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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 15, 1888, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-11-15/ed-1/seq-6/

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THE COMMERCIAL RECORD. .
A Hesitating Market for Wheat, the
Bears Finally Having Their Own
; Way.
Liberal Dealing In Corn, a Firm Feeling
in Oats, Provisions Being Un-
interesting.
Financial Operations in the Monetary
Centers— The General Quota-
tions.
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, Nov. 14.— 1t was nearly 1 o'clock
When May wheat touched $1.14%, the 'price
at which it closed last night. The market up
to that hour had shown some strength, but
there was nothing to warrant it more than on
yesterday, except the cautious feeling of the
bears, who were short large amounts. - TJic
price started at $1.15% or s<c over the close.
Buying by shorts, of which Ream was sup
posed to be chief, put the price to $1.15%.
Then there was a let-down of lc, a rally 10
15%, and after A hesitating mirket with
considerable blind trading, the price started
downward from $1,154!. and quickly touched
$1.14% as stated. A little later it touched
$1,141* and rallied to $1,145}. Othei; markets
were less excited, and from the opening
showed slight declines. Receipts here were
SO cars, wilh but 6 cars of No. 2 except what
was lulled through. The estimate for Thurs
day is but 50 cars. Primary receipts were
352,000 bn, with but 212,000 bu at Minne
apolis and Duluth. Atlantic export clear
ances were more than for two weeks past,
79,000 bu at New York and 3,500 bu at
Philadelphia, besides large clearances of
flour. The market here was largely local.
Cable and statistics were bullish, with the
crowd bearish. Wheat closed for the day nt
the lowest point touched. The crowd
seemed to think that corn was a purchase
to-day, and there was good buying
all the session. Hutchinson was a seller
early, and put both December and May
below 30c. The good demand for cash
and November helped the deferred futures.
The bottom for December was 3S?4C. Ke
ceipts were 178 cars with 190 cars for
Thursday. Out of inspection only 152.000
bu and characters to-day, 150,000 bu. Re
ceipts of oats were 73 cars, with 90 cars for
to-morrow. There was a firmer feeling for
futures and closing prices were Vie higher
for November, and ..fee better for December
and May. Provisions were uninteresting.
Lard showed some weakness, and Kent was
supposed to be} selling through Stauffer.
May lard closed 21.2 c hieher than last night
at $8.25. and January unchanged at S-,.07V2.
January pork sold down to $14.62 V2. closing
«i $1'4.72i-;, or 5c better than yesterday. The
same option of ribs closed at $7.47te.
TnE KOUTINE iteroßT.
Chicago, Nov. Wheat was quiet but
prices ruled higher than yesterday's closing.
There was no special outside news, and
early firmness was attributed mainly to local
influences. Trading was light aud confined
almost wholly to the local speculative ele
ment. outside'busiuess being but lightly rep
resented. A few foreign buying orders to
cover shorts were received. A report to the
effect that Eastern millers had bought un
about all the No. 2 red and No. 2 spring in
New York may have had some effect in caus
ing the early advance. But there was some
distrust about the advance holding, and
operators traded cautiously. The opening
was from 8.4f?,1!,.c higher than closing
yesterday, and held firm for a while, but
later eased off, as operators became con
vinced that . some . one was qnie ly feeding '
the market ; with _ wheat at the ad
vance, though the impression also
existed that the same party was holding the '
market at $1.15 for May. But later prices
declined 1/2 C below that figure, or l%c below
outside figures, fluctuated some and closed
about the same as yesterday. Corn ruled
rather quiet most of the session, though at
times exhibited moderate activity. Trading
.vas of a local character and fluctuations
within %'c range. ' Opening sales were about '
the same to tic better than the closing prices
of yesterday, was steady for a time, then sold
off %c, advanced %c ruled steady and closed
yy ijo. higher than yesterday. Oats were .
quiet and steady during the greater part of
the session. There was no particular dis
position to trade for future delivery and
offerings being light, price changes were
confined to about the same range as on yes
terday. Later buyers took hold of May quite
freely nnd trading increased, but the market
closed steady at slight gains over . yesterday.
A fairly active trade was reported in mess
pork, and tne feeling was firmer, especially
during the latter part of the day. Trading
was chiefly in January and May deliveries,
and transfers of contracts were made 3Jc
difference. Offerings were moderate and
demand: fairly active. Prices ruled [email protected]
lower early, but rallied 12i'2(§15e later, and
closed steady. Trade was moderate in lard
and the feeling somewhat unsettled. Offer-
Ings were not very large and demand fair.
Trices ruled about . 2.'2 C. lower early in the
day, but rallied [email protected] and closed steady.
In short ribs the trading was moderate and
••ontined almost exclusively to January and
ay deliveries. Offerings were rather light
and the demand was fair. Prices .were about
2',2C lower early, but rallied [email protected]_c later,
and the market closed firm. *
THE GENERAL QUOTATION'S.
Wheat— No. 2 November closed at $1.12% ;
December opened at $1.148).' closing 'at
$1.13V5; January, $1.12%, closing at $l.il 1/2;
May. $I.ls %.closiugatsl.l4i,:». Corn—
November opened at 40% c, closing at 40 '/2c;
December, 39c, closing at 39% c; January,
38y»C, closing at 377fec; May. 39c, -closing at
3!iliiC. Oats— No. 2, November opened at
25 tic, closing at 25V^c; December opened at
25% c, closing at 25% c; May, 29% c. closing
at 29% C. Mess Pork, Per Bbl— November
opened at $14.60. closing at $14.60; De
cember, closed at $14.60; January,
$l4.o7i.i,closingat 514.72i,«i :Mav.sl4.9s.clos
ing at $15.02 . '2. Lard, Per 100 Lbs—Novem
ber closed at $8. 171.2: December opened at
SS.O7U, closing at $8.07%: January opened
atsß.Q7%, closing at $8.0/%; May, $8.22%.
dosing at $8.25. Short Ribs. Per
300 Lbs— November closed at $7.47%;
January. $7.421.2, closing at $7.47V2;
May, opened at $7.05. closed $7.07%;
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour dull
and neglected: holders ask former prices.
Wheat— No. 2 spring, $1.12%; No. 3 spring,
[email protected]ßc; No. 2 red. $1.12%. Corn— No. 2,
40% C. Oats— No. 2. 25% c. live— 2.
f>se. Barley— No. 2, 75c f. o. b. for
Washington Territory. Flaxseed— No. 1,
51.51.2. Timothy Seed— Prime, $1.4.~><q,
1.50. Mess pork, per bbl, $14,75.
Lard, per 100 lbs, $8.20. Short ribs
sides (loose), $7.50; dry salted shoulders
fboxed)[email protected]; short clear sides (boxed),
[email protected] -Whisky— Distillers' finished
goods, per ga1, 51.20. Sugars— Cut, loaf..
@B%c; granulated, 71,2 c; standard A, 7 Vie
Receipts— Flour. 23.000 bbls; wheat, 45,000
bu; corn, 171.000 bu; oats, 145,000 bu;
rye, 13.000 bu; barley, 71,000 bu. Ship-
ments— Flour. 13.0t0 bbls; wheat, 10.000
bu; corn. 133,000 bu; oats, 148,000 bu;
rye. 8.000 bu: barley. 55.000 bu. On the
produce exchange to-day the butter market
was steady. Elgin creamery, [email protected]%c:
choice western, 201.2 c; choice dairies, 22
©23c; common to fair, [email protected] Eggs
steady, at [email protected]
R.M. NEWPORT & SON,
Investment Bankers.
152, 153, 154 Drake Block. Loan Money
on Improved Ecal Estate Security,
fi.t fl, «X» 7, 7K «n«I 8 per cent*
..Lb. .Shortest Notice or.Mi acioiisk.
Duluth Grain.
Special to the Globe.
Dui.uth, Minn.. Nov. 14.— The Duluth
market kept in the same rut of dullness that
has characterised it for some time. There
was little trading and absolutely no news of
importance from auy where, and no desire
here to Oo any business on the few reports
that came in. Buying orders were scarce and
hard to execute. Even in cash wheat, which
has been iho active feature and has showed
the greatest strength of late, there was no
business. May wheat started in rather early
- at a slight advance from yesterday's close nt
$1.28, and sold at that for a lime;" later it de-
clined tic and firmed back to the opening be- i
fore the close. There was a brisker feeling
in the later hour of the session, ami prices
Went oil', May closing at $1.27% and Deccm-
nt $1.211.2. December started 111 at $1.21%
ami sold at $1.22. Of cash wheat No. 1 hard
sold at once at $1.23 ' A, and No. 1 northern
utsl.ls. There were no other transactions.
THE DULUTH UNION NATIONAL BANK,
DULUTH, MINN.
U. S. Government Depository. .
CAPITAL ffiSOO.OOO
Ik JtoaEKHAix. Prei &- A. Wai-j. Cashier.
Milwaukee Produce.
Milwaukee, Nov. 14.— Flour ouiet. Wheat
easy; cash,. $1.00.4; December, $1.07%;
January, $1.1181.2. Corn steady: N0. 3. 40 1/2 C.
Oats firm ; No. 2 white, [email protected] Kye easy;
No. 1, 57c. Barley firm: No. 2, 73c. Pro-
visions steady. Pork, $14.60. Lard, cash,
$8.20; December, $8.07 Butter steady;'
dairy, 18®20c: Eggs unchanged: fresh. 10®
20c. Cheese unchanged : Cheddars. [email protected]%c.
Receipts — Flour, » 7,500 bbls; wheat,
30.000 bids; barley, 22,800 bbls Shipments
—Flour, 18,700 bbls; barley, 6,500 bbls.
E. R. BARDEN,
GRAIN COMMISSION,
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Barley ,: Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of Commerce. St. Paul.
St. Louis Produce.
St. Louis, Nov. 14.— Flour dull and un
changed. Wheat, the opening was .'.O higer,
with strong and higher cables and advances
elsewhere, bat trading was light and prices
soon fell back and the close was weak at
about the same figures as yesterday; No. 2
red. cash, $1.07% c; December, Sl.o7&sfe
1.07*1. closing at $I.o7%c::May, $1.12%@ .
1.13, closing at $1. 12 .*<?' 1.13 asked. Corn, .
dull but firm : No 2 cash, [email protected]; November,
38c; year, 31 lie: May, 35»[email protected]%c, closing
at 35<hc. Oats higher; No. 2 cash, 23c bid,
May, 25)S'i<S>3'ie, closing nt 29%e: November,
22% c bid. live firmer at 51fe52c. Barley
held firmly,-; but "buyers and sellers apart;
lowa, 00e'. •
WALKER & CO.,
Members New York stock Exchange and Chi
cago Board of Trade.
OrncEs : New York, 44 Broadway; St. Paul,
1 Giifillan Block ; Chicago. 0 Pacific Ay.
STOCK, GRAIN, PROVISION, COTTON AND .
OIL BROKERS.
Direct wires from our office In St. Paul, No,
1 Gilwllau Block, to New York Stock Ex
tluuse and Cfaicazo Board of Trade.
Kansas City Grain. \
Kansas City. Mo., Nov.* 14.—Wheat—Re
ceipts. 871 bu; shipments, none; in store,
347,451 hu; stronger: No. 2 red. cash. 90c
asked : December sales at 90%e: May, 97% c
asked: No. 2 red, December, 7Sc bid. 83c
asked; No. 2 soft, December sales at 97c.
Corn— Receipts. 5,878 bu; shipments, 1,690
bo: in store, 16.854 bu; market steady; No.
2 cash. 2S',2C bid,- 29% c asked; December, '
28. Ac bid. 291-iC asked; January, 28',;c bid;
May, 30340 bid, ."Use asked; No. 2 white,
cash, 29c bid; May,". 32c bid, 3234 c asked.
Oats— 2 cash, 21c asKed: December,
21i,2e asked; May. 2i'J|C bid. 245gc asked.
GERMANiABANK,
(state baxx.)
PAID UP CAPITAL. - $400,000.
Surplui and undivided profits, $55,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
&ZJCX. lUxsey. Wama BICKRn,
. President Caahleb
Toledo Grain!
Toledo, Nov. 14.— Wheat dull and lower:
cash. $1 18 bid: December, $1.06% c; May,
$l.'3»sc. Corn dull; cash, 45c. Oats quiet;
cash, 25c. Clover seed fairly active and
lower; cash, $5.20; December, $5.35. Re
ceipts—Wheat, 12.000 bu : corn. 14,000 bu;
oats. 1 1,000 bu; clover seed, 605 bags. Ship
ments— Wheat, 4,000 bn; corn, 1,000 bu;
oats, 1,000 bu; clover seed, 145 bags.
Xew York Produce.
New Youk, Nov. 14.— Flour— Receipts— ,
22,453 pkgs. Exports— 3,932 bbls, 4,529
sacks. More active: 5(&15c lower; free sell
ers; heavy. Sales— 2s,Boo bbls; low ex
tras. [email protected]; winter wheat, low grades.
$3.35fe4.10: patents. $5.65(36.90: Minne
sota dear, $4.75fe6.25. Wheat— Receipts,
70.150 bu ; exports 70.200 hu; salts, 1,696,
--000 bu futures, 51.000 bu spot: spot market
dull, [email protected]%C lower; No. 2 red, $1.09'.'2<811.10,
elevator; $1.10.36 1.11, afloat; $1.10%©
1.12. f. o. b.: No. 3 red, $L03%@1.04;
No. 2 Chicago, $1.15%, store: No. 2 Milwau
kee. $1.07%, store; No. 1 white. $1.11%:
No.lred.Sl.l7; ungraded red,96%[email protected]%.
Options dull: irregular; heavy; opened %©
%c higher, declined lfcVli". closing %@B,4C
under yesterday : No. 2 red November, clos
ing $1.09%; ' December, [email protected],
closing $1.10%; January, 51.12.jfe1. 13,
closing $1.12; May, 51.103'[email protected], closing
$1.10.4; June, ' $1.14%@L16, closing
$1.14*4. Ryo strong; western 69®71c.
Barley dull; firm; western, [email protected]
Barley malt nominal. Corn — Receipts
187.250 bn; exports. 103,131 bu: sales. 292.
--000 bu futures, 132,000 bu spot: spot mar
ket opened weaker; closed steadier, moder
ately relive: No. 2, 49.»<«50Uc elevator,
506 50 i/nC afloat; ungraded mixed, 49'<[email protected]
5014: N0.2 white, [email protected]%e; options very
dull, %@%c higher;: firm; December, 49%
@59% c, closing at 0O%c; January, 49®
4l»iicclosing !il lie; May, 48fe ISlifelSl'sC,
closing at 48% c. Oats— Receipts, 53,000
exports, 150 bit; sales, 45,000 bu futures,
125,000 bu spot; spot market moderately
active; steady; options firmer, quiet; Novem
ber. 31isc; December. [email protected]%c; January,
32:i4c: spot No. 2 white, :j4i,ic: mixed wes
ern, [email protected]; white western, [email protected]; No.
2 Chicago. 22 Uc. Hay quiet, steady. Hops
easy: quiet. coffee— Options steady; closed
steady: sales. 20.750 bags, including Decem
ber, [email protected]: January. 13.2<[email protected];
February. [email protected]; March, 13.10©
13.25 c: "April. 13.25; May, 13.< [email protected];
June, $13.20® 3.25; spot Rio dull; weak,
fair cargoes, 15%. Sugar-Raw quiet, firm;
refined, quiet. Molasses nominal. Rice
quiet, steady. Petroleum quiet, steady; crude,
in bbls, 6%fe7 refined. 7%c; United
closed 8.1 .be. Cotton seed oil inactive. Tal
low quiet, firm. Rosin quiet. Turpentine
quiet, steady: 45%@45%c. Eggs firm; fair
demand; western, 25c: receipts, 6,849 pkgs.
Pork, firm, quiet. Beef hams strong; quoted'
at $14. Cut meats dull; middles. inactive.
Lard, trifle higher; quiet; sales, western
sterihi; $8.(10 for choice. Options— Sales,
November, $.8.4 5(38.4';. closing, $8.48 asked;
December, $8.39; January. [email protected],
closing, $8.39; February, $8.41: March,
$8.43; April, $8.45; May." $8.47 bid. Butter
strong; good demand, 26fe28c; western
dairy. 12'.->®l9e: western creamery, lOfe
@27«& c; F.lgins, 28fe28ViC. Cheese— Choice,
stronger, quiet; western, [email protected] Copper
dull; lake, November. $17.-15. Lead firm;
more active; domestic. November, $3.70.
Tin dull, easier; straits, $22.30.
SEVEN CORNERS BANK
Paid Up Capital, $100,000.
B. M. Newport, President.
W. D. Evans, CashtM
Michael Defiel, Vice President. -
O. A. Hawks. Asst. Cathie*
Liverpool Grain.
Ltveupcoi., Nov, Wheat quiet; demand
fair; holders offer sparingly. Corn quiet;
demand fair; new mixed Western, 4s 93id
per cental.
Review of British Trade.
Manchester, Nov, 14.— The Guardian, in
its commercial article, says: The somewhat
increased animation observable in a few de
partments last week has subsided. Nothing
relieves the uniform quietness. The daily
hand to mouth business is sufficient in most
cases to preserve steadiness. There is
plenty of inquiry doubtless lor several direc
tions, but too low prices are offered for
goods in quantity. This is ~ largely so with
the China demand. There is little India in
quiry, which is possibly partly due to 'the'
holiday nt Calcutta. The transactions for
the smaller foreign outlays are really im
portant.- Merchants continue lo buy cau
tiously, as also does the home trade. The
estimates of the American cotton crop are
expected to be more., definite soon,
although they cannot be conclusive
for some time. The impression pre-
vails that the estimates which fixed the
yield of. under 7,000,000 bails will have to
be enlarged. The export yarn department is
more quiet. There was a "fair business last
week in some spinnings. Mule bundles and-
two folds. The demand has now lessoned.
Water twist bundles are neglected. Home
manufacturers bought carefully. Their pur-
chase did not equal the average Tuesday's
business. The cloth departments are quiet.
There are abundant orders for some direc
tions, but the prices offered are so low as not
to present a hope of any early settlement of
the difference between buyers and sellers.
The makers of well-known and favorite
makes of shirting for shipment grey and
Mexicans sold freely during the fortnight.
Prices are steady. " India fine and fancy-
goods are anil. "Sellers whose orders are
ncaring expiration find difficulty in renew-
ing them at satisfactory prices. Best print-
ing cloths are steady. Recent contracts
strengthen the position of sellers. Common
qualities and other finishing cloths are dull, .
With a slow demand. Prices are poor
BANK OF MINNESOTA.
Paid Up Capital 1600,000;
.>" : x Surplus $100,0001
Wm.- Dawson. Pres. Roht. A. Smith, V.
Pres. Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
FINANCIAL). •
New York.
New Yokk, Nov. Clearings. $108,634,
- balances, $5,300,018. Money on call
easy at [email protected]&"per cent; last loan at 2, closing
offered at 2. Prime mercantile paper. 4%
SOV2. Sterling exchange dull hut steady at
$1.84. '2 for sixty-day bills and $4.87% for
demand. The "slock market was again
weak in the forenoon today, but reacted be-
fore noon and from, that time advanced
slowly and closed generally at the top figures,
which In most of the ' lists were fractionally
better than those of last evening.- The trunk
line scare had about run its course this morn-
ing, and there was an evident | disposition to
await further developments, and as the for-
eign operations were on a limited scale, and
ot very little importance either way, there
was "a quiet market until .- the bears
made another onslaught upon the
list, and especially the Vanderbilts . and
Lackawanna, but the impression made upon,'
the general list was unimportant and the
gocd support ■ given the Vanderbilts at the
■ low range of quotations encouraged the bulls
and the decline was soon checked. Later
there were rumors of negotiations in progress
for the settlement of the trunk line difficulty,
and President Depew came out with an in-
terview which did much to restore confi
dence, and an upward movement was started
which ceased only, with < the close of the :
board. Beside the" Vanderbilts- and ; Lacka- :
wanna, Union 'Pacific and- San Francisco
were subjected to - considerable - pressure in ;
the forenoon, and later in the day St. Paul it
Duluth slumped off : suddenly from 39 '.*j to
35 on a very light business. • New England •
was a marked {feature of • . the . dealings ,
throughout tho day, being strong ' even
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, 1888.
iii - the face of the falling . market ;
of \ the > forenoon, and "later -. leading
the advance,' and closing with a heavy gain.
The street is as usual in the dark as to the ,
source of the buying. • though it is believed
lo be for Boston account, and stories that ;
both the Vanderbilts- and the Pennsylvania
were seeking control,, but no facts were
forthcoming.. The Gould stocks and Atchi
son'were also prominent in the forenoon's
rise, as was also Cotton • Oil and the weak
stocks of the forenoon. -'-.The ; opening' sales.
were made on a quiet business, and generally- .
at prices a shade off from those of last | even
ing, but the drive of the bears: soon brought
activity and decided weakness, and for the
first half hour a large business was done nt
declining prices, with the Vanderbilts in the
lead.. The market soon became dull again as
the attack lost its force and a slow improve
ment was begun,' while "nearly? all the feature
disappeared from the list. NewEngland.how-'
ever, was positively strong.aud the others soon
gathered strength, the dealings of the I after
noon being accompanied by a moderate ani
mation. Very little special, .feature .' was
shown,- however, and tho opening prices
were passed and the close was at the best
figures of the day. The active list is almost
invariably, higher, and New England is up
1%. The" railroad bond market was dull, and
beyond a firm tone there was no feature
throughout the day except the animation in
Texas Pacific 2ds, which furnished $127,000
out of the total day's business of $1,059,000.
Evansville & Indianapolis consuls ■ rose 4 to.
107. Government bonds were dull, and
steady. State bonds dull and firm. The
stiles of stocks were 232,194- shares, includ
ing: Delaware, Lackawanna & Western,"
7,700; Eric, 6,400; Kansas & Texas, 3.200;
Lake Shore, -15.90 >; Missouri Pacific, 5,900:
Northwestern, 17,000; Northern Pacific pre
ferred, 3,600; Oregon Transcontinental,
5,200; Reading, 32,400; Richmond & West
Point. 6,700: St.Paul. 11,000; Texas Pa
cific, 5,180; Union Pacific, 9,800; Western
Union, 6,400.' .
R. M. NEWPORT & SON,
Investment Bankers,
152. 153 and 154 Drake Biock, St. PaaK
• '•*-. Minn.
Buy and Sell Stock* Rands and RealEitcjp
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
New Youk. Nov. Stocks and bonds
closed at the following prices bid:
U. 5.45reg..... ,127% Fort W. del) 21
i do -Is coup.... 127% Hocking Valley. 27
do 4%s reg . . . 107% Houston & Texas 12 .
do -Ilis coup..lOSii Illinois Central.. lls%
Pacific 6s of 95.122 Ind., 8.4W... 15
La. stamped 4s.. 90 Kansas & Texas. 13%
Missouri Os 102 Lake Erie &W.. 17%
Ten. new set 6s. 104 dopfd 52%
do do ss. 98 Lake 5h0re...... 90%
do do 3s. 70% Louisville & N. . 58%
Can. So. 2ds 92 Vi Louis. & N. A... 40
Ten. Pacific lsts. 115 Mom phis &C... 54
D. &R. G. lsts . 118% Mich. Central... 85
do 4s ... 77 Mil., L.S. &W.. 54
D. &R.G.W.lsis. 78 dopfd 92%
Erie2ds 99% Mpls. & St. L.... 5
M.,K. &T. G. 6s. 02% do pfa 16
do 55....'.. ... 58% Missouri Pacific- 77
Mut. Union b's... 94 Mobile & Ohio.. 9%
N. J. C.int. cert. 105% Nash. & Chatt... 81
N. Pac. lsts .... 1 N.J. Central .... 90%
do 2ds 109% N . & Vv . pfd. .... 50%
N. W. consols.-.. 142 Vi N. Pacific 26%
do deb. 55. ..'.".109 ft dopfd 6-»%
Or. & Trans. 6s. 101 North western... 110%
St.L. & I.M.G.us. 86 do ptd 141
St. L.&5.F.G.M.115 N.Y. Central... 106%
St. Paul consols. 1^5% N. V.. C. & St. L. 18%
St. P.C.&P, Ists.ll9 dopfd ....72
T. P. L. G. T. R. 94 Ohio & Miss. ... 22%
T. P. R. G. T. R.. 401,2 do pfd. . . 83 Va
Union Pac. 15t5.1! 3% Ont. & W 15%
West Shore .... .104% Oregon I. C 0.... 70
Adams Express. 1-18 Oregon Nay 92%
Alton &T.H.... 45 Or. Transc'l. ... 30ft
dopfd 82 Pacific Mail 37%
Am. Express ..111 Peoria, D. & E . . 24%
8., C. R. & N . . . . 15 Pittsburg 155
Can, Pacific 54. % Pullman P. Car.. 167
Can. Southern.. 52 Reading. 48
Ceu. Pacific 35 St. L. &S. F.... 26%
Ches. & 0hi0.... 19 do pfd... ...... 66%
dolstpfd lOVi dolstpfd 110%
do 2d pfd 17% St. Paul 65%
Chi. & A1t0n .... 1 35 dopfd 100 ft
C.,8. & Q. ...."... 1 10% St. P., M. & M. . . 103%
C. St. L. &P.. . 12 St. P. & Omaha. 33
dopfd 36 d0pfd........ 105%
C.S. & C 63 T. C.&1.R'y.... 35%
Cleve. & Col 56 Texas Pacific. 23%
Del. & Hudson.. 118% Tol. & O. C. pfd. 5 >
Del., L. &\\ .... 136% Union Pacific... 64%
Den. & R.G. ... 17 U. S. Express... 78
East Tennessee,. 9% Wab., St. L. &P. 13%
dolstpfd 72 dopfd 26%
do 2d pfd 23% Wells-Fargo Ex.138
Erie ,27% W. U. Telegraph 84%
do id 62% Am. Cot. 0i1.... 57
Fort Wayne 149 Colorado C0a1..! 34%
LOMBARD INVESTMENT COMPANY,
Boston, Mass.
Capital and Surplus, - - $1,600,000.
No. 150 Leadenhall St.,London.E.C.Eng.
WESTERN OFFICE .... KANSAS CITY, MO.
Loans on St. Paul and Minneapolis Real
Estate and Improved Farms in ..Minnesota
Western Wisconsin promptly closed.
No applications sent away for approval."-1 := *.>'
B. Lombard, Jr., President; James L.
Lombard, Vice President and General Man
ager: Lewis Lombard, Second Vice Pre*-"
dent; William McGeorge, Jr., Third Vice
President: W. E. Swentzel,. Fourth Vice
President and Assistant General Manager;
William A. Lombard, Secretary. ' .'-.
T. PAUL OFFICE, GLOBE BUILDING.
H. J. DEUEL Manager.
LOCAL. MARKETS.
St. Paul.
No. 1 hard was a little stronger nnd' ad
vanced lc. Corn was weak and lower. Oats
were quiet. Millstuffs were dull. Hay was
dull. and lower with large receipts. "Eggs
firm. The call: - . .
Wheat— No. 1 hard, Sl. bid; No. 1 north
ern $1.15 bid; No. 2 northern, $1.10 bid.
Corn — No. 2, 40% c bid.
Oats— No. 2 mixed, 26c bid: November,
26c bid; May, 32c bid; No. 2 white, 29c:
May. 36c bid, 3Sc asked ; No. 3, 20e bid, 27c
asked. -
Ground Feed— bid, $15.25 asked.
Corn Meal — Unbolted, $15 Lid, $15.25
asked.
Bran— Bulk. $9 bid, $10 nsked.
Hay— No. 1, $4.50. 55.50 asked: No. 1
upland prairie, $5.50 bid. s6 asked; timothy,
$8.50 asked.
Flax Seed— bid.
Timothy Seed- $1.35 bid.
Clover Seed— bid.
Eggs— 2oc bid..
CLARK & METZ,
" 104 E. Fifth Street, St. Paul, Minn.
COMMISSION;^
Wholesale Butter and Eggs.
Consignments of Game Solicited
Produce Exchange.
Receipts of choice dairy and fancy cream*
cry butter are not quite sufficient for the
wants of the trade and the result is that
"prices are firm. The demand is good with
prices slow. Cheese is steady and the market
is firm. Eggs hold remarkably steady at 20c
and sellers will not listen to anything less
for fresh stock. Florida oranges are arriv
ing more freely. Quinces are rather slow
and not always in good condition. In ap
ples there are" no changes. A slight advance
is noted in live hens and spring chickens.
Game is firm and in good demand. Ducks
are scarce aud higher.
ESTABLISHED 1879.
Woodward & Company,
GRAIN COMMISSION,
42 Corn Exchange, - Minneapolis,
Execute orders for future elivery in
Chicago, Milwaukee op Duluth.
£g~Quotalions furnished on application
MINNEAPOLIS.
Chamber of Commerce.*
The early wheat market was higher, with
a good demand, on better prospects in the
outside markets. Early sales of may were at
$1.18%, but as the reports from other places
showed easier prices, the demand was less
active and prices declined to $1.18%, and
then to $1.1 8 "A, wito the usual difference in
the early months. Millers as buyers of fu
tures were not active and some even sold
part of previous holdings. Prices became
very weak later in the day and May was of
fered below $1.16. Specimen sales: 25,000
bu December, $1.141,4 ; 25.00 > bu May,
81. 18. i; "10,000- bu December. $1.14%:
10,000 bu December, $1.144: 5,000 bu May,
$1.18%; 25,000 bn May, $I.lß <_t: 5,< 00 bu
May. $1. 1 SVt : 5,000 bn .May, $1.18. 3: 5.000
"May, $1.18%; 10,000 bu May, $1.181,. ;
5,000 bu May, $I.ISU: 10.000 bu May,
$1.18% : 10,000 bn May, $1.18%; 15,000 bu
$1.18 .3; 45,000 bu May, $1.1814; -40,000 bu
No. 2 northern, to arrive, $1.11; 20.000 bu
December. I hard, $1.25; 5,000 bu May. 1
hard, $1.30.4: Following are. the closing
quotations: No. • 1 hard, cash, November,
$1.24; December, $1. 2416 ; May, $1,291.2; on ,
track, [email protected]; No. 1 northern, cash,
November, $1.13; December. SI. 13V:!; May,
$1.17?4: on track, &1.15&1.10; No. 2 north
ern. November, $1.08; December, $1.08;
Mav.Bl.i2i4; on track, $1.10®1.11. r
- Sellers of sample wheat were holding firm,
some at Tuesday's prices, they claimed,' and
some at t;jc above. The demand seemed to
be good for No. 2 for grinding purposes, and
that grade was - supported strongest in the
first hour. < Receipts were 322 cars, and. 46
were shipped out. •■■Duluth reported 5o on
track. Millers and shippers were buying
moderate] v,' but mainly in small lots. No. 1
hard is offered more freely of date, and- the
quality of offerings i were improved again.
. Samples of Washington , territory wheat have
l-e^u Urging for bids for several ' days. - Cat
lot sales by • sample : [ 2 cars No. - X hard,
delivered, . $1.25: .4 cars No. .1 hard.
$1.25; Scars No. 1 hard. $1.24; 4 cars No.
1 hard, $1.24.i; 4 cars No/.. 1 -northern, -
--$1.18; '4 cars No. 1 northern,. $1: 16;
2 cars No. 1 northern, aboice, -$1.22:
--2 cars No. 1 northern,' $1.20; 2 cars No. 1
northern, "delivered, $1.17: 1 car No. 1 north
ern. $1.16: 10 cars No. 1 northern, to arrive,'
$1.15%: 2carsNo. 1 northern. $1.15; 1 car.
No. 1 northern, $1.18; 3 cars No. 1 north
ern, f. o. b., $1.17:2 cars No. 2 northern,
choice. $1.15; 2 cars No. 2 northern, deliv
ered, $1.14: 24 cars No. 2 northern, $1.12:
5 cars No. 2 northern, $1.1 4' 2; 1 car No. 2
northern, $1.13; (> cars No. 2 northern,
$1,121*2; 10 cars No. 2 northern, $1.14;
40 ears No. 2 northern, $1. 1 1 ; 2 cars No. 2
northern, o. t.. $1:13; 4 cars No. 2 northern,
$1.12; 2 cars No. 2 northern,: .13; 3 cars
No. 3, $1,121.2; 1 car No. ii, $1.14; 3 cars
No. 3, $1.08 ; 6 cars No. 3, $1.05; 3 cars No.
3, $1:1 car white winter • wheat, delivered,'
$1.10; 2 cars: rejected, delivered, 87i*>c; 1
car rejected, delivered. 82% C; 2 cars rejected,
$1.10. ' '- .
rLOUTt AND COARSE OBAW.
Flour— Market Record: Some inquiry was
noted for flour, and some business was trans
acted for both i domestic and foreign - ship
ments. The grades taken abroad were bak
ers' and lower than bakers'. . A few dealers -
that did not load up on the $10 a barrel theory :
a few weeks ago came in for current busi- • '
ness requirements. There was a good' many:
little orders filled in , that way. Tho ; large .
buyers that were laid aside to soak with big?
consignments,and don't want any more flour
yet. There is a little hope of increasing de
mand from abroad, but that hope; has been'
too long deferred to be very strong even now;
Patents, sacKs to local dealers, [email protected];
patents to ship, sacks, car10t5,[email protected]> in
barrels, [email protected]: delivered at New England
points. $7.40©7.60; New York points, 7.30'
@7.50: delivered at. Philadelphia and Balti
more, [email protected]; bakers', here, $4.70®
5.60; superfine. [email protected]: red dog, sacks,
[email protected]: red dog, barrels, $1.80©1.85.
Bran and Shorts— Both continue to go out
steadily, but the market to day was not
strong. -.Shorts were quoted steady at the
usual wide ran. c, from [email protected] for different "
qualities. Bran mostly quoted at $9.50®
9.75 on track and in bulk.
Corn— Slow at [email protected] for the run of sam
ples. J_
Oats— This market, was steady at 24®30c
for samples, from nice, heavy retail stock to
thin, light for the feed mills.
Barley— Nice slightly , stained barley went
quite well at 45® 55c, with frosted and other
inferior down to 35®40c. ' •.'•:!
Feed— Mixed feed selling slowly at $15
©17. .... .: .y-y-y- ... - .
I ' ' 1 RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS.
Receipts— 182,540 bu; corn, 6,600
bu; oats, 9,000 bu ; barley. 3, 000 bu ; rye,
600 bu; flax seed, 4,500 bu: flour, 275 bbls:
millstuff, 12 tons; fruit, 979,900 lbs; mer
chandise, 1,168,437 lbs; lumber 4 cars:
barrel stock,' 1 car; machinery, 80,000 lbs;
coal, 1,448 tons;" wood, . 206 cords; brick,
55,000: lime. <> cars; cement. 400 bbls; live
stock, 4 cars: dressed meats, 190,0'J0 lb?::
hides, 49,570 lbs; railroad material, 1 car;
sundries. 23 cars. Total. 701 cars. :* -
Shipments— Wheat. 26.220 bu: barley,
1.200 bu; flour. 18,802 bbls; milistuff, 1,034
tons: hay,- 10 tons; merchandise, 1,325,176
lbs: lumber, 63 cars: machinery, 20,000 lbs;
coal, 16 tons: brick. 24.000; lime, 1 car;
house goods, 35,« 00 lbs; live stock. 2 cars;
pork, 20 bbls; dressed meats, -40.0 10 lbs;
hides, 20,000 lbs; railroad material. Scars;
sundries, 20 cars. Total, 494 cars.
Flour Shipments— Milwaukee road. 4.030
bbls; Omaha, 4,961 bids: St. Paul & Duluth,
500 bbls; St. Paul & Kansas City. bbls;
Chicago, Burlington & Northern, 3,565 bbls;
Eastern Minnesota, 500 bbls; Soo line, 4,763
bbls.
Car Lot Receipts— Follow are the Min
neapolis wheat receipts byroads: Milwaukee
road, 54 cars; Omaha, 28 car; Minneapolis &
St. Louis, 26 cars: Manitoba, 186 cars; East
ern Minnesota, 9 cars; Soo line 16 cars.
WHEAT MOVEMENT.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments of wheat to-day.
Receipts. Shipments
bu. bu.
Minneapolis........ 183 540 26,220
Duluth 28.363 ......
Chicago.... 45,270 - 18,859
Milwaukee 30,585
New York 79.150 79.200
Philadelphia.... 2,281 3.554
8a1tim0re....... 10,986 ......
T01ed0.:,.......:...*. 13,472 3.550
Detroit 13.761 62,711
St.Louis ". 27,000 3,000
Kansas City 500 .500
T0ta15..... ........... 410,008 197,594
STATE GRAIN INSPECTION '
"' ~r~ 5 V. 55. is 5"
O ap<D o O Q. ° ■
Railroads. ' m -"^ P-M » _ 3
•• .' -o* :■ •"- • „- : • 2, -cv '
»:: ■ 2 :: 2 - . . »* o
.3,' .;& :'p y. .7 :- ,}
M. & M., Br'k. div. 1 8 28 ' 4 2 4
M. & M., F. F. div. 13 31 13 13 14 1«-
C, M. &S. 8 14 12 .... .1 1
Mpls. & St. Louis 17 7 1 2
Mpls. & Pacific... .... : 2 3 .... ... .....
Northern Pacific. . 1 VI 11 7 2 4
C, St. p., m. & 0.. .... 375 3....
Total grades...... 23 59 91 36 23' 27
________________ -'..'.'.'. 259
Other Grains— No. 3 oats, 10 cars? j No.-, 3-;
Other Grains— Xo. 3 oats, 10 cars; No. 3
barley, 2 cars No. 4 barley, 7 . cars; -. No. -. 5 --.
barley, 1 car; No. 1 flax,l2 cars; rejected:
flax. 2 cars. -j
Inspected Out— Wheat— 1 hard, 10
cars; No. 1 northern,' sß cars; No. 2 -north- I
crn, 12 cars; No. 3, 10 cars; rejected, 3 cars;
no grade, 8 cars : No. 4 barley, 3 cars. ; y- . ; ]
J. J. WATSOM, BRO. & HYXDMAN,
7-y '■ 96 East Fourth Street,
REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE INVEST-
MENTS. ' :_m
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
LIVE STOCK.
Minnesota Transfer.
' Transfers -yesterday were rather quiet.
Transfers -yesterday were rather quiet.
The arrivals consisted of three cars of cattle
and two cars 01 sheep. There was a fair de
mand for good cattle which could -not be
supplied from the offerings, as they were not
of the desired quality. Sales were": .
Cattle-
No. Ay. Wt. Price
17 1,225 $2 155
17 ............1,083 2 35
22 ... *55 2 25
5........... 935 2 oO
lstag 1,000 150
lbull 1,700 1 75
lcow.. 1,200 1 25
4 calves.... v; 187 3 50
4 oxen ..1,781 2 00
One cow and calf sold for $30.
Sheep-
No. Ay. Wt. Price
104 .„. 95 $3 25
ST. PAUL UNION STOCKYARDS CO.,
SOUTH ST. FAUX*
The Yards and Packing Houses Open tea
The Tarda and Packing Houses Open tea
Business.
Beady Cash Market Tor Ho&9»
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
Receipts — 15 cars h0g5— 2,778; 2 cars cat-
Receipts — 15 cars h0g5— 2,778; 2 cars cat
tle—6B. Sales :
- Hogs-
No. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. Wt. Price
58...... 302 $5 25 59. .....271 $5 12V&
114 231 515 -14...'. 145 510
61. ...... 274 5 25110 256 525
51."...-.%.. 267- 5 30 78. .....259 5 30
62 271 520 56. .....282 530
69 247 520 66 254 520
56...:... 326 5 35162 3>5 5 32V2
68 254 525 108 261 520
55. ......223 520 59.. ..271 525
70. ...... .156 510 (J5 284 5 27V2
71 7.281 525 59..:. 288 530
68 200 525 53. .....303 535
68 216 525 58. 277 53D
71 260 520 79 279 5 27%
64.-. ..; 296 5 2"> 54.... 310 535
52 .290 540 58 321 5 32%
63 284 525 62..:. 277 525 :
~- 72...:..:. 259 520 57... 222 515
66 256 525 64:...:.256 5 22%
56 .......279 525 51 .. ..289 530
52 346 530 12 .....242 520
11 210 520 76.... 314 530
No. Ay. Wt. Price
19 catt1e. ....;.............. 1,143 $1 22%
7 calves 795 2 10
16 sheep 94 3 10
Chicago.
Chicago. Nov. 14.— Cattle— Receipts, 13,
000; shipments, 4.000: market weaker;
choice beeves, [email protected]~5; steers, - $3.(".>; '
. stockers and feeders. $2.2">@rj.4o;eows, bulls
and mixed. $1.50(^3.25: Texas cattle,
[email protected]; Western rangers, [email protected] -
Hogs— Receipts. 22,000; shipments, 4,500; ;
market strong: mixed. [email protected]; heavy.
$5.3 @5.60; light [email protected]; skips, $3.75
@5.15. Sheep— Receipts, 9,000; shipments,
3.000; market" strong; natives. $2.50©4.50; •'.
Westerns. [email protected]; Texans, $2.51Xy,3.40;
lambs, $!<&.». 75. .;
'„ Kansas City. _
Kansas City. M 0.,, Nov. : 14.— Cattle— Re-
Kansas City. Mo., Nov. 14.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 6,811; shipments, 3.255; native
dressed beef and butchers' steers .- slow and 5 :
@10c . lower; range beef steers strong to 10c
higher; cows steady good 'to choice . corn
fed, $4.7 [email protected] 25 ; common -to medium, $3.
[email protected]; stockers and feeding steers, $1.
[email protected]; grass range steers, [email protected]; cows, :
$lfe2.^s. . Receipts, 12.791; - ship
ments, -none: market active and 5c lower;
good „to : choice, [email protected]; common to
medium. $4.9<[email protected]">. 15; skips and pigs.. $2.90
©4.70. ' • — Receipts, 356; shipments,
; none; steady; good to choice muttons. $3.
--5 ©3.75; common to medium, [email protected] -
."- Cincinnati Whisky.
Cincinnati,' Nov: 14.— Whisky firm: sales,.
1.031 bbls finished goods on basis of $1.14
per gal. ..:■ ■ . . ■„--■ - .
r ".■ Dry Goods. " -
- : New. Yokk. Nov. j There -was '■• no \ im
provement in the general demaivl which was"
chiefly confined to actual requirements of
moderate. quantities, yet some inquiry 'for"
spring staples and specialties, were marked.
'..-:.-,- - '- . Oil MarKets. - :..-.
New Youk. Nov. 14.— Petroleum opened
steady at 86%e, but after a slight advance
the market.beca moduli, "and prices sagged off
steadily until ' the : close, which was weak at
85% c.;■'■■:. ;■'■■: Consolidated Exchange— Opening, :
86^i. c; highest, 86% c; lowest, 85% c; closing,
85% c. stock Exchange— 86% c:
highest, 8011.40; lowest, 85% c; closing, 85% c.
Total sales, 1.354,000 bbls. . . . ', •-_ y
THE /NATION? BACKBONE.
Annual Meeting of the National
J> Board of Trade.
7 Chicago, Oct. 14.— The nineteenth
annual meelinp of the National Board
of Trade convened this afternoon in the '■■
Grand Pacific hotel and will remain in
session to-morrow and -Friday, during
which time questions relating to repre
sentation in the board, the adulteration ■
of lard, monthly crop -bulletins, a new
executive department, - the credit sys
tem, -. the Chesapeake and Delaware
ship canal, coast . and ' harbor defense,
the surplus revenue, the tax on alcohol,
internal revenue taxes, ocean steam
navigation, American merchant marine,"
silver coinage, basis for national bank-;
ing, commercial union' with Canada,
letter : postage, rights under bills of lad
ing", regulations of immigration, United
States naval reserve, national board
of health and quarantine laws will be
discussed. Frederick Fraley, of Phila
delphia, was re-elected president, and
a long list : of vice . presidents was
chosen.'.
«a» ' '""■:■'
Babb's Blowout. -
Chicago, Nov. Mayor-elect Babb
of Minneapolis, is this afternoon the
guest of various city officials, who will
show him the various points of Interest
in the city. yy^:7
MINNEAPOLIS REAL ESTATE.
The following transfers were recorded yes- ,
terday • BB3HBBBIBSfeffife j
E V Harman to L D W Washburn and
X 11 Lyie. Its 1 and 3, blk 7, Oswald's
■ add ........ ....::...........:... $1,880
Nels Bergquist et al to John A Alberg, - -
Its 5, etc, bJk 3, Bergquist & Blick-
lund Park .....:. ..:, ........:.;.... 1,800
Andrew Hanson to Nels E Nelson, part
I lt lO.'blkO, Elliott's add...... .......2.000
Louis F Manage to James II Beeson,
lt 23, blk 8, Bloomington Avenue "
add...... :.. 150
Henry J O Ried to Ira C : Jones, part
Bishop's subd of bik 10, University
add.... ........5,250
Branham & Greenleaf to Edward
- Lloyd, lt 4, blk 6, Branham & Green-
leafs add . . . . . . ......... .". . . '. .' 7.". 450
William A Goodwin to Josephine C
Tnorne, It 6, elk : 2, Twenty-fifth '
Streetadd.. 4,400
William G Parker to Peter Parker, lt 4,
blk s, Loretto.... ' 300
Nels E Nelson to Andrew Hanson, It 7.
Wk 3, Elliott's add 3,000
Branham & Greenleaf to J M Pa tello,
- lt 5, blk 16, Branham & Greeuleafs
add ..... ..... 500
Holmes & Brown to Louis B Larson, It
12, blk 7. Fair Ground add.... ...... .1,400
C W Phillips to Phineas Phelps, It. 3,
blk 8. Remington's Second add ... 2,000
W'ickliffe W Price to Sylvester P Clark, -
It 3, blk 6. Remington's Second add. 1,500
Sylvester P Clark to C W Phillips, It 3.
blk 8, Remington's Second add ...... 3,000
Louis Meldal to Otto Rood, Its 5 and 6, . "
blk 20, Murphy's add ... ... . .'. 1.100
James E Merritt to Lawrence H Wilson,
blks 9 and 10, West Minneapolis
• Third div..... .....: ...... 24,000
Nicollet National Bank to Walter F
Stetson, it 17, etc, blk 2, Nicollet
Island add........ '.'.. . 400
James P Ball to John C Davis, lt 6, blk
2, Sidles add . .... ....../........ 850
Geo W Farrier to Nellie B Mead, lt 19,
blk 2, Stevens' add...... ........ 8,500
Peter F Sexton to Hannah Sexton, Its 6
and 7, blk 2. Union Square Park....;. 1.000
Edward D Smith to Albert K. Taylor, Its
I 1:3, etc, blk 1, Smith & Howe's First :•
■ add..... ::... ................ 3,800
John Kellev to Ira C Jones, part lt 11,
: blk 5, Mowers add 2,400
O J Lund to Oscar Person, lt 19, blk 1,
:Ma & Hayden's add ".. 500
Chas E Mabie to O J Lund, Its 19 and
i 20, blk l. Mabie & Ilayden's add..... 1,000
John Elliott to Frank Velander, lt 16,
blk 4, Park add...... .-. 1,000
Henrietta C Mumford to Augustus B
i Latham, Its 19 and 20, blk 21, Cot*
■ ta£e City-told ;.' ..'7...;.. .7... ....... 700
Seven unpublished deeds ............. 10,600
■.;'.'.' ' - — : — »■■ —
| . ST. PAUL HEAL ESTATE.
| Four : deeds were recorded yesterday,
with a total consideration of $10,767, as
follows: 7:7 : -■■---.'■ •'•'■• -■;
M K-'lugalls to J C Carter, it 7, blk 5, '
s Rice'sadd. ..: .: ..v.. $1,367
W Mitchell to M A Marshall, part it' 8,
i 9,10, blk 114, West St. Paul Pr0per.,2,500
OSDeringer to E Johnson, Its I.', 18,
! 19, 20. blk 1, Sylvan Height 5........ .3,400
J Dion to W Thompson, It 25, blk 17,
Mackubin & Marshall's add.......... 5,500
Total, 4 pieces $10,767
• BUII.SINC. rERMITS.
; The following building permits were is
sued yesterday:
Emiel Bostrom, 2-story frame double
dwelling, Mt. Airy, near De 50ta.... 55,000
George Drue, 1 '.2-story frame dwelling,
Westood, near Pennock. 1,000
Joseph Matz, l-story frame addition
tore Rice, near Edmund . .... ... 500
Laura Bunnell, IV2-story frame dwel-
ling, Forrest, near Wells 1,000
Minnesota Soap company, mansard
roof on 2-story brick building, Eagle,
near Washington 1.500
Patriick Dluieu, 2-story frame dwel-
ling, Grand, near Center ...... 2,400
Eight miuior permits..^....... 2,<;50
" Fourteen permits, total . . .$13,4. 0
Your Life
Is in danger while your blood is impure.
Gross food, , careless personal habits, and
various exposures render miners, loggers,
hunters, and most frontiersmen peculiarly
subject to eruptive and other blood diseases.
The best remedy is Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A
powerful alterative, this medicine cleanses
the blood through the natural channels, and
speedily effects a cure. ,
Ayer's Sarsaparißla,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Price $1 J six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle. ,
Catarrhal Dangers.
1 To be freed from the dangers of suffocation
white lying down; to -breathe freely, sleep
soundly and undisturbed ; to rise refreshed,
head clear, braiu active and free from j pain
or ache: to know that no ..poisonous, putrid
matter defiles the breath and rots away the
delicate machinery of smell, taste and hear
ing;,to feel that the system does not, through
its veins and arteries, suck, up the poison
that is sure to undermine and destroy, is in
deed a blessing beyond all other human en
joyments. To purchase immunity from such
a fate should be the object of all afflicted.
But those who have tried many remedies and
physicians despair of relief or cure.
. j SaxFonn's Radical Cure meets every
phase of Catarrh, from a simple bead cold to
the. most loathsome and destructive stages.
It is local and constitutional. . Instant in re
lieving, permanent in curing, safe, economi
cal and never-failing.
1 Sahpobd's Radical Cure consists of one
bottle ot the Radical Cure, one box .of Ca
tarrhal . Solvent, and one -Improved In
haler, all wrapped in one package, with
trcktise and r directions, and sold by ail drug
gists for £1. - - .-'
; Potter Druo and Chemical Co.. Boston.
jfiffk. PAINS AND WEAKNESS
IWaßyof females instantly relieved by
j__HSßp that new, elegant and infallible
<Kr Antidote to Pain, lnflammation and
'- 7^* 's Weakness, the Cuticura "Anti-
Pain Piaster.:. The first and only pain
subduing . Plaster especially adapted to Cure j
Female Pains and - Weaknesses. Vastly - su
perior ' i to . all .- other plasters • yet prepared .
A all druggists. 25 cents ; five | for $1; or,
postage free, ot Potter Drug and Chemical
Co/, Boston, Mass, ." '...-•'_ . .-
* " JOSHUA WILLIAMS,
HARDWARE,
; i -:.... STEEL,
Carriage and Wagon Stock. Barbed Wire
Wire Cloth, Cutlery. . : :
Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis
DR. BRINLEY,
Vanderburgh Block, Heunjyto . ay., corner
: Fourth st.; Minneapolis. Minil.
. Regularly graduated and legally qualified,
; long en paged in . Chronic, Nervous and Skin
Diseases. : A friendly talk costs nothing. If
Inconvenient to visit the city for treatment,
medicine. sent by mail or express, free from
observation. • Curable cases guaranteed. If
: doubt exists we say so.: Hours 10 to 12 a. m,,
2to 4 and 7toß p. in. ; Sundays, 2to 3: p.
m. If you can not come state case by mail.
Diseases from Indiscretion, Excess or. Ex-
posure, Nervousness, Debility, Dimness : of
Sight, Perverted Vision, Defective Memory,
Face Pimples, Melancholy, Restlessness, Loss
of Spirits. Pain in the Back, etc.. are treated
with ; success. Safely, privately, speedily.
: No change of business.
' Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Diseases,
Liver Complaints, li is self-evident that a
physician paying particular; attention to a
class of diseases attains great skill. Every
known application is resorted to, and the
proved good remedies of all ages- and coun-
tries are used. All are treated with skill in a
respectful manner. No experiments . are
made. ; Medicines prepared in my own : lab-
oratory. On account of the great number of
cases applying the . charges arc kept low:
often lower than others. Skill and perfect
cures are important. ■ Call or write.'- Symp-
tom lists and pamphlet free by mail. The
doctor has suecessrully treated thousands of
cases in this city aud the Northwest.
The Only Fire-Proof Hotel in
MINNEAPOLIS.
ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE!
Elegantly furnished and perfect in all
appointments. -
Table and general attendance unsur
passed. Rates as low as any strictly
tirst-class hotel. BBW
C.W. SHEPHERD. General Manager.
Dr. NELSON,
£26 Wash. Aye. S., Cor. 3rd Aye.
MINNEAPOLIS, : MINN.
Regular graduate. Devoted 20 years to
hospital and special office practice. Guar
antees to cure without caustic or mercury,
chronic or poisonous diseases of the blood,
throat, nose and skin, kidney, bladder and
kindred organs, nervous, physical and or
ganic weakness, gravel, stricture, etc. Acute
or chronic urinary diseases cured in 3to 3
days by a local remedy. No nauseous drugs
used. Hours 10 to 12 a. m., 2to 3 and 7to
Bp. m. Sunday 2to3p. m. Call or write. :
THE HOLMES,
Hennepin Ay. and Eighth St
ONLY FIRE-PROOF HOTEL
IX MMNNEAPOIJS.
New Hotel, Elegantly Furnished, 175 Rooms.
American and European Plan.
$2.50 Per Day $1.00 Per Day
And Upward. And .Upward.
The Holmes combines all modern improve-
ments. Street cars to depots.
J. V. ROBBINS Manager.
«— «^— ■ — — » — —^— — ~ i ■~**"~ ~ ~ —™
Academy of Dancing, Deportment
Academy of Dancing, Deportment
and Calisthenics.
ST. PAUL, Tenth and St Peter.
■;'■ . MINNEAPOLIS, 66 S. Sixth St
MISS H. MARIE JENKINS,
Instructress.
23 CHEW
HEr^SS Than any place in tha
JglSSfc ORIGINAL AND ONLY
GENUINE
PAINLESS DENTISTS
Don't Pay if You Are Hurt.
37 Washington Ay. S., - Minneapolis.
Horses Wanted and Horse For
Sale. .
City Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, Nov. 13, 1888. >
Sealed proposals, marked "Proposals
for Horses,l' will be received at this
office until Monday, the 19th day of No
vember, A. D. 1888, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
for furnishing the city of St. Paul with
a team of horses for the police patrol
service of said city. Horses must be
sound. in every respect, and must weigh
at least 1,200 pounds eacli. and must be
placed on exhibition and for trial at the
City Hall at the time above-mentioned.
Bids will be received at the same time
and place for the horse belonging to
said city known as "Frank,'? now in the
South Kobert Street Patrol Sub-Station".
The Comniittee on Police ot the Com
mon Council reserves the right to reject
any and all proposals and bids. -
By order of the Committee on Police.
'.-THOS. A. PRENDERGAST.
319-324 City Clerk.
PROPOSALS FOR COAL.
United States Indian Service,
Devil's Lake Agency, )
Fort ToTTEX,D.T.,November 14.18S8. )
Sealed proposals, endorsed . "Propo
sals for Coal," and addressed to the un
dersigned at Fort Totten, Ramsey
county, D. T., will be received at this
agency until one o'clock of Friday, the
7th day of December, 1888, for. furnish-.
ing for and delivering at the Indian
Industrial School, at this agency, one
hundred (100) tons of Anthracite Coal.
* CERTIFIED CHECKS.
Each bid must be accompanied by. a
certified check "or -draft upon some
United States depository, payable to the
order of the undersigned, which check
or draft shall be not less thau -five- per
centum on the amount of the proposal,
and shall be forfeited to the United
States in case any bidder receiving. an
award shall fail to execute .a | contract,
with good -and sufficient sureties, ac
cording to the terms of his bd; other- -
wise to be returnedto the bidder. ':.:
. JOHN W. CRAMSJE,
United States Indian Agent.
rr— MT^^l^. it you want to hire a
%j^gl§^ tenement read The Globe
)pr^"*y. • "Want" Column* '
WUhislVbgstgOAP?
iKeHiov)att\ds of joocj Kous«Kee|)ers who have Triedif say
IKe fW)atf\djof 3004 (\ous«Kee|w who have friedil^ay
Cai^ta(Tai/s <&a^S^
.( " JwflflME iM\«l
Santa Cuius So/ipr^r
inlx'T^lW *KfAiMiutii*M Chicago.
V-S^rf^S^' -^•=-"W'..,.^. N.K.FAIRBANKfcQX
s'r^T'^ — c — - _ Chicago.
-..-..'' . . — .. , i
CHICAGO, ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS & OMAHA RY.
THE BEST EQUIPPED LIjVIO
TIIE BEST EQUIPPED LIKE
x To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City.
„.: fcEAy^ I aE2^^si,oß».Pß- "m^-uxs*. arrive. *
Mipn»ap'ls. SlPinL | * Pally. t Ex. Sunday. St. Etui. i Minneap'lj.
t655 AM 7 45AM Eau Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay 7 10PM If 8 40 PH
*220 PM 303 PM; Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls and Elroy 150PM*2 30 PM
*650 PM 730 PM' .". Eau Claire, Merrillan and Elroy * 7 SOAM 803 AM
t9lO AM 943 AM ..... New Iticlimond, Superior and Duluth.- 605PMtC 45 PM
*-9 00 PM 940 PM .:..........New Richmond, Superior and Duluth.... 655AM*7 35 AM
t9lO AM 943 AM Ashland, Washburn, Barfield and Watersmect 6 05PM If 645 I'M
*900 PM 940 PM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Escanaba 65i AM,* 730 AM
*220 PM 800 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Janesville— Fast Pay Express. 150PM•2 30 PM
*660 PM 730 PM ....Chicago Fast Yestlbuleil Express 7 30AM * 8 03AM
*650 PM 730 ....Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Fast Line.... 730 AM* 8 03AM
leave: western TRAiwa! arrive. ~
LEAVE: I WESTERI. TIEiJVZIVS. ARRIVE.
- St. Paul, i Minnaap'ls. | * Daily. ■ t Ex. Sunday. Minaeap'la. | St. Pan!.
t750 AM 825 AM ....Sioux City, Sioux Falls, Mitchell and Yankton.... 630PM (■ 7 03PM
*600 PM 640 PM] Fast Line, Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City 855AM1*9 30 AM
f750 AM 825 AM] Mankato, Lake Crystal and Elmore- 630PMt7 03 PM
*600 PM C4O PM1....................Mankat0, Tracy and Pierre. 855 AMI* 930 AM
Chicago Fast Day Express arrives Chicago at 7 next morning. Chicago Vestibuled Express arrives Chicago at
9.30 next morning. Through Sleeper to Milwaukee on Vestibuled Express arrives there at 7.40 next morning.
Sleeping Cars and Dining Car*, tbe lines' in. the world, on these Chicago Trains.
Through Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to Council Blußs, Omaha and Kansas City. Also Pullman
Sleeper&on Night Trains between St. Paul anil Duluth, Ashland and Tracv.
TICKET ) st. Paul, 159 East Third S'rrrt and Union Depot, foot SlMey Street.
OFFICES: J Minneapolis, | 3 Sicollct llou.e r.lnek and I'nion Depot, llrldge Square.
T.W.TEASPALE, C. 11. PETSCH, MPM B. WHEELER,
Gcn'l Passenger Agent. City Ticket Agent, St. Paul. City Ticket Agu, Minneapolis.
i
i
Notice of Application for Liquor
77 7: License.
City Clerk's Office, )
City Cleuk's Office, )
St. Pail, Minnesota, Nov. 7, 1888. J
To Whom it May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named person Into applied for
a license to sell intoxicating liquors for
the year 1888 at the place or location
hereinafter mentioned: ___W
Juenemann, Nic, 904 ..West Seventh
street.
Now, therefore, notice is further given
that the said application will bo heard
and considered by the undersigned at
his office in the City Hall, on Thursday,
the 22d day of November, A. D. 1888, at
10 o'clock a. m., where all persons in-
terested may appearand will be heard.
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST,
novß-2w-th - City Clerk.
NOTICE TO BIDDERS.
NQfiCETOWEIs!
County Auditor's Office, )
St, Paul, Miiln., Nov, 9, 1838. J
Bids will be received at the said
County Auditor's office until the 10th
day of December, A. D.ISSK, at 2 o'clock
p. m., for all the furniture now required
for the Court House and City Hall men
tioned and stated in and in accordance
with the specifications therefor by E. P.
Bassford, the architect, at Boom No. 28,
Giifillan block, in said St. Paul, to
whom application can be made for the
specifications and for all information
and instructions required. Bidders will
furnish with their bids their own plans
and designs, . and state the price of
counters, railings and file cases per run
ning or lineal foot, and of the judges'
benches, and all other furniture
by the piece. The bid in each
case to include the entire ma-
terial, work . and expense of
the article of furniture completed and
set in place. Bids to be addressed to M.
F. Kain, Secretary of Court House and
City Hall Special Commission, at said
Auditor's office. Bids must state the
shortest time required by bidder to
complete the . work, and must
be accompanied with the bond of
the bidder, with responsible sureties,
residents of St. Paul, in the penal sum
of $1,000, conditioned that if a contract
. shall be awarded to the bidder, he (or
: they) will enter into such contract nd
give the required bond for its execution;
or in lieu of such bond bids may be ac
companied by the certified check of the
bidder for $1,000 on 4 bank in said St.
Paul, payable to the order of Robert A.
Smith, Chairman. The right to reject
any and all bids, or to reject or accept
any portion of a bid. is reserved.
By order of the Court House and City
Hall Special Commission.
M. F. KAIN,
. Secretary of Commission.
Northern Pacific Railroad!
The Dining' Car Line to Fargo, Win-
, nipeg, Helena, Bntte and the
nipeg, Helena, Butte and the
Pacific Northwest.
Dining Cars on Pacific and Winnipeg Ex-
Dining Cars on Pacific and Winnipeg Ex-
press Trains.
Leave Arrive
Leave Arrive
St. Paul St. Paul
Daily. Daily.
Pacific Express (lim
ited), for Fargo, Bis-
marck, Miles City,
Helena. Butte, Spo-
kane Falls, Tacoma
and Portland 4 :00 p. m 6:05 p. m.
Winnipeg Ex press (lim
ited), for Biainerd.
Grand Forks, Graf-
ton, Pembina and
Winnipeg.. 4:00 p. m. 7:05 a. m.
Fargo Express, tor
Fergus Falls. Wah
pcton, Miinor, Fargo
and intermediate
points.. 8:00 p.m. 7:05 a.m.
Dakota Exnrcss, for
Sauk Center, Morris.
. Fargo, Jamestown,
Bismarck, Jlandan,
and intermediate
points , 8:35 a. m. 7: 15 p. m.
SECOND CLASS SLEEPEItS are run on
trains leavine St. Paul at 8:35 n. m.
Througn Pullman S!e«i>crs daily between
St. Paul and Grafton, Grand Forks, Winni
peg, Fergus Falls. Wahpeton, Helena and
all points West.
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 173 East
Third Street. St. Paul.
G. F. McNeill. City Ticket Agciit, 19 Kicol-
let House. Minneapolis.
■ MINNEAPOLIS. leave. I arrive.
MINNEAPOLIS. I leave. T^biuve.
Chicago. Mil auk be, ■„• - -
Chippewa Falls.Eau fal:l3r;t;alo:3sA:a
Claire, Neenah, Osh- J l
kosh. Fond Lacj ■••"■- '
and Waukesha. ■•.... I i.a7:lorMl al :10pm
st. PAUL. | leave. I . abrivs. "
Chicago, Milwaukee, . •
- Chippewa Falls, Eau! fa2:OOPM alO:O0AX
Claire, Neenah. O.sh-j I
kosh, Fond Lacj | !
. and Waukesha...... U a 7:45 M I a3:4or*
a Daily
a Daily
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and the Can
' trnl's - famous Dining Cars attached to all
throuEh trains
mroiifru CITY off-ices, mm :i
St. Paul— l 73 East , Third street: a &
Bobb, City Ticket Agent. -■>■■■■■: --
";•• Union Depot— Brown & Knebel, Agents.
Minneapolis— Nicollet House Block;
F.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent
; t'uion Depot— Martin, Agent.
„ ...... -..'... -
fi fig ST:PAUL S
gIJH MINNEAPOLIS JS
M ST: Paul a
MINNEAPOLIS B_
MANftOBA
ANfTOftJl
BVB railway. iTift
Through Sleeping, Dining Cars and
Free (Zionists' Sleepers to Butte,
Helena, Great Falls, Winnipeg,
Fargo, Grand Forks and all
other important Northwestern
points, i Pee Colonists' sleepers
through to J'acifle Const. . *
Pining and Sleeping "*"*
Cars. Free Colo- Leave Arrive
nisls' Sleepers. St.Paul. StPaul.
— — — . ___- . ■ ■ i *
Morris, Wahneton,
Morris, Wahneton,
Sioux Falls, Pipe-
» stone and Willmar. 8:10 am C:3opn»
SI. Cloud, Fargo and '
Grand Forks I a 8:20 am afi:49pm
Osseo and St. Cloud. :30 i> in all :55 a in
Excelsior and Hutch-
inson a4:3opm aI2:CD pm
Anoka, St. Cloua,
Willmar, Princeton ...
and Milaea a 3:40 pm all :10 am.
Aberdeen, Ellendale,
Watertown. Huron,
Wahneton. Casse I-
ton. Hope. Larlmore
ml Fargo b7:3opm c7:25a «
Fargo. Grand Forks.
Grafton, Neche.
Winnipeg, Seattle,
Tacoma, Portland,
Ore. s:oopm 7:23aia
Crookston, Minot,
liulord, Great Falls,
Helena and Butte".. r>:QQn m 12:10 p it*
. All trains daily except as follows: a except
All trains daily except as follows: a except
Sundays: bSaturdas as far as Wahpeton
only; c Mondays from Wahpeton only. •*-'"'
Througn sleepers daily to Great Falls.
Helen.*, Butte, Mout., Fergus Falls.Moorhead,
Fargo, Grand Forks, Aberdeen, Grafton.
Crookston, Winnipeg, Watertown, Huron
and all other important points.
Short line trains between St. Paul and
Minneapolis run frequently from Union •
depot in each city during the day. St. Paul,
W. J Dutch, City Passenger and Ticket
Agent, 195 East st.; Brown & Knebel.
Ticket Agents, . Union Depot. MinneapoliH,
V. D. Jones. City Passenger and Ticket
Agent, corner Third st. and Nicollet av.|
11. L. Martin. Tic Agent. Union Depot.
Chicago. St. Paul & Kansas Git/
& ' RAILWAY. '
(Minnesota & Northwestern.)
..eitve Leave I Arrive lArrlva
Mp'lis. St. Paul St.Paul Mp"lis.
A . M. A. M. P. M. P. H.
Chicago Ex. 7:05 7:45 2:35 3:10
p. M. P. St. A. m. a. x ,
Chicago Lim. 7:00 7--33 7:30 8:10
St Louis & 1 A- »'• •*• M- ■*• M- ■*. *•
IS? 1% 3?, WK%
f— it "d Vi- K%
. r J | i :li> 7:j<> t>:4;> 7:2 i»
Lvie. Aiist'n. Dod.'e Center, . Chatfield,"
Plainview, Rochester, Peoria, Indianapolis.
Columbus, and all points East, youth, ana
West.
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir car 3 and Com-
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night ttains.
Through Sleet ers on Dcs Moines night
trains. -
City ticket offices 19 > East Third street and
Union depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Paul.
City ticKet office. No. 3 Nicollet House.
Union Depot. Bridge square, Minneapolis,
Change of time taking effect Sunday, sept.
2, 1888.
1 — .1
/«*». TICKET OFFICES:
//wrJi*^ 162 East Third street
/if irSC^r & Unlon Do?ot> Bt- Piiar-
% A means Daily. Dexcepfi
162 East Third street
& Union Depot, St. Pa*
A means Daily. B excepß
LJ*t/aST,pAUI' I Sunday. C except Saturday.
/ D except Monday. .
;"' '.:"-' - r T^"~t*4l^/ ~|L. St. Paul. Ar. St. Pau
LScJ5iT,Dub.& 15" g 7:15 a. m. 8:30 p. m.O
EScTos7,Dub.&L3" "Z:?,:Vl" ""I r :i?-°P-m-§
A berrteen & Fargo £ 7:30 a. ra. 0 45 p. m.
Pra.duC..M.&C.Ex G9:4oa. m. 5:55 p. m.
Calmer & Day.Ex. |B 9 :40 a. m. . 53a. m.
Mil.Chi.A All. I A 3 :Oor>. m. 1 :;>Op. m. A.
Owatonna & Way. A 4:10 p. m. 10:25 a.m. A.
Wnb.isha« Way.. 4:1.0 .. m. 9:00 a.
Fast Mail lAO^Op. in. .?:lop.m. A.
Aberd'n & Mit. Ex. A 6:20b. m. 8 :40 a. m. A. ■
MiliChi.V st b e A 7:30 p. m. 7:30 a. m. A
AUB..Dub.&ChiEx C 7:4 up. m. 7:53 a. m. D
INNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY
ALBERT LEA '.ROUTE.
Lv.SLPaul Ar St.Paul
ILv.SLPanllAx St.Paul
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex.; *3'A5 a m *7 :25
St.Louis & Kan City Ex *S : 15 ami »7 :25 p m
Watertown & Pac. Div. I
Ex I *8:OOam «G:3sDitt
J ankato Express I *3:50 *11 :35 am
St. Louis 'Through' Ex +0:25 pm +9 :00 am
Dcs Moines & Kansas!
City Express. df>: 25 p m l;d9 :ooa in
Chicago "Fast" Ex. ... | do >p m| d9:ooa m
d, Daily. * ex. Sundays, t ex. Saturday.
d, Daily. * ex. Sundays. tex. Saturday.
Ticket office, St. Paul, corner Third and
Sibley streets, and depot, Broadway, tent of
Fourth street.
'The Burlington,*
Union Depots, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chl»
Union Depots, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chi
cago and St. Louis.
Ticket Offices— St. Paul, corner Third and
Robert sts.; Chicago, corner Clark nnd Ad-
ams sts.; St. Louis, 112 North Fourth st.
Leave Arrive
St. Paul. St. PauL
Chicago, St. Louis and -
Peoria, daily, . 7:30 p. m. 7 :55 a. m.
Chicago, - La Crosse, ..77'.
Dubuque,and Gulena. ■">■- -■: •"
Ex. Sunday... . :.: .7:30 a. m. 3 :00 d. m
Suburban trains leave union depot, St.
Paul, for Dayton's bluff, Oakland, ili«hwood,
Newport. St. Paul Park and Pullman avenuo
daily at 7 and 10 a. m., 12:15. . 2:30, 5:10,
C:2u and 0:30 p. m.. and Wednesdays and
Saturdays only at 11:2) p. m. Returning,
arrive daily, at 0:50. 8:10 and 11; 15 a. m.,
2.5. 0:10 and aud 7:30 p. in., and Wed-
nesdays and Saturdays only at II :03 p. m.
EYE and EAR!
Dr. J. G Walker. 104 East Third Street, St.
Paul, attends exclusively to the eve and eat
ARTIFICIAL EYES.
ARTIFICIAL EYES.
ffc 11 1 f_ ■ I I Fresh Rome-Made
In HI i llf I Candy every day
\ El iii 3 1 W I at Mack's Candy
1 1 HE 11 M Kitchen. 100 East
Ul 1 1 1 U1 I Seventh Street.

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