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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 22, 1889, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1889-10-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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Heavy Increase in the Visible Supply
of Wheat.
Good Speculative Trade in Corn— The
Stock Market Active, bat
Chicago, Oct. 21— Wheat— Rather large
India* in a speculative way, and the market
ruled weak and lower. The speculative offer
ings were heavy, and a prominent local
trader vns reported to have Bold 1,000,000
bushels, with other traders telling moderate
quantities. But, with oil the influences
brought to bear on the market, prices suffered
a decline of only lc for December and *kc
for May. Fair buying prevented another
break, "shorts" covered tie. ly, and there
was also some buy from other sources at
the bottom, evidently in expectation of a re
action following so large a break, and some
on the prediction of smaller receipts. The
opening was weak and «r«@Uc lower than
f aturnay'B closing, held for a little while,nnd
later broke off "Jse more for December
mid »|e for May. Then it became stronger
and recovered slightly, but closed easy aud
»I>out %c lower for December and %c lower
for May than the closing figure* of Saturday.
It will be noticed that May did not rule as
weak as the December future, and the pre
mium was widened from 2*&!« c Saturday
to 3&3i*c to-day. The principal feature of
weakness was in the visible supply. An in
crease of about 1,500.000 bu had been ex
pected, but when the figures began to indi
cate an increase of over 2,000.000 bu selling
became general. The final figures showed an
increase of 2,212,000 bu. A great deal of
♦•long" wheat came on the market. The in
crease was at Minneapolis, Duluth, Buffalo,
Chicago, and on the canal.
A good speculative trade was witnessed in
the market to-day find the feeling developed
was weaker, lower price* being the rule all
round. The chief weakening influence ma
the free offerings by a prominent locul nee
ulator. whose sales probably poached iv the
neighborhood of 1.500,0. mi bushels, chiefly
May and November. A very Rood demand
exiled for May around 32*4 C, and several
short lines for the other futures were cov
ered to-day. The market opened at about
Saturday's closing prices, was weak and sold
off »&c, rallied Wks^c when the visible was
made known, snowing a decrease in the
amount in " sight of -1,122,000 bu; ruled
steady and dosed Mityc lower. Oats were
depressed V«c by the weakness in
wheat end large reeeiots. The visible
supply also increased 563,000 bu.
Trading was active. One large opera
tor, who was a heavy buyer last week, selling
freely. Several operators also bought May
early, but resold at the decline. The depres
sion in the near futures was the most
marked, October delivery to 27% c. Later,
Way became stronger, most of the decline
being regained. Mess Pork— The market at
tracted very little attention. Offering? were
comparatively light, and the demand was
limited— confined to filling a few " shorts.
Prices exhibited very little change. Lard-
More strength was developed, but the trading
■was only moderate. Tne telief prevails mat
the market is oversold for October delivery,
and the inquiry in a quiet way tended to
confirm it. Prices were advanced s&7^c on
October, while other deliveries were strong
fit 2»,5©5c advance. Short ttib Sides—Trad
ing was somewhat limited, and the feeling
easier. Pi ices ruled about 2>.?e lower, and
the market closed quiet.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles i °l >L ' - High- Low- Clos-
ARTICLES. | jng e( . t cst> , ng
N0.2 Wheat:
December... 81 811* SOU P'Htj
Ytmr 79^ 79Mj 78^s 7gsfe
Way i-.'J7s 84 83*1 83li
No. 2 Corn:
November... 9P% 30% MMb 30 « 2
December... 305* 303* 39*fe| 3" 1 .*
May | 32SU 32% 3SW 3-»4
Ho. 2 Oats:
November. .| 184 18*4 18*1 1911
December.. . I*l2 lh^i lß'ii 18%
May 2 Hi, 21W 1!1U 215«
Mess Pork : j
November.. 9 47"j 9 si> 945 • 9 47ife
Tear 940 4O y U7i.i>i 9 27i.i
January 045 9 47<£ 9 42i,i 915
Lard: "
November.. 595 605 595 G 02V2
Year 5 90 5 95 5 90 5 95
January j5 90 595 | 5 (ft) 595
Short Ifibs: I
November.. 485 4 92»^, 455 485
January. ... 4 77^ .. .. I 4 77i.ii
Cash qiioiaiii n- were as follows: Flour
Dull and generally unchanged, though with
Borne sales rather lower. Wheat— No. 2
spring. 7*%e: No. 3 spring. (>' @64e; No. 2
red. 7>-'*'\ Corn— No. 2. 3«'li. Oats-No.
2, 17% c; 8ye— N0.2.41%i@42c: Barley— No.
2, (>'<S.«3e. Flax Seed— No. 1, 31.-5. Tim
othy Seed— Prime. [email protected]. Mess Pork—
Per bbl, [email protected]. Lard— Per 100 lbs,
[email protected]. Short ribs sides (loose), |5.9U
@5.40. Dry salted shoulders (boxed). £*.25
g»4.;~i0. Short clear Bides (boxed). $5.50®
6.02«, a. Whisky, dihtillere" finished poods,
per Ml, $1.02. Sugars— Cut loaf. SVic;
granulated. 7%c; standard "A," 7%<\ Kc
cciptu—Flour, I.\O' o bbls; wheat, 119.000
bn: coin, 2 .<«'O bu: oats, 221,0imj bu: rye.
22,<>00 bu: barley, 132.' 00 bu. Shipments-
Flour. 9,'iOObbls; wheat, 68.000 bu: corn.
1 68.000 bn; oats, 79, 0" bu; rye. 5.000 bu;
barley, 57,000 bu. On the produce exchange
to-day the butter market was dull, weak and
•nncbanged. Eggs, isijc.
lr. vestment Bankers.
Jt2,l. r 3, 15' Drake Block. Loan Money
en Improved Real Estate Security,
/Lie, Iy, % . I}■ 1 1 4 > irr cc»
On Shortest Notice for anvamount
Corner Fourth and Jackson streets'.
reel [state snti Mortgage Loans
General Financial Airents.
Members New York Stock Exchange and
Chicago Board of Trade.
Ojtices: New York, 4' Broadway; St Pau
1 GilfiUan Block; Chicago, t> Pacific Ay.
61 Ola. Gt.AI/f, Ft.OVISIQIt, COT ION
Direct wires from cur office in St. Paui. No.
1 Gilhllan Block, to New York Stock Ex
dun <■*> nn.W-hiosiTO Hoard of TliV
3lilivsml<c«» Province*
Milwaukee, Oct. 21.— Flour steady.
Wheat easy; cash, 73c; December. 74^c;
No. 1 northern. f>l. Corn dull; No. 3, .'!■ ' a
©3lc Oats steady: No. 2 white. 21@24^CL
KyeeaKior; No. I. 42«&@J »^c. P>Brlty easy;
No. 2, October, S2c Provisions firm. Pork,
$1150. Lard, S6 30. Butter unchanged:
dairy, IC^lKe. Cheese steady: Cheddars,
9®9«,SC Eggs firm: fresh, l^c. Ueceipts—
Flour, S>.ot-(i bl-Js; wheat, 23.700 bn; bar
ley. 63.000 in. Shipments— Flour. 500 bbls:
barley, 37.900 bu.
}. IVvtfptjl Jvmt. W. >. Bolbroo'x
CfTces, New Globe Building. Minneapolis.
Architects of Northwestern Guaranty Los a
Building: the New Glote building, St. Paui;
Senator V urn's residence, and other
broriant w<r ks.Orders solicited.
; I' Krmvii Si;nt of Construction.
M. l,<»iiis <ir;iiii.
St. Lama, Oct. 21.— Wheat lower. There
was a sharp break on the increase in the
Visible, from which there was little reaction
and the close was at declines of 44c for De
cember and &&U2<; for May from Saturday's
closing figures: No. 2 red, cash, 7(>u@7«»ie-
I)ccember.7Sn,ii(a7!tViC. closine at 78%®78V4c
bid: year, 7G*kc; May, 82^cf^3Sjc, closing
at 83c bid. Corn lower and dull; No 2
mixed, cash, 2 si ; 2!?tic: January, 27i*>a
2 . tiiic. closine st 27'.2c; February, 27i£<
closing at 27% c bid; May, 2S4fce Oats
lower: No. 2, cash. 17i. ; .e bid; January,
M 2r 3^ c \ c id. X vember is^ C bid -
Rooms 1 and 2. ;■{< im Jackson St., St. Paul
Minn. Notes and Securities of all kinds
Bought. Sold and Negotiated.
New York Produce.
New York, Oct. 21.— Flour— Receipts, 19,
--580 pkgs: exports, 3.098 bbia, 1,455 sacks;
dull, heavy, lower; Kaiex. 14.900 bbls; low
extras. $ _>.50& 1 t-5 : winter wheat low grades,
|2.5u.-^'j>s ; fur to fancy. $3@4.«0: patents,
#4.1 15; Minnesota clear. $3. 15® 4.1i>;
traits, $3.7O@4.«s;. Minnesota patents. $4.25
©o.vH»; illimebota rye mixtures. §3.10(&3.5j.
Corn meal qniet. Receipt". 97.550
bu; sales, 17.560,C0J bu futures. 78,000 bu
spot: spot market heavy, t^^c lower, dull;
No. 2 red. 82i4@S2«2C elevator. 82<-2@^3c
afloat, 83@S3iic f. o. n.: No. 3 red, Si>c; un
graded red, 76&e@89c: Meainer No.
•2 red. Bi'c; steamer No. 3 red. 74Uc: No.
1 bard, »7>,2c; No. 1 northern, 9-c: options
freely offered, general pressure to tell by
longs, chiefly on account of Ip.rge receipts in
the West, declined NSHsc. closed weak at a
reaction of irstfrUc: No. 2 red, Octoi.-ei. clos-
s-Ji4c: November.B-^2© l-16,clr>Miig
at 82»4c; December. 83 l-16@85c, closing at
s-li^c: January, 80<386c. clobing at 85^c;
February closed at Bt>c; May. 69 l-16@yoc.
closing at 89V(iC. Rye quiet; sales, 56,000
bu; western, SOC Stocks of gram in store
and afloat Oct. 19— Wheat. 5.450.5!)7 bu;
corn, 3,18^.927 bu; oats, 1,203.713 bu; bar
ley, 7,500 - bu; . rye. 50,815 bu;
malt, 112,975 bu: peas,** 054 bu;
Barley dulL Barley malt quiet.
Corn— Receipts, 232,40' bu ; exports, 13,510
bu; sales. 1,120,000 bu futures; 181.000 bu
si>ot: spot market steadier, fairly active: No.
2, 35%@39c elevator. 3^»@:st>34C afloat; No. 2
white. 4.0 c; ungraded mixed, STtfe&tOe; low
■ mixed, :^c; options are active, tteady; Oc
tober,".3B^c; Noveml*r. 35%4(?j.39c, closmgat
39c; December. :W,^@li>c, closing at 40c;
January. 40^^-1 ouc, closing at 4iMjc: May,
4He®4l«ic. eluding at 4 ilia Oats—Re
ceipts, 16.000 bu; tales, 870,000 bu futures,
11 3,000 bu spot; f>i»ot market quiet and
weaker; options active, easier: sales: Oc
tober. 2 i%©2oc, clcßing at ; Novemlter,
25(| -sVic. closing nt •_"."> v-c; December. '25Vt
<C-->*ac. closing at 2">s^c; spot No. 2 white,
-7L4f&27a4c: mixod Western, 23@26c; white
do, J7@34c: No. 2 Chicago, 26c. Hay
fairly active and firm. Hops steady; quiet.
Coffee— steady, 5@15 points up,
closed quiet and steady. f>@lo points up;
sales 3UL250 legs, including November,
15.20&15.25 c; December. 15.15® 15.25 c;
January, 15.20015.25 c; February, 15.20 c;
March. 15.'-'ssjUs.3sc; April. [email protected];
May. 15.2 15.25 c; June. 15.2<)c; spot rio
quiet, steady: fair cargoes at 19116 Su-'Hr—
Raw quiet; fair refining, sVtc; centrifugal*.
96-test, 62; refined quiet nnd about steady.
MoUsses — Foreign quiet: New Orleans quiet.
Rice in fair demand. Petroleum quiet. Cct
tonseed oil firm. Tallow firm; city ($- for
pugs). 4&SC. Rosin firm : strained. Turpen
tine linn. Eggs firm for choice; fresh, "1 <&
21c; limed, I7^c; receipts, 3.333 pkgs.
Pork Ktronger; mess, inspected. $12.25®
12.50; mess, uninspected, $11.75®
12. Cut meals firm; middles strong.
Lard s<jueeze on cfish and October. Prices
30@15 points up; November, 10 points up;
later months nt 2@3 points advance: dull;
tales: Western bieain, $0. 6. -*O, closing
$*i.)S.~i: 500 tierces for delivery latter half of
November. $ -.80; October, S<j.BD; November,
sJbid; December, $t>.37 bid; January,
56.:>5 bid: February, $6.42 bid; March, $»i.SU
iiid. Butter quiet; Elgin, 25c; western
dairy, 9@l2c; western creamery, 12@24c;
wmuii held, 12®19c; factory, 7>,i*i<JlKc
Cheese quiet; unchanged; western, 7124*100.
Pig iron firm: active: American, $15.utJ©18.
Copper neglected; : lake nominal. Lead
quiet; weaker; domestic nominal, Tin dull;
steady; straits, 520.80.
318 Robert St., St. Paul. Creamery and dairy
supplies of all kinds. Wholesale butter, eggs,
poultry and game. Consignments received.
Send for illustrated catalogue of dairy goods.
Kansas Of y Grain.
Kansas City, Oct. 21.— Wheat— Receipts,
32,301 bu; shipments. 19,223 bu; in ftore,
•J<::',953 bu; steady; No. 2 hard, 64c bid,
61«4c asked: No. 3 hard, cash, 60c; No. 2
soft, ca;-b., 6*i»e: October, 6*i.!2C bid, 08%;
asked; November, 6>?'iSC. Corn — No. 2, cash,
steady at 23c; October, 23c bid, 23>,2C asked;
November, 23c; No. 2 white, cahh and
October, no bids or offess. Oats— No. 2 cash,
15\»c; October, 15Ucbid, 15Vsc asked.
»6 East Fourth Street,
Liverpool Grain.
Liverpool, Oct. 2:.— Wheat easy; holders
offer freely; California No. 1. 7"t> 3Vi><lft7s
4',:>d per cental. Corn steady: demand fair;
new mixed Western, 4s tyd percental.
The Visible Supply.
Chicago. Oct. .—The board of trade re
ports the visible tupply as follows: Wheat,
22.052.000 bu, increase 2,212,000 bu; corn,
11,335.000 bu. decrease 1.122.000 bu : oats,
7.106,000 bu. Increase 565.000; rye, 1,278,
--000 bu, increase 49,0»M> bu; barley, 1,014,
--000 bu. Increase 571.000 bu.
Paid Up Capital, SOO'.OOO.
Surplus, 31O0.0<><>
Win. Daivson, Pres. Robt. A. Smith, V.Pres
Wm. Dawson. Jr.. Cashier.
Mow York.
New Yoke. Oct. 21.— stock market was
more active, but decidedly weak to day. and
the declines made were very material, reach
ing nil portions of the Oat, although the
trusts, grangers and coal stocks were the
principal sufferers. A variety of causes con
tributed to this, although the persistent at
tacks of the bear* under cover of the high
rates for money were most effectual in bring
ing al>out the downward movement. To aid
them thin morning, there were not only the
threatened opposition to the Sugar trust by
Spreekels, but the publication of the
statistics of the coal trade for
the expired portion of the year, and
the late decreases in the " earnings
of the grangers. New cuts in rates by the
Burlington & Northern and some opposition
to the Atchison plan, which has developed
in London, were also unfavorable factors.
The opening of the m;;rketwas tame and
heavy and the bears immediately began the
attack, paying special attention to su?ar,
cotton oil. Lackawanna, Rock Island and
Chicago gas. The traders lent their influ
ence to the bears, and there was undoubtedly
considerable long stock dislodged while the
uncovering of several stop orders accelerated
the drop. The pressure upon the coal stocks
was especially severe toward noon, but later
the attention wns transierred to National
lead and Missouri Pacific. Among the
specialties, however. Tennessee coal, Mani
toba, Delaware A Hudson and Jersey Cen
tral were most conspicuous for the declines
established. There was latter some opposi
tion offered to the decline, by covering of
shorn* put out earlier in the day and money
also eased up, dropping to 6 per cent against
12 during the early demand. The improve
ment, however, was of small proportions
and the market, while becoming somewhat
quieter, made no rally of importance ex
cept in Jersey Central, which here covered
about ell of the loss. The market closed
quiet, but henvy, at something better than
the lower prices. The entire active list is
materially lower this evening, and the roost
important declines were Sugar 3VS; Del
aware & Hudson, "-'Si. Manitoba, 2>&:Lead
and Cotton Oil. each, 'Ji*: C. C. C,
& St. L. and Burlington, each
17»; Laekawanna, 1%«; Transcontinental.
US; Northern Pacific preferred and Lake
Erie & Western preferred. Hi each; Missouri
Pacific. Northwestern and LaV« shore
each 1U: Reading, St. Paul and Chesapeake
& Ohio second preferred, each m: Rock
Island and Union Pacific each 1 per cent,
and others fractional amounts. Railroad
bonds were dull, as usual, the sales ot nil
Issues aggregating ?8 10.000. The Post's
financial article says: "The whole stock mar
ket was active, weak ami lower throughout
the forenoon, and this time it was not the
money market which caused the selling, but
the realization of the fact that two of the
most important group* of stocks, viz. the
coal stocks and the grangers, do not Rfford
as flattering prospects in the matter of earn- j
ings as they did some weeks ago. It
does not natter whether these stocks
were "attacked by the bears"' or not. it is
quite certain that they were weakly held and
by the uncovering of stop orders, all went
down casilv. carrying the rest.of tie market
with them. As mentioned Saturday, the
trout>le with the coal stocks is the publication
of the statistics of the coal trade for the ex
pired portion of the year. These show that
the consumption of anthracite coal in the
nine months to Sept 3 . was nearly 2.000,
-000 ton* less than in the same time* in 1888.
This at $1 per ton, shows a loss of $^,000,
--<'O<» of revenue to the coal companies,
though, of course, with a diminished expense
In the equal decrease of production, bo that
by this the net loss of profit
on the 2,000.000 tons may rot be
over $2,500,000 less than last year.
But the most important factor has been the
average lower price of coal this year, com
pared with last. The 25.33 : *.000 tons of
coal which have been sold by the coal com
panies for consumption in the nine months
have brought an average of nearly 4 c per
ten less than the same amount of coal sold
for 1 1st year, nnd this decrease, of say $10.-
OOO.oOt* in the price ha* not been accom
panied by any diminished expense, but re
mains a decrease of profit, so that altogether
the coal companies must show a net de
crease of at least SI 2,000,000 in their profits
in the List nine months as com I. a red with
the same time last year. This is the time of
the year for an improvement in the coal
trade, and it will probably come, as it does
every year. Hut it would require a
greater improvement than usual to prevent a
continuation. The net profits of the anthra
cite coal producers, will be from $lo,O00,'XK)
to $16,000,000 less in ISB9 than in 1889.
The cause of the weakness of the grangers is
the apprehension that the approaching ses
sions of the legislatures of the Western states
will develop a greater hosiiliiy to the rail
roads than ever. The publication of the Sep
tember earning* of the Northwestern this
morning was also an unfavoia' le item, as
they showed a decrease of 5 8-10 per cent,
and were at the rate of only $604 per mile,
against $649 in the same 'month of 1888,
S7O7in and 8700 in 18;6. Money on
call tight, rauglusr from 6 to 12; last
loan 6; closed offered at 3 per cent
Prime mercantile paper, sVa@7c. Sterling
exchange quiet and weak at $4.Pl«ic for
sixty -day bills and 54.50»,5c f jt demand. The
total sales ot stocks to-day vrcrc- 2G'j,859
shares. including: Atchinson, 14.460; Del
eware, Lackawana & Western, 25,996: Erie,
4,444); Late Shore. 4,736; Louisville &
Nashville, 11,193; Missouri Pacific, 15,4<>0;
Northwestern, 3,560; Northern Pacific pfd,
19,885: Reading. 50.4 0; Richmond &
West Point. 4.;VJS: St. Paul. 22.365; Uuion
Pacific, 5,270; Western Union, 0,913. .
Chicago, Oct. 21.— Bank clearances for
the day were $14,290,000. New York ex
change was- th»c discount. Money continues
in active demand with the btitik rate firm 0
per cent for coll, and 7 per cent and above
for time loans.
luvc3t!U?:i!; Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
, Minn.
Buy and sell Stocks. Bonds and Real Cstat
U. Si. 4sreg 127 M. K. &T. 0.5» 55
do 4s coup.... 127 MM. Union 65.. 102%
do rsg.... 10515 X. J. C. int. etfs.ll.i,*>
do4^2Kroup..lOs^ N. Pacific 1et5. .111%
Pacific 05 '95. ...117^ do 2ds 110%
Ln. stamped 45. . ByiA .V. W. c0n5015.. .145
Missouri (is .. 101 do deb. 5b ....IMV2
Tenn.newset.69. lo744 Or. & Trans. 65.105 Mi
do do 5s li>2 St.L.«£ I.M.G ss. 85V2
do do 3s. 74% st.L. &5.F.G.M.120
C«n.South'n2ds 96",? St. Paul consols. 120
Cen. Pac. 1bi5.. .114 St. P..C. & P.lsts.ll9
D. & R. G. Ists..l2li» T. P. L. G. T. R. 90
do do -Is ... 78 W T. P. It. G. T. K. 33
D.& R.G.W.lsts.llo Union Pac. 15t5. 11314
i rie 2ds 104 West Shore 105*5
M. K. & T. G. 6s 03
(state cask.)
PAID VP CAPITAL, - - $400,000.
i nrplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
Alex. Ram&ky, William Bickki.
President Cashier.
Adams Express.lso N. Y. Central.. .106^
Alton & Terrell 44 Ohio A Miss 22%
do pfd 105 do pfd H9
Am. Express....] 16 Ontario & West. 18
8., C. R. & N.... 20 'Oregon lmp.... 50
Canad'n Pacific. 68 Oregon Nay 99%
Can. Southern.. 5-'^ Oregon Transc'l. 3-',S
ten. Pacific 3mlPacificMail 32
Cbes.&Ohio.... 25"*! P.,1). &E 20
do lists i>fd.... «-li,s Pittsburg 158
do2ds pfd.... 4.'X«! Pullman P. Car..lß2i&
Chi. & A1t0n.... 127 Rending. 43V2
C, B. & Q 104*6 Rock Island ... 96%
C, St P.... 14i 2 St L. & S. F.... 21
do pfd '.Ui'U do ptd 55 -
C, S. & C 63 do Ist 105
Del. Hudson. .l4B>*St Paul 6»Vt
Del., L. &W.... 140i,s dopfd 111U
Den. &R. G. ... 15 is St. P.. M. & M...113"*
East Tennessee.. 101,2 St. P. & Omaha. 3'JM2
do pfd*... 69 I dopfd 95
do2dspfd... 2114 Term. C. & 1.... 50%
Erie i.'Big Texas Pacific... 19
do pfd .. 07 Tol. <fc O. C. pfd. 55
Fort Wayne. ..156 Union Pacific... 64
Hocking Valley. 17 U. S. Express.. 83
Houston & Tex. 2 Wab.,St. L. &P. ltHij
Illinois Central.,l l7 dopfd. 301*
Ind., B. & W.... 9Mj Wells Fargo Ex.136
Kansas & Texas. 11 14 W. U. Telegraph 9
Lake Erie AW.. 18 Am. Cotton Oil.. 41%
do pfd 61«& Colorado Coal.. 30*2
Lake Shore 104% Uomeslake 83%
Louisville & N.. SOi* Iron Silver 210
Louis.&N. A. . 37",;! Ontario 341*
Memphis C... 62 Quicksilver. 6
Mich. Central... 91 do pfd 34
Mil., L. S. 9.")i4SutiO 8
do pfd.... 114 Bulwer 20
Mpls. & St. Louis 4. It. &W. P. Ter.. 2214
do pM 7»i Atehison 29%
Mo. Pacific 6S*S D., T. & F. W... 26%
-Mobile & Ohio.. 14>x D. &. R. G. pfd.. soVi
Nash. & Chntt. . . WHs S. Pacific ..'.... 35^4
N. J. Central ..l'-'is < c. &K. 111....... 40
N. W. pfd.... 55ViSt. P. &D 27
N. Pacific 31 Wis. Central.... 26%
do pfd 71<S Chicago Gas ... 52*2
North western... 110*$ Lead Trust 211*
do pfd 141 Sugar Trust 74%
N. V., C. 4 St. L. 16 *i C. C. C, & St L. 74
dopfd... 66 Or. Short Line.. 50
♦Ex-dividend. -.
Lo irkerd investment Ccmpany!
Boston. Mass. Capital and surDlus. S 1,750.
--000. No. 13 ! > Leadenhall St.. London. E. C,
Eng. Western office. Kansas City, Mo. Loans
on St. Paul and Minneapolis Real Estate and
Improved Farms in Minnesota and Western
\\ isconsln promptly closed. No applications
tent away for approval. St Paul oi&ce
Globe Building. H. J. DEI'EL, Mauftgcer.
.tll\L\fi shakes,
San Francisco.
Alta $2 15 Ophir $ 3 85
Best& Belcher 280 Potosl 145
(.hollar 145 Savage 135
Con. Cal. &Yo 5 37*2 sierra Nevada.. 1 60
Crown Point. 2 3f> Union Con 265
Eureka Con... 410 Utah 70
Gould & Curry 140 Yellow Jacket.. 285
Hale & Nor... 280 Nevada Queen. 60
Mexican 3 30
IR.. *W. DUNHAM *! O"">-
Members New York Stock Exchange and
Chicago Board of Trade. Offices: New York, :
26 Broad St : Chicago, S. W. Corner Grand
Pacific Hotel. Stock*), Bonds, Grain and
Provisions bought and sold for cash or on
margin. Direct wires to Chicago Board of
Trade and New York Stock Exchange.
St. Paul.
Wheat was quiet, with light receipts, and
quotations unchanged. Oats are coming in
freely, and the market . is weaker. Barley
and "rye dull. Millstufifs unchanged. Hay
still continues to show weakness. Timothy
seed steady. Potatoes are very weak indeed,
aivd can be bought in many instances for
less than quotation*. Ecgs firm The call:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, 78<§>79c; No. 1 north
ern, 7G@77c ; No. 2 northern, 7. @74c.
Corn— 2, 3U»c bid; No. 3. 31Vie
Oats— No. 2 mite.i, l*@2oc; No. 2 white,
21 ii(<£23c; October, 23c asked; November,
22c bid: December, 22c bid; year, 2Uic bid ;
No. 3. IS©2IC.
Barley-No. 2. 50c bid; No. 3, 4t>@45c
Rye— 33c bid.
Ground Feed—No. 1. $12.25(^13.
Corn Unbolted, $13 asked.
Bran— Bulk. $7 asked.
Hay— 1 upland prairie, [email protected];
No. 1. 5t.&6.75; timothy. %■).
Timothy Seed— sl.lo&l.2o bid.
Potatoes— 1 t:@2oc
Wholesale Commission Consignments So
Prompt Returns. Orders Filled.
104 Fast Fifth Street, • M. PauL Minn
. Produce Exchange.
Produce is generally steady. Apples re
main firm and are without change in price.
At present there are no Messina oranges in
market. Jamairas are in fair supply, and
are quoted at [email protected] per bbl. Butter is gradu
ally becoming firmer. Creameries are becom
ing scarcer, owing to the fact that not at
much of that grade is coming in. The de
mand is good. Cheese is firm, and late makes
especially are firm and in good demand.
Poultry is dull aud receipts are liberal.
Butter— Extra creamery. lS@-2c; extra
dairy, 12@18c; packing stock. 7@7»40.
Cheese— Fancy, l('@IO^c; fine, 9®9Vgcj
fair, part skim mil it. 4<&oc.
Maple Sugar— 9@loc.
Maple Syrup— Per gallon, SI. 1501.25.
Honey— slow at quotations: fine white new
clover, 13® 15c; buckwheat, 10@llc
Mult— t>o<2-75c per bu.
Oranges— Jamaica. f «»ifiO per bbl.
Lemons— Fancy. 50®0.50.
Nuts— Pecans. Texas polished, medium to
large, ft*?*.! !l c perlb; almonds, Tarraconas,
17c; California soft-shelled, l^c: filberts.
Sicily. 12c; walnuts, new California, 1-2%
;" cocoa nuts, $6 per 100; hickory nuts,
$1.50 per bu: shellbarks, [email protected] perbu;
Brazils, 10®12c: peanuts, Virginia hand- |
picked, SVje: roasted. ltiVsc
Date*— Persians, 7S>Sc; dates In mats, sVjc;
flg». new. 12@15c.
B an arms— Fancy. f-i<T3.
Cider— Choice Michigan. 16-gal kejrs, 83
per keg: choice refined, 16 }ml kegs. $3 per
keg; choice refined, 32-gnl bbls. [email protected] ncr
bbl; Ohio cider, $4 per half bbl, $7 tot lull
Veal— o<g,Gc.
Onions— per bu.
Carrots- -3. ic per bu.
Poultry— Live turkeys. Bi.2(ft9lic; spring
chickens. 7@Be; choice hens. s<sr>U&
Game— Prairie chickens, $3.50 per doz;
ducks, 51.25&3: pheasants. [email protected].
Apples— Fancy, 52.75®3.25; standard,
Grapes -Concords. 10-lb Daskets. 30®35c;
Delawares. same size baskets, 50305 c.
Chestnuts— B9 per bu.
Radishes— l3®2oc perdoz.
Cabbage — $1.2"i(f£1.50, standard ernt«B.
New Beets— 15&20 c per doz. bunches.
Celery— 3o®3sc.
California Fruits-
Grapes— Tokay, double crates, $3.50; Mus
cats, double crateF, 83.
$°..2J(&2.50 per box.
Pea<hes— «l "><>.
Plums— [email protected].
Sweet Poiu Jerseys, J3.50(g;4 per bbl;
Mnscatines, 52.5('©2.75 per bbl.
Cranberries— Bell and bugle, $9.50; Cape
Cod. S9. __
3ii-:irri:.\s A SIHW:L>ECHK,
Civil Engineers and Architects,
1011 New Yor* Life Insurance 'Building,
ST. papl.
1* holosale Produce.
Fork, Bacon, Lard, Etc.— Pork, mess,
$11.50; ham, 10^c; salt, dry long clear, 1
o%c: smoked, long clears, 7c; breakfast
bacon. U%c: long spiced rolls, 9c: tierce
lard, 6<*c: keg lard, 7Vsc: 3 lb tin pail, 7*isc;
5-lb tin pail, 71*0; 10-lb tin pail, 7«bc; 20-lb*
wood pail, 7','2t-.
Flour-Patents, $4.25®5; straight, $1.25©
4.50; bakers", $3.25@3.&0-, buckwheat, $4.70
i Hand-picked medium, 51. 1.05.
Dressed Beef— Fancy dressed steers, $4.25
@4.50; choice steers. [email protected]; cows and
heifers, $3.25@:i.5 >; country-dressed beef,
$2.50©3.50: hindquarters. 4(a/>c; forequor
ters. [email protected] ; veal. 4iJioc; extra heavy mutton,
7c; mutton ranging from 30 to 40 pounds,
' 1 .2@3c; country -dressed mutton. 4i&@sc;
pigs' feet and tripe, i)!)c&$l per kit; quar
ters, $2.
U I 111 111 At and Members of the
Milwaukee Chamber of Commerce.
OPTION Orders Solicited. Send for our
Telegraph Cipher.
Chamber of Commerce.
Wheat markets were very active and very
weak yesterday, owing to a large cash move
ment to be taken care of, and considerable
liquidation of lon* futures. The aggregate
arrivals at the three Minnesota terminals
were close to 1,000,000 bushels, and coun
try reports showed that the movement there,
in most sections, indicated no great reduc
tion in activity. There was some cash wheat
bought for elevators here, and some bought
to go to Chicago, on through bills from
initial points. The markets for futures
opened at V»c below Saturday's closing, and
Bold down ■ > 3@%c. showing considerable
weakness, bin with the good demand for
cash wheat at the decline, considerable con
fidence was felt in prospects. First cables
were fairly strong, cut the second was
weaker on white wheat, 3 farthings lower.
Following are the closing quotations: No.
1 hard, October. "58c; December. 79c: May,
83«ic; on track, 73c: No. 1 northern, Octo
ber, 741,20; December, 7o»Ac; May. 80% c; on
track, 70c; No. 2 northern, October, 72c;
December, 73c; May, 77% c; on track, 70
Receipts of wheat over Sunday amounted
to 857 cars, and 104 were shipped out,
against receipts posted last Monday of 836
cars and shipments of 169. The opening of
trade was slow, buyers hesitating to touch
cash wheat in the face of declining markets
at all domestic points, and sellers endeavor
ing to keep prices from going all to pieces. At
length theie was some trading on the basis
of 75% c for No. 1 northern and 78c No. 1
-hard, the demand at that being quite active
from local millers. Local elevator compa
nies were also picking up some grain. he
liberal increase of 1 1,0 obu in local ele
vator block, and 2,212,000 bu increase in
the visible supply, were weak features. Du
luth received 877 cars.
Car lot sales by sample: 5 cars No. I hard,
7v^c; 4 cars No. 1 hard 0. t., 77$ic; 6 cars
No. 1 hard f. o. b., 78Mjc; 2 cars No. 1 hard
o. t.. 78c: 2 cars No. 1 hard f. o. b., 7*<c; 3
cars No. 1 hard. 77%e: 19 cars No. 1 hard.
78c; 2 care No. 1 hard, 78 1 ,2c; 3 cars No. 1
hard f. o. b., 79c; 2 cars No. 1 northern 0.
w. b., 76« Ac; 2 cars No. 1 northern, 7oV2c;
12 cars No. 1 northern, 76V«jc; 2 cars No. 1
northern t. o. b.. 77c: 256 cars No. 1 north
ern. 76c; 6 cars No.'l nor; hern o. t., 76c: 77
cars No. 1 northern, 7.>% c; 19 cars No. 1
northern, 76Mic: 3 cars No. 1 northern f. o.
b.. 76*ic; 8 cars No. 1 northern,
o. w. b., 76\5c; 2 cars No. 2 north
ern o. L, 71c; 2 cars No. 2 northern, 73c:
2 cars No. 2 northern, 72M»c; 2 cars No. 2
northern, f. o. b., 70fcc; 2 cars No. 2 north
ern, 7315 c; 10 cars No. 2 northern, 7<»c; 12
cars No. 2 northern, 71c: 7 cars No. 2 north
ern. 72c; 2 cars No. 2 northern, f. o. b., 7Oe;
2 cars No. 2 northern, 75c; 2 cars No. 3,
64e; 2 cars No. 3. 67c; 2 cam No. 3, 0:>c:
2 cars No. 3, 65c : 4 cars No. 3, 6Gc; 2 cars
no. 3, f. o. b., 6">c; 2 cars rejected, 65c; 2
cars rejected, 69c; 2 cars rejected, 60c; 2
cars no grade, 58c; 2 cars no grade, 43c;
2 cars no grade, 45c; 2 cars hay, $7.50; 6
cars hay, $6.75 ; 1 car hay, $6.50 : 2 cars hay,
$7.25: 1 car No. 3 oats. o. t., 19c; 1 car oats,
o. t., l!'c; 1 car No. 3 white oats, o. t., 20c;
1 car rye, '• o. b., 33Mic: 2 cars flux, $1.22.
Flour— The following mills were running
yesterday: Phoenix. Wagnburn A, B and C,
Anchor, Palisade, Pillsbury A and B, Colum
bia, Cataract, St. Anthony, Crown Roller.
Holly, Standard. Northwestern, Minneapolis,
Pcttit, Excelsior. Galaxy and Humboldt.
The added daily output of the twenty mills
grinding yesterday will probably aagregate
27.400 bbls. Flour moved very slowly, its ac
tivity being further retarded by the weakness
in wheat and Saturday's decline. Millers
were generally asking about the sams prices
as a few days ago, but in some instances it
was told they had yielded to solicitation:* of
buyers to grant moderate concessions to cor
respond with the drop in grain. Nominally
prices were nearly unchanged, while really
there was probably very lit tie done excepting
on a little lower basis. In some cases the
late forward made sales have been filled, and
such mills' output will have to be provided
for by current business, and without an early
rally in wheat reductions In prices of flour
will" be forced by competition. Patents,
sacks to local dealers, $4.80@5; patents to
ship, sacks. car lots, [email protected]; in barrels,
$4.t*s@"': delivered at New England points,
$3.3503.60; New York point*. $5.2.*>@5.50;
delivered at Philadelphia and Bait. more,
$.'>.20@ : ">.45; Dakers here. [email protected]!>; su
perfine. $1.70@i"-'.2">: red do-.', sacks, $I.lo®
1.25; red dog. bbls, [email protected]».
Bran and Shorts— The bran market was
steady and weak at $6.25(^6.50, with shorts
selling fairly at [email protected]. Shipments, 79$
Market steady at 30i^@31c for good
feed samples, with No. 2 held at W3lcmore.
Receipts, 5,400 bu.
Oats— Firmly held, though selling at nearly
old prices, ranging from 18 to 21 Vac Re
ceipts. 18,000 bu; shipments, 7,200 bu.
Feed— Quoted at 112^13.
Following shows the shipment!: of flour
fom Minneapolis from Jan. 1 to date, aud
name time in 1883: 1880, 4,28^,740 bbls;
1888, 5,586,901. Milwaukee railroad, 3,640
bbls; Omaha, 5.692 bbls: Minneapolis & St.
Louis, 620 bbls; Wisconsin Central, 250
bbls; St. Paul & Duluth.s,soo bbU; Northern
Pacific. 125 bbl«; St. Paul 61 Kansas City,
855 bbls; Chicago, Burlington & Northern,
3,545 bbls: Eastern Minnesota, 3,170 bbls;
Soo line. 8,799 bbls.
Following are the Minneapolis wheat re
ceipts by cars: Milwaukee road, 157 cars;
Omaha, 22^ cars; Minneapolis & St. Louis,
GO cars: Manitoba. 3 43 car* ; Northern Pa
cific, 31 cars: Soo line, 28 cars. ssggg
- Beans— Fancy navy beans per bo. $1.50®
1.60; fine medium. $1.i&®1.5<».
Berriet— Cranberries, bbl, f *&9.73.
Butter— Creamerv,l»®2sc; dairy, lC@2oc;
packing stock, 6®Bc: grease. 4(a;.">c.
Cheese— Full cream, new, 8@10c; part
fkims. [email protected]. .
Dressed Meats— Veal, s@7c,
Eggs— lncluding cases, 17@19c per doz.
Nuts and — Choice to fancy apples,
per bbl, $2@4; cocoanuts, Baracoa, per 1"O
53@4; fancy lemons, per box, [email protected]»;
Jamaica oranges, per box. $4.75(^5.20; tigs,
double crown layers, per ib, 12©2<>c; pea
nuts, per lb. 3@i>c: hickory nuts per ML 75c
©$1.50; California pears, per box, [email protected](>;
grapes, 10-lb basket. 3<><g;3.3c,
Game— Prairie chickens, doz.. $3 s"@
3.75; pheasants, doz, [email protected]; ducks, doz,
|[email protected].
Hides— <»reen, 4&4l<tc: salted. s@."ii,2C
sheep; pelts. 25c@$l; tallow, lb, 3i,*<@Uc.
Honey— White clover honey, l-@l4c per
lb; buckwheat honey, io@l2e.
Potatoes— lrish, per bu, 23@28c; sweet,
bbl, [email protected]. a
Poultry— Fair demand : live fowls, 6i«®7c:
live turi£eys,7@' i c; spring chickens. 7(ai< 1
Vegetables— Celery, doz, 2'«a3<)c; onions,
bu, 75@S5c; Ilubbard squash, 40®6i>c; to
matoes, bu. 20®25c; cabbage, doz, 2!»@4<'c.
Wool -Unwashed. 15@li)c; tub-washed,
24@29c . •
Foollowinjr is the state inspection of grain
in Minneapolis for the past 24 hours:
Tr ~ ■ — - « H ii » 7 "
P 5* S3 P 3. °
M <? S « I ?
Railboass. «- cr a- : a »
iii : : ?
o. a 3 ■ : :
Breck.div 5 05 6 1 1 ....
M. & M.— F. F. div. 14 51 21 til" 6
C, M. &St. P.. .. 20 147 14 4 5 1
M pis. & St. Louis 27 1 1
Jtpls. & Pacific 2 16 3
Northern Pacific.. 1 31 7.... 6 3
C, St. P..M. & 0 .... 40 5.... 1 ....
Total grades.. .. 42 377 56 11 24 11
Total cars 521
Other Grains— No. 3 corn, 4 cars; No. 2
oats, 3 cars: No. 3 oa'.s. 9 cars; No. 4 barley,
5 cars; uo grade barley, 1 car; No. 1 flax,
18 cars.
Cars Inspected Out— Wheat— 1 hard, 4
cars: No. 1 northern, 45? cars; No. - north
ern. 9 ears: No. 3, 2 cars; rejected, 3 cars;
no grade, 2 cars.
Receipts— 4SS,4IM) bu; corn, 400
bu; oats. 18.000 bu; barley, 8.400 bu; flax
eeed, 3,500 bu; flour, 15 • bbls; millstuflf, -28
tons; hay, 209 tons: fruit, 775.400 lbs; mer
chandise. 1,597,6-6 lbs; lumber, 24 cars;
barrel stock. 8 cars; machinery, 9,100 lbs:
coal, 1,980 tons; wood, 352 cords; brick,
94,0<m>; lime, 3 cars: cement, 430 Db!s;
household goods, 120,000 lbs; pig iron, 20
tons; railroad iron, 1 car; stone, 9 cars; live
stock. 1 car; pork,' loo lbs: dressed meats,
70,00'Jlbg: hides, 49,100 lbs; wool. 20,000
lbs: railroad material, 1 car; sundries, 22
cars. Total car lots, 1.379.
Shipments— Wheat, 58,240 bu: oats, 7,200
bu; ilaxseed, 2,000 bu; flour. 32.<9J bbls;
inillstuff, 698 tons; merchandise. 1,732.800
lbs; lumber. 107 cars; machinery. 20.000
lbs; coal, 127 tons; lime, 2 cars; cement. 100
I l.bls; household goods, 20,000 lbs: ties, 14
cars: stone, 5 cars; hides, 80.000 lbs: rail
road material, 1 car; sundries, 20 cars. Total
car lots, 73>.
The following were the receipts and ship
meuts at primary points yesterday: •
Eecipts. Shipments
Minneapolis 453.4DU 58.240
Dnluth .. 129,730 160,300
Milwaukee .. -23.. 25
Chicago ;.. 117.509 CB,<>l7
Peoria 5,"00 5.0 '0
St. Louis 9«,000 21,00"
Toledo 22,952 22,037
Detroit 26.649 31.157
Baltimore 56,925
Philadelphia 8,550 iU>!>7
■ earn Exchange, Minneapolis, Minn.
' . LIVE STOCK.. ~
: - . Minnesota Transfer.
- The market at Minnesota Transfer yester
day was steady. The receipts were rive cars
of cattle. The demand was good for .day,
and must of the offerings were closed off
early. Sales were:
No. Ay. Wt. Price
20steers 1,212 $2 50
20 steers l,2'_'O 2 50
-2 steers 1,205 2 50
lb'ill 2.100 1 50
21cattle. 998 2 10
Ibull 1,025. 100
SO cows .: :.. 903 160
One cow sold for $21. '"
The Yards and Packing Houses Open for
Rendr Cash Market for I loss.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards. -
Official receipts at South St. Paul Oct. 21 :
_ _ _ —-.
c n E
If ■ * <? :itr
Railroads. S : ! 2 S
© O 3"
C, St. P. &K. C 10 .... 63
C, St. P.. M. & 0 190
C.M.&St. P. 31 2107
SI.P.M. &M .... 81.....
Northern Pacific 318 4... 1,213
C..8.&N 58
Driven in 23 .. ...
Total receipts 396 6565 I,'-'l3
Horses— ls3. Most of the horses were
shipped out, leaving only two cars In the
yards. Horse market is slow, but stead y.
Hogs— lower, closing easier, partially
following 5@ 10c decline at Chicago. (Qual
ity fair. All sold early nt [email protected]. ex
cept two email lots of skips that brought
No. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. Wt. Price
58 272 $3 7547 250 875
65 238 3 7O*i3 270 375
71 239 3 8066 228 380
33...... 282 3 7060 293 3*o
68 243 370 22 5kip5.. .246 350
27 263 3 7ii 3 skips.. .'-'43 350
We quote: Light. $3.70®. mixed. $3.70
©3.90: heavy. [email protected]; skips aud rough,
Cattle— Slow. Native butcher steers sold
at s>auirduy"s prices for the grades, fair one-
bringing $2.50 for 1,210 lbs average. The
prices tor butcher stock ranged down to $2
for steers and [email protected] for cows. Good
butcher stock continues in demand. A
shipper bought stock steers that were nearly
of the * feeder" grade [email protected]. Medium
calves sold at [email protected]. Veal stock at
$3.50. Yearling heifers sold at £1.15 per
100 lbs. No Montanas on the market; 318
bead are amoug the late receipts. Good
Westerns are quotable at about the figures of
Saturday's soles: $3.25 for steers and $2.35
lor cows, bales:
Ho. Ay. Wt. Price
5 heirers • 638 $1 2o
3 calves 277 3 50
2 calves 2r5 175
12 stockers 820 160
8 butcher steers 1,134 2 lzMt
Ibull .1,350 1 4O
1 cow 1,150 40
Bbuteher steers 1.026 2 00
2 feeders 1.050 2 15
4 heifers 702 115
4 butcher steers 1,210 2 50
3calves 343 2 40
sstockers 952 170
3stockers 843 160
2stockers 510 125
3 cows 1,006 160
4 butcher steers 1,825 2 25
2 butcher steers 820 2 00
3cows !'SO 160
5 butcher steers 1,048 2 1O
12 mixed 623 155
We quote Good to choice fat native steers,
$2.3<>®3; cows. $1.50<&2: common cows and
mixed, $I@2; built, [email protected]. 75; milch cows,
$r_'@.-J8: veal calves, $-j.5<K53.75; stockers,
[email protected]>: feeder.". 51.60@-iSO; Montana
Utedr5,52.30&3. 25; Dakota steers, S2@*.2O:
Western cows, [email protected].
Sheep— Weak; city butchers were looking
for good muitous early, but the offerings
were undesirable; five cars of Montanas ar
med at the close: $X6i» offered for two cars
of fairly good Montana* was not accepted;
most of the traders called the market lower;
quotation* nominally the same as Saturday.
No. ' Ay. Wt. Price
136 lambs Hi $2*o
75 mixed 91 3 4O
11 muttons 110 3 40
7 muttons 93 3 40
6 butchers' lambs 121 2 5o
We quote: Good to choice native muttons.
$3.40®3.85; good to choice lambs, $:{.5 •©,
4.40; good to choice Western mutton s. $3<B>
:>.8O; good to choice Western lamb?, $;-«£;
Live Stock Commission Merchants!
Room "O, Exchange Building,
Union Stock Yards, South St Paul. Tel. 999-2
: Uxio^ Stock Yards, Chicago, Oct. 21.—
The Drover's Journal reports: Cattle — IJe
ceipts, 13,000; shipments, 3,000. Market
steady to shade higher. Choice to extra
beeves, $4.50@5 : steers, $3®4.50: stockers
i* in! feeders, $2^2.95; cows, bulls and
mixed, |1.2n£2.H5; Texas cattle. $1.50®
2.90; western rangers, $.'@3.75. Hogs—Re
chipU. 30,000; shipments, 9, 00. Market
5c lower. Mixed. «[email protected]; heavy. $3.sr.©
4.25; light. $3.95®4.40; skips, $3@4.
Sheep-Receipts, 10,000; shipments, 3,<K)o.
MarEet steady. Natives, $3.5"®5; Western,
$i..'i 0©4.10; Texans, [email protected]; lambs, $4^
5.80 _^
Kansas City. ;
Kashas Citt, Oct. 21.— Cattle— Receipts,
6.531; shipments, 4.32'>; market active and
strong throughout: native beeves. 53. 23©
4.40- cows. $1.5<>@2.3 >: stockers aud feed
ers, $2.5<"<a3; Texas. $).4<J©2.90. Hogs-
Receipts, 3. 00; khipments, 2,oO<); st* idy at
opening, closing weak; good to choice lignt, j
$4(g4.20; heavy and mixed, $3.JK>@4.<>s.
Sheep— Receipts. 1,800: shipments, 1.03*; i
steady: good to choice muttons. [email protected];
£tockers and feeders, [email protected].
Thirty-one deeds, with aggregate con
siderations of, $90,700, were recorded yes
terday as follows;
I Mysen to A Froqner, It 4, blk 10, Fair
view 81,800
B Larson to Chicago, St Paul, Minne
apolis Omaha railway. It 42,Weide's
Eiibd blk 46. Arlington Hills 1,025
B Kuhl to A Kahluiuu, It 2, blk 12,
- Schroeder'B — 1,00-j
W Jackson to F RMcMauigal. It 19. blk
* 8. Oakville Park 1,600
J it Donohue to L H Carr. its 6 and 7,
blk 15, Boulevard No. 2.... 2,500
D X Davenport to F M Joslin, Its C, 7
end biK2. Sylvan Park 2,500
J " C Caldweil to P Tierney, It 24, blk
101, Ramsey's subdLD 575
Gladstone Land Company to M D Kel
. ley. It 1, blk 72. Dawson's Earl Street. 700
L w Youngman to G L Krevchie, It 1 1,
blk 3. Youngman's Second add 750
E M D Wright to A H Wilder. Its 13, 14,
1 5. Dlk 9, Michel & Robertson 2.400
FDe Cou to J O Quigley, part Its 17.
- 16. blk 8, Holeombes 5,000
AJBi.^bee to N R Frost, ■& Its 16,17.
j blk 2, Selby. McClung & Van M ... .6.600
A Peterson "to P Simraonsen, It 16,
Weide's subd, blk 46.Arlington Hi 115 .4,000
Simnmnson to J W Ingison, It 16, blk
' 46, Weide's subd, Arlington Hills ...4.00)
3 R Weide to P Bollivier, It 7, blk 3, J
■;. B Weide's sth add. 800
G Beulke to C Rudolph, It 7, blk 114,
Rudolph s rearr West St. Paul Properl.OOO
M Ingalls to L Conrad t. It 5, blk il.
& Donuelly's add 2,000
L Couradt to M Ingalls, It 13,b1k l.Wil
sous' rearr Marshall's M aud M. 6,5'J0
W L Goo-ikind to W Weinke, It 26, blk
10, Syndicate 1 ... 1,500
W II Howard to C H True, It 123, How
ard Park. 875
M < >nlvin to W Scanlan, It 8, blk 7, War
ren & Rice 2,000
W T Kirke to W B Mcintyre, It 12, blk
21, Bryant's Randoipn Street 2.000
Nine unpublished deeds..... 39,575
Total, 31 pieces $90,7c0
nrn.ni>'(; termite.
The following building permits were issued
yesteroav :
G A Erickson, 2-story frame dwelling.
Bradley, near Cook $2,150
John Pinderitsch. Hi-story frome dwell
ing, Auburn, near Warsaw 1,000
J B Her, 2-story frame dwelling,
Euclid, near Earl ...." 2,400
Fred Uelmer. repairs to frame dwell
ing, Seventh, near Auburn 1.000
Soven minor permits 2,300
Eleven permits, total.. ?9,200 '
The following; real estate transfers were
recorded M the register of deeds' office yes
'Joseph Fellows to Engebret Brognas,
parts Its 10 and 11, blk 10, Morrisons
add to North Minneapolis..; $800
Casper Lepner to Herman .1 Dahn, part
Its 1 and '£, blk 34. Sherburne &
. Becbe\sadd 2.700
William Bofferdinif to William J Oker,
Dart It 8, blk 1. Bofferding's add 550
Ann O Thornhill to Bissall R Mandt. It
14, blk _'. Chicago Aye add 5.000
Wickliffe \V* Price to Frank E Spraarue,
Its 11 and 12. blk o, Washington Yale
add 11,500
William Bofferdlng to Otto Perlich,
part Its 7 and 8, blk 1, Bofferding's
add 550
Alex MrCallnm to Ida M Northam. It
13. bite 20, Murphy's «<ld . 3,000
Noah Adams to Wickliffe W Price, part
It 12, blk G, Washington Yale add .. .0.500
Frank E Sprague to Wicklitfe W Price,
It 12. blk 6. Lake of the Isles add .. .5,600
Lewis W Campbell to John Wood et al.
Its 17 and 18, blk 3. McMillans ndd.. 2,956
Frank E Sprague to Edna M Nelson,
part It 1 etc. blk 2, Cornells '-'d add. .7,000
Bernard E McElroy to Emerson Cole,
It li, blk 43, Remintrton's 2d add. ...1.000
James C Little to Thomas Q Little, It 2,
bIK 4, Harrison st supplement 1,000
Rhoda A Smith to Johu M :>hernck. in
section 21, town 119. range 21 3,500
Harriet G Lincoln to Thomas P Wilson,
Its 10 and 17, blk 13, Lincoln St sup
plement ..: 1,000
Samuel \V Ryan to Frank Huss, It 13.
blk 3, Forest Heights add 500
Charles S Jnlley to James II Haffecker,
Its 7 mid. 8, blk 2, etc. Motor Line add 430
Charles A Secombe to C D Green, in
section 27, town 120, range SI 303
Lannes A Con jit to John Brandt, It 4,
etc.. oil: 6, Wolvertou's add 3,500
John Brandt to Lnimes A Condi It 18,
blk 6. Baker s Second add 7,000
Thomas H Monahan to Howard D
Smart, It 5. blk 17, Forest Heights
add 2,000
Emily E Wbitmore to Charles T Hodge
kins. It 22, blk 19. South Side add... 1,100
Henry Siverson tc S J Gray, part It 0,
t.lk 7, Gale's First add 3,500
D Charles Myers to Charles S Knapp, Its
18 and li), blk 7, Olivet add ... 680
SJ Gray to Peter N Hanson, part It 6,
blk 7, Gale's First add 5,000
(■eorge S Campbell to Fred Wildnnsr, It
21, liii: "_'. Ramsey. Lock wood and
others' add 1.000
Three unpublished deeds....! 8. 12->
Total. 28 deeds $83,930
The following building permits were issued
veserdav :
Engstrum & Johnson. 2<&-story frame
dwelling; Twenty-ninth avenue south
and Tweutv-fourth street 82,000
N W Anderson, 2-story frame dwelling,
corner Fremont and Twenty-sixth
avenue north 1,200
Fidelity Keal Estate Co.. finishing first
story for hotel, corner First avenue
south and Thirteenth 3.000
Eleven minor permits. .. 2,"45
Total, 14 permits $3,245
Appropriate Gifts fur the Latest
Arrivals From Paradise.
When the wise man wrote that there
was nothing new under tie 9un he for
got about babies. Babies are always
new. True, they have been in stock
more or less for the last 2,000 years, but
that does not prevent each iudividal
baby that has come into the world in
this year of our Lord from being just as
new to its admiring parents and rela
tives as was the little Cain to Mother
Eve and her consort Adam. Indeed,
when one considers of the uncommonly
common nature of this phenomenon it
is hard to account for the joyful and al
most awesome surprise with which each
little wrinkled mile of humanity is
greeted, not only by its immediate pro
genitors, but by a whole retinue of
worshiping neighbors and friends as
Only a few days ago a newly made
father, who had probably never given
the subject of babies live minutes' con
sideration in his life, informed in all
seriousness a group ol fellow brokers
on 'change that his ''baby was born
with every nail on its ten tiny fingers
and toes as perfect as jours or mine,
sirs, at this moment"— this trium
phantly and almost defiantly, as though
challenging any one of them to dispute
this wonderful statement— and every
man of them looked as much surprised
as though he had told them the child had
been born with two heads. This is simply
to illustrate how utterly new "Baby" is,
and being new and altogether precious,
and undoubtedly superior to anything
of toe kind ever produced before, it is
only meet, right and our boundcn duty
to welcome — or her — in a manner
becoming to such preciousness and
uniqueness of creation. Hence has
arisen the custom of bringing gifts to
the altar— of gold and frankincense
and myrrh— purple and tine linen.
True, the modern form, but just what
form they should take is what puzzles
many an unsophisticated worshiper
who would no doubt be truely grateful
for a timely hint as to just what is most
suit-able to select as a love offering to
the latest arrival out from paradise.
First and foremost there is the basket,
an elaborate affair of gilded wicker
work upon a stand just conveniently
high for daily use. This is lined with
silk or satin, pure white or palest pink
or blue— pink for boys and blue for
girls, the gossips say; but that's a mat
ter of taste. The edge is trimmed with
lace, and bows of ribbon are tied wher
ever there is space, and the whole
scented with daintiest of sachets. This
basket cbii be stocked, if you wish to be
munificent, with silver powder-box and
tiny silver-backed brush and velvety
sponges, and finest soaps and gold
safety pins. But everyboey cannot
give baskets since one is an abundance;
so for the aunt who knits there are tiny
silk shirts and socks just too dainty for
anything when done in palest tints or
cream or pearl white. Then there are
sacques crocheted in silk or made ot
finest cashmere and sprigged with silk
embroidery. And the matinees— for
baby has his matinees as well as mamma
— dainty, long, loose robes, to be thrown
on in the morning, made of India silk
or fine cashmere or flannel, and all her
ring-boned with silk floss and tied with
narrow ribbons. A pretty gift is a
swansdown pillow, just big enough for
baby's head, made of white silk and
hand-painted with some delicate flower ,
in one corner and a suitable inscrip
tion, such as ''Angels Guard His Slum
The pillow must, of course, be edged
with lace. Then there is the carriage
robe, in numberless designs, but the
simplest is apt to be the prettiest. A
square of white flannel, edged with lace,
a handsome oow of ribbon in one cor
ner and a spray of embroidery or paint
ed flowers is "as pretty as anything.
Baby's jewelry is limited, but there is
always the traditional drinking mug of
silver, a ring or two for the linger, gold
studs linked by tiny chains, a necklace
of amber beads to ward off disease and
evil influences. There are boxes of
finest powders, most delicately scented,
imported especially for Baby, and per
fumed sprays with which to give the
last touch to the infant toilet and make
him. if possible, sweeter than his own
sweet self. These are only a few of the
dainty and expensive things which
every properly appreciated baiiy gathers
unto itself ere it has seen its first moon
upon earth, for it has grown to bean
understood thing that no one shall come
empty-handed to pay his respects to the
•'royal guest" of a happy family circle.

A Pretty ioy.
Lewiston Journal.
Mr. Thomas Goodall. of San ford, Me.,
has an ingenious invention, marie by a
native of Geneva, Switzerland. It is a
box about three inches long, two inches
wide, and three-fourths of an inch deep.
This box is full of machinery, and when
a key is applied a portion of the top will
open and a small bird come fotlh and
sing, chipper, flutter its wings, turn
about and retreat out of sight. The
work beneath is of solid gold and very
finely wrought. This box cost 1500.
The inventor died after making it. and
although he had the machinery of sev
eral others made, no one as yet has been
able to put it together aud make it
work. -
Guiteau's Cur.-",
Washington Special to Chicago Times.
The death of Policeman Kearney, the
officer who arrested Guiteau just after
he had shot President Garfield, brings
up once more "Guiteau's curse." The
superstitious find much food for
i Yej! Grand-Pa, h?ajoldkr and^ouT my priynerftere,
I But I'm not to hurt you. so you need Ijave no fear.
Jujt jit &nd Me it eajy ,you tre riot jeered I (jope
O^ly you niujl surrender, to jr\
General Santa Claus Soap. %fitefe
v^NKJairbank£Co.- ChicagoN^
To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City.
Mmn»»p'i«. St. Pan). » Daily. t Ex. Snaday. St. Paul. I Mimmp'li.
*625 AM 745 AM Eau Claire, Merrillan and Green Bay .7. 710PMt7 55 PM
•220 PM 800 PM Eau Claire, Chinpewa Falls and Elrvy. 150 PM;* 230 PM
* 6 SOPMI 7 30 PM Eau Claire, Merrillan and Elroy." 730 AM* 803 AM
•920 AM 955 AM „ New Richmond, Superior and Duluth.. 600PMt6 40 PM
• 9 OOPM 940 PM New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 665 AM,* 738 AM
♦ 9 20AM 955 AM Ashland, WasliUirn, Bayfieid and Watersmeet 600PMt6 40 PM
f9OO PM 940 i M Ashland, Wasuburn, Bayfipld and Escanaba. 655 AM 735 AM
*220 PM 300 PM ..Chicago, Mauison and Janesville— Fajt Day Express.. 150 PM ';* 2SO PM
♦650 PM 730 PM Chicago Fast Vestibuled Kxpresa 7SOAM !* 8 03AM
«650 PM 730 PM ....Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Fast Line.... 730AM>8 03 AM
St. ftul MloaMip'ls. » Dally. jf.x. Mm.lay. »_Kx. SnixiaT. Minatip'h. I St. P»al.
t750 AM 8 25AM Sioux City, Sioux Falls and Yankton 630 PM FTO3~PM
*7 I'iPM 7 45PM .....Fast Line, Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City _... 863AM*9 23 AM
t 7 5") AM 825 AM Mankalo, Lake Crystal and Elmore _.. G 30PM t703 PM
t7lO PM 745 PM .Sioux Falls, Tracy and Pierre 853AMt9 23 AM
Chicago Faul Da/ Express arrives Chicago at 7 next morning. Chicago VeitihulM ExprfM arrives Chicago M
1.30 n»«t morniof . Through Sleeper to Milwaukee on V'ttibuled Exprtsi arrives there at 7.23 txxl msroin;.
Sleepiog Cars and Diolug Cars, the flne<t in the world, co these Chlcigo Trains.
Through Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to Council Bluffs. Omaha anil Kansas City. Aln Pullman
Steepen on Night Trains between St. Panl, l>ulu!h an.l Ashland. Bleeping Cv to Sioux Fans and Tracy Ex. Sunday.
TKKKT INf. Paul, t59 X.-i Tliir 1 RT«I and I "ion Of pot, foot MM»y MrtrU
OFFICEB: J SlmcairalK, |3 Mr..11.| II. him- Klo«k and t.ioa Dr pot, Bridge Square.
T. W. 1 U.E, T. 1. ■fTARTT. W. B. WIIF.FI.rR.
Oea'l PaswD^er Agent. City Ticket Agent, St. Paul. City Ticket Igt., M,u»rap«!i«.
inoritiil imaginings in the fate
which has befallen so many
of the chief actors in that trag
ical affair. It must have been an im
partial or too comprehensive curse, for
while George B. CorkhilJ, the. prosecut
ing attorney, and Judge Porter, his
assistant, are both dead, poor Charley
Reed, who defended him, after attempt
ing suicide by jumping from a ferry
boat into the North river, is in an
insane asylum in New Jersey, and
Scoville, (iuiteau's brother-in-law, who
assisted in the defense, is divorced from
his wite and is little better than a legal
wreck. However, Judge Cox. who pre
6ided at the trial and sentenced the as
sassin, is hale and hearty, sound of
body and mind, and is just now wrest
ling with the mysteries of the Butler-
Strong case.

A Weird Tale of the Supernatural
Told by an Old Settler.
Atlanta Journal.
It was a merry party of young folks
who were chatting and laughing on old
Farmer Brown's wide veranda out south
of Atlanta a few nights since. Gay ex
changes of wit aud many a good story
went the rounds.
While the merriment was at its height,
away across the shawdowy fields near a
dtMise skirt of woods appeared a strange,
fitful light. It moved over the tops of
the dark trees, disappearing and re
turning as suddenly, and soon it had
the attention of the entire party.
"I don't suppose," said old man
Brown, "you folks have ever seen the
stone, down near whar you see that
light, that marks the spot whar Crock
ett was murdered in '48."
"Well, it's mighty nigh covered up in
the leaves now, but it's thar just as it
was the day we set it up after he was
killed. You all don't believe in ghosts
either, do you? Well, I've seen 'that'
so much." said he, pointing to the flick
ering light, "till I'm used to it, though
it does kinder make my hair rise to
hear it. Old Crockett was a good friend
of mine in the long days gone, before
you young folks were thought of, and
many's the time he's sot, on this same
porch and talked with me as you are
talkin'. I went down there to follow
that light one dark night and the pale j
shiverin' thing would come toward me
a bit and stand still and tremble; then
it would dodge back and away up it
would go and dance among the tops of
the big oak trees. 1 kept it in sight,
with my mind made up to see what it
was, come what might. .So, after cross
in' and recrossin' the road, it took me
down to the stone we set up for my
poor murdered friend, and settling on
the top of it blazed and burned till the
woods around were as light as day, and
suddenly a shriek rang through the
woods and I stood alone in the dark ness.
"Now watch it, it's headin' for the
rock; listen close— you h«ar that " j
and as the old man ceased speaking a
faint echo came across the orchard and
fields and the light went out.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
New York Weekly.
Summer Guest (impatiently)— l have
found dead flies in every dish 1 have j
touched this morning, and I think yon j
might at least make a reduction in your
Hotel Proprietor— l can't red nee your
bill, but if you will come with me to llie
kitchen, I'll let you hear me swear at
the servants. i
'The Burlington*
Union Depots, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chi
cago and St. Louis.
Ticket Offices— St. Paul, coiner Third and
Robert ; < hicago, corner Clarke and Ad
ams sis. ; St. Louis, 112 North Fourth Bt.
Leave Arrive
St. Paul. St. Paul.
Chicago, St. Louis and
Pe<jna,daily 7:30 p.m. 7:10 a. in
Chicago, La Crosse,
Dubuqueand Gaio.ua,
Ex. Sunday 7:30 a. m. 3:00 p. m
TCKRI St. Paul, 107 East Third i
K^Sffla Street: Minneapolis, 10
niltiljfl Nicollet House Block,
kJIgP around the corner on Hen-
Trains Leave. i Si. Paul. Minneapolis, '<
Boston Exp... x a 6:40 p. m. x a 7:20 p. in.
Minnesota Di- - " v .. :^
vision t b4:00 p. El.
St. Croix Falls ; |
Accom ■■■■ jbs:Q''P. m :
x Union Depot. ISoo Depot.
a Daily, b Daily except Sunday.
ALctsait' LEA Ufa.
' ~~ Lv.»t.i'iiul Ar.St.Pau
Chi. ft DesMolnea Ex. 9:55 a m *7:4.> pro
i (i.e. v * Kan City Ex 9:55 a id *7:i5 pm
Watertown & Pac. I>iv.
Excelsior »8:00!» ra »saspra
Waieiville*(:haskaEx *3:sopm 10:30 am
fct. Louis 'Through' Ex +6:25 pin *9?ld lira
Dee Moiues & Kansas
CitydxDress. ....... dG:2S p m d9:loa.m
Chicago a Fa«t"Ex.... t»:2T> p;n 1 ;»:li»a.ni
d. Daily. • lix. Sundays, + Kx. Saturday.
Ticket office, St. Paul, corner Third au=l
Sibley streets, and depot. Broadway, fool of
Fourth street.
i;.. women and children alladveruse
men, their "WaiiU" in SUNDAY'S GLOBE
AN ftp B A
r: I.WAY. ■&""**
Palace Dining and Sleeping Cars. Free Co
lonist Sleepers through to Helena, Butte.
Great Falls, Far^o, Winnipeg, Oregon, Utah
and the Pacific Coast.
All trains daily except: A dally ex. Sun
■ Cay; B, Saturday to Wahpetou only; 0, Mon
day from Wahpetoc only.
leave St.Paul Union Depot akrivb
5:00 p m Montana Pacific Ex
' press to Orookston,
. Grand Forks.Oreat
Falls, Helena and
Butte 9:30 an
5 :00 p lii Manitoba Pacific Ex
press to Grand
Forks, Winnipeg,
Seattle & the Coast 0 :M » m
6:10 am Willmar, Morris.)
Breckenridso and
Wahpetou C:3opu>
aS :20 am St. Cloud, Fergus
Fulls. Fargo and
Grand Forks :15 p m
»2 :30 p m Osseo and St. Cloud, all :50 a n
uiiAnoL'H, St. Cloud,
Paynesville and
Willraar aud nil :loam
Wiilraar » 11:10 am
a 4:30 p m Excelsior & Hutch
inson a 1 1:55 a in
aß:4sam> Anoka,Elrßiver,Mi- a'2:2spm
4:45 pm); laca and Hinckley. | 9:oopm
1>S:1O p m Moorhead, Fargo,
fasselton, N. & S.
» | Dakota cC :55 a m
For tickets, maps afid guides apply to W. J.
Dutch, 1!)5 East Third Mreet, or Brown &
j Knebel. St. Paul Union depot
; The IMniusr Cur Line to Farjjo,
j Winnipeg, Helen*. Itutte ana
the .Pacific Northwest.
I Leave Arrive
: Dining Cars on Pacific St. Paul St. Paul
! Express Trains. Daily. Daily.
Pacific Express (lim
ited), for Fargo, Bis
niarclf, Miles City,
Helena. Butte, Kpo-I
kane Falls, Tacoma
and Portland [1:15 p. m 5:30 p.m.
I WinnipeKExprc?s(litn
ited), for ISrtineri.
Grand Forks, Grmf-i
ton, Pembina and;
Winnipeg 4:13 p. m. 7:03 a. m
Dakota £xpress, tor
Braiuerd. Fergus
Falls, WahK'tou, Mil
nor, Far.so. James
town and intermedi- .
ate points 8:00 p. in. 7:03*. to.
Fargo Express (dally
except .Sunday), tor
Braineid. Fargo urn!
intermediate points... 3: 15 a. m. 6:40 p.m.
Pacific express trains leaving St. Paul at
4:15 d. m.
Through Pullman Sleepers daily between
St. Paul and tirafion, Grand Forks, Winni
i peg, rci-Riis Falls. Helenaand all points West.
| C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 162 East
j Third street, St. Paul.
G. F. McXEILL. City Ticket Agent, 19
j Nicollct House, Minneapolis.
St. Paul— l(s2 Bast Third St.
Minneapolis —19 Nlcollel
House Block.
Union Depot— Both cities.
F. H. Anson, General 7*ollll
-western Passenger Agent.
MINNEAPOLIS. leave. Anaivß
' Chicago, Mi:.vaukke.i
Chi pptwa Falls, Eau al 2:15 p« a 8 :27 am
Claire, Neenah, Osh- !
ko*h. Fond da Lao
and Waukoslia . . ...I ar>:2T. rn'a4:lsva
hi' PAUL. j 1.84VK. I jvh •'
I Chicago, Mn.WAUKEB. j
I Chippewa Falls, Eau al :2.»i* m; a', :45 a m
Claire, Neenatt, Osh
koEh, Fond da Lao
and Waukesha a7;l">pM a3;iQFM
a Daily.
Pullman Palace Vestibuled Sleeping Cars
and the Central's famous Dining Cars at
m hid tonll through trains.
[CBlCie^^^XSi East Third Street
WIIWAUKin * Union Depot, St. PauL
tL'f/'STDAIfI' / A means daily. B except
/ Sunday. C except Saturday.
D except Monday.
73 Lv. St. Paul. ArTst. Paul.
Milwaukee * way. B 7:15 a. m.jll :05 p.in.B
LaCros.. Dub.&Lo. B 7:15 a.m.!ll:i>s p.m.B
Aberdeen it Way 15 7:ii a. m. I 0:43 p.m.B
Pia.duC.M.&C.Kx B 9:15 n.m.i 0:30 p.m.B
I Calmer & Day. Ex. B :15 a. ia. ', •' :3(i p.m.D
Mil.,Chi.& Atl.Ex. A 3:00o.m. 1:50p.m.A
Owatonua & Way. A 4:35 p.m. 10:0;>a.m.A,
Chicago Fast Mail A 6 :40 p.m. 3:15p.m.A
Aberd'nA Mit. Ex. A 7:l-» p. m. 8:40a.m.A
j Mil&Chi. Vestibule A 7:30 p. m. 7 :30 a.m. A
Aus.,Dut».&ChiEx C 7:40 p.m.! 7:o(>a.ia.l»
CHICAGO, ST. Paul & Kansas city
v^ Railway.— Offices: Minneapolis, No. 3
Xicollet House Block and Union Depot St.
Paul, No. 195 K. Third St. and Union Depot.
.„ _ ', _ „ I Leave. I Arrive.
All Trains Dally. Mpli st.P.|Mpl s . st.P
Chi. & Dcs Moi:ies a. m. a. m. a. m. a. m.
Express 7:Oo 7:45 8:10 7:30
Chicago. St. Joe & p. m. p. m.
Kansas City «":<m> 7:33 9:10 7:30
a. iit. a. in. p.m. p. m.
St Louis Express.. 7:0 m 7:15 7:45 7:15
Chicago &Dubu(jue 7:05 7:4. . ; 2:20 1:15
p. mi. d. m. a. m. a. in
Lyle Accomoiiation 4:15 4:15 10.45 10.10
Only line running all trains through SOLID.
A, daily. B. except butiday.
Lv.St. PauLlAr.St. Paul
Duluili, West
Superior, Uiuck- B8:f5 a.'m.12:25 p.m.B
ley. Milaca, Prince
ton. Anoka A 4:10 p.m. 9:20 p.m. A
Buffet Parlor Car ou every train.
Ticket Offices— Union Depots: 183 Bast
Third st., St. Panl; 3itO Nicollot aye., cornet
Third st., Minneapolis.

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