6:55nm
St. Cloud, Fargo and o^pm
Grand F0rk5. .;.... a 8:20 am a 6:45 pm
Osseo and St Cloud. a 2:30 p m a 1 1:55 am
Excelsior and Hutch
.- inson .......... a4:3spm a 9:47 am
Anoka, St. Cloud and ~*
Willniar ..;...... a 3:45 p m all :10 a m
Princeton and Milaca a 3:45 p m all :10 am v "•
Water town, Wahpe
ton,Casselton, Hope
andLarimore...... b7:3opm c 7 am *
Crookston, Winnipeg
and Victoria, -->;-■; v '■ . : ;.. c ; .
Through Express. . 8:30 p m 6 :55 aat
Fergus Falls, Fargo, -.
Grand Forks, Neche 8:30 m • 6:55 am
Miuot, Buford, Great • ".-• *-t*«'-. XA-
Falls and Helena. . d 8:30 p m e6 :55 a m '
'i^^i. 0 Minneapolis every 30 minutes.
«il^ fl «- 1 P B c d f u >«cept as follow*: a ex
Sundays ; Saturdays as far as Wahneton ■ - '"
225 j, c Mondays from Wahpeton only id ex"
cept Saturdays except Monday. *
Through sleepers to Great 'Falls. Mont.
Thur P sK only ° f Grand Forks Mondays and
TICKET OFFiCES-St" Paul-Comer Third
and Jackson ; Union depot ■
UKb MINNETOItKA TRAINS
VIA THE
B fl v w-rf ST,RAU Ct»»r '-'-'■ t'm.'-"
-■ J MINNEAPOLIS' <|§f- : :
'nIANi-I'OBA
BiiT^aiALla«A»/^af^|
t^o7fi73ft^^ *• -»•«
TExcept Sunday. ♦Sunday only.
„ Leave and arrive at Minneapolis 20 mm
utes later and earlier respectively
SHORT LINE TRAINS
between St. Paul and Minneapolis every 30
minutes, leaving union depot in each city on
the even and half hour during the day 7 °
Four Tracks. Heavy Rails. Quick Time
jj See Short Line Folder for details.
% ■ TICKETOFFICES: "
162 # East Third street --<■ -'
& Union Dopot, St PauL
A means Daily. B except
Sunday. C except Monday.
D except Saturday.
L. St. Paul. Ar. St. PauL
Mil., Chic. & Local. 7 :30 a. m. 11:20 p. m.B
LaCros„Dub.& La B 7-30 a.m. 11:20 p. m.B
Aberdeen & Farsro 7 :30 a. m. 6:50 p. m. B
Pra.duC..M.&C.Ex B 9:40 a. m. 5 :55 p. m
Calmer & Day.Ex. IB 9:40 a. m. 7:53 a. m. O
Mil ,Chi.& Atl. Ex. A3:ood. m. 1:50 p.m. A. •
Owatonna<fc Way. A4:35p. m. 9:50 a.m. A
Wabasha & Way.. B 4:30 p. m. 9:50 a. m.B
Fast Mail A6:4op. m. 3:10p.m.A
Aberd'n&Mit. Ex. A6:lsd. m. 8:40 a.m. A
Mil<feChi.Vest bne A 7:30 p.m. 7:30 a.m. A
AnB.,Dub.&ChiEx D 7:40 p. m. 7:53 a. m. Of
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD
The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Helena, Butte
and the Pacific Northwest.
[ Leave Arrive *
Dining Cars on Pacific St. Paul St. Paul :
Express Trains. Daily. Daily.
Portland Express (lim
ited) forFargo,Grand
Forks, Grafton, Pem
bina, Bismarck, Miles
City, Helena. Butte,
Tacoma, Portland.etc 4:00 p. m. 5:05 p. m»
Passenger Express for
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Milnor, Fargo.
Miles City,. Helena,
Butte, Spokane Falls,
etc S:oop.m. 7:10 a.m.
Dakota Express for
Sauk Center, Morris.
Fargo and interaedi ;
ate points »8 :00 a.m. 37 p.m.
E^-IM-rOKTANT-Limited Pacific Coast
Express stops at principal peints only. PAS*
SEKGER EXPRESS makes all stops. DA
KOTA EXPRESS makes all stops. SECOND.
CLASS SLEEPERS only on trains leaving
St. Paul at 8:00 p.m. daily. *Daily except
Sunday. Through Pullman Sleepers daily
between St. Paul and Grand Forks, Fergus
Falls and Wahpeton. C. E. STONE, City
Ticket Agent, 173 East Third Street, St Paul;
B. N. AUSTIN, City Ticket Agent, 19 Nicotf
let House. Minneapolis. ■■■■■■ .
WSCONSINI W VDW*2SSlfi
;entral j f
%a^»*»* HxtfffiL.Ml! S BUS ttEtfSJ
MINNEAPOLIS. leave. AiimvE.'-
Chicago, Milwaukke, • ■
Chippewa Falls,Eau fal :15 pm aIO:3SAsC
Claire, Neenah, Osh- I
kosh. Fond dv Lac 1 ........
and Waukesha |.a7:IOPM a4:lopn
Milwaukee and local. 6:25 a bi 10:55 pat
st. PAUL. LEAVE. arrtvs.
Chicago, Milwaukee, — . <:'*;''.
Chippewa Falls, Eau fa 2 :00 m alO :0D am
Claire, Neenah, Osh- J ; .- -
kosh. Fond dv Lac ) >■ L -. .
and Waukesha :45pm a3 :40
Milwaukee and local.. 7:ooam 9:4o p m
a Daily.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and the Cen
tral's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains.
b CITY OFFICES.
St Paul— East Third street; a S.
Robb, City Ticket Agent
Union Depot— Brown & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis— Nicollet House Blocks
F.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent
Union Depot— Martin, Agent. __'
lIP Burfingf on 9
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. -
; *v. ; - Leave Arrive
„ > St Paul. St. PauL .
Chicago, St. Louis and
Peoria, daily, 7:30 p.m. 7:55 a. m.
Chicago, La Crosse,
Dubuque,and Galena "■-•'■"/
Ex. Sunday.. 7:30 a.m. 3 d. m
Suburban trains leave union depot, St,
Paul, for Dayton's bluff, Oakland. HiKhwood,
Newport. St. Paul Park and Pullman avenut
at +6:2s, *7:55, and »10:30 a. m. ; *2, *5:10
and +6:40 p. m. Returning, arrive, +7:25,
*8:55 a. m.; *12:50, *4:30, *6:15 and +7:so
p. m. . „
♦Daily. tExcept Sunday. -' • ■;.;V.r
Chicago, St, Paul & Kansas City
° RAILWAY. '
(Minnesota & Northwestern,)
Leave Leave Arrive Arrive
Mp'lis. St. Paul St. Paul Mp'lis.
P. M 1' M. PM P M
Chicago Mail 2:io 2:50 3:30 4:05
Chicago Ex 7:00 '7:35 a.m. a.m.
St Louis*] A M - a. M 7:45 8:20-
Kansas City 7:35 8:1 ° 10:1 ° 10:45
Express ! p - Jt - p - ,L *• M - : ; ».«.'*. ;
express... j C;(K) . C:4<| 9;40 10 . 15;
Lyle, Austin. Dodge Center, Chatfield,"
Plainview, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis, '■
Columbus, and all points East South, ana
West.:
Dining: cars, Mann Boudoir car 3 and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains.
Through Sleepers on Dcs Moines night
tmi 11s •--'■*.
City ticket offices 193 East Third street and
Union depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Paul.
City ticket office. No. 3 Nicollet House
Union Depot .Bridge square, Minneapolis.
ST. PAUL, :
APOL.3 & OMAHA RY.
r EQUIPPED *I^IIV]Q
, Omaha arid Kansas City. ' y.-'j r\"
r Titja.iivss. Arrive. *
•- -<Kx. Sunday. St. gml. ; i Kinacap'ls. -.'.
Lan and Green Bay™ 710PM + 00 PM
fa Falls and Elroy-...'. 1 50 PM * 2 30 PM .
Chippewa Fa 115.............:.. 10 53 AM +!0 55 AM
iperior and Duluth.„ 6 05PMJ1 6 45 PM : -
perior and Du1uth„....:.... 655AM*7 25 AM
tytirld and Watersmeet. 6 05 PM 1+ C 45 PM
iayfield and Escanaba....... 655 AM!* 7 .ISAAC
eaville— Fast Day Express.. i POPM *230 PM *
•stibuled Express... .7 30 AM* 303 AM ■-'■ >
i Mil wawkeo— Line.... 7 30AMI* 803 AM
8" «I«I«.'A.II»TS.-- '• arrTvje.
'■ ■■■'-. •■ '■' t Km-. Sunday. : Muump'ls. I St PlttL . .
, Mitchell and Yankton.... 6 30PMifT"03Pj|
Jinaha and Kansas City «... 865AM*9 30 AM
Tyktal and E1m0rc„........... j 6 8.0 PM +7 03 I'M '
icy and Pierre,............'...... 865 AM!* 930 AM .
lorninf. Chicago Vestibulcd Kxprtu writes Chlcaja 3 .
I'enibuiei Eipren arrives then at 7.«0 next morning.
,on these Chicago Trains. -■ ■■:■■■: ; - •'
to Council Bluffs, Omaha and Kansas City. Also Pulimaa
hlan4 and Tracy. -■'■'-_ . , - .
ft apd falsa Depot, foot Slblor Street. „'
-m Block aad Coloa Depot, Bridge S^usre.
rstu, :-"■•' .. - TT. B. wHEEi.r.n, .
eat, St. Paul, City Ticket Act., Mluatajollf, .

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