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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 01, 1891, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1891-01-01/ed-1/seq-8/

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Various Political Hazards at
Politics in the Two
Effc?ts Looking- to Reducing
South Dakota's Represen
Got Senatorial Battle Antici
pated at the City of
Resume of the South Dakota
Outlook From Different
Special to the Globe.
Yank S. 1)., Doc. 31.-On Jan. 0
She' second legislative assembly of the
state of South Dakota will assemble at
•lie capital. Tins will be an event of
national importance, inasmuch as it
will determine whether a Republican
or Democratic senator shall represent
the state in congress. On the result of
this election Hinges the future political
jomplexion of the state. The combined
forces of the Democratic and Independ
ent parties outnumber the Republican
votes by seven, on joint ballot, with
half a dozen contests to be settled. The
Independents and Democrats propose
to stand together to effect the organiza
tion of the legislature. This would
place them in a position to strengthen
their forces by seating the contesting
members, who arc all Independents,
thereby giying the opposition a
majority of about thirteen votes on
joint ballot. The only question to de
termine is which of the two par
ies—Democrats and Independents
will support the other when it
comes to uniting on a candidate to
oppose Moody, the Republican candi
date. From surface indications it is
probable that the greater part of the
session will be devoted to the election j
of a United States senator. The princi
pal candidates are: G. C. Moody, J. A.
Pickler and A. B. Melville, Republican;
Hugh J. Campbell, A. Wardall and J.
W. Harden, Independent, and Bartlett
Tripp, Democrat.
.Besides the election of a United States
senator the legislature will be called
upon to adopt the Australian system of
ballot, or some system of secret ballot of
similar nature. StiO ig appeals for the
resubmission of the prohibitory liquor
amendment are being prepared for their
consideration. An effort will also be
made to reduce the legislative represen
The Senatorial Battle Promises a
Special to the Globe.
Wateiitowx, S. D., Dec. 31.— The
coining session of the .South Dakota leg
islature at Pierre promises to outrival
any of its predecessors in point of inter
est. Jt is so badly split up that it is sate
to predict some lively skirmishes, and
there will undoubtedly be an attraction
at the capital for every day of the ses
sion. The senatorial contest coming in
first, and which will probably be the
hottest fought political battle, is yet in
doubt, and to a casual observer it now
looks like anybody's plum, except, per
haps, that Moody is not in it. Ana there
is no dead certainty that any Repub
lican will be elected, either. The Dem
ocrats and Independents have the mat
ter entirely in their own hands, and if
they work harmoniously and prudently,
as your correspondent has reason to be
lieve they will, no Republican need
Bartlelt Tripp
is undoubtedly the leading candidate
for the honor now, and he will get a
splendid support from the Codington
county representatives. His eminent
qualifications for the position are tell
ing in his favor 011 every hand, and his
decided stand on the lariir issue lias
won for him the hearts of many who
were once classified as Republicans. Of
course, it cannot bo said who will be
successful, but an unbiased opinion
from a careful observation would be
that Tiipp is the man.
Col. M. W. Sheale. senator-elect from
Codington county, is one who will be
beard from within the legislative halls
this winter, lie has already prepared a
large number of important, bills, and as
soon as the chaplain has concluded his
part of the exercises "the gentleman
from Codington" will be ready for bus
iness and lose no time in putting forth
his efforts and talent for the reform leg
islation needed and demanded by our
farmers and business men.
Col. Slienfe
is a shrewd business man of acknowl
edged ability, a low tariff advocate and
a consistent Democrat, lie will support
BAitlett Tripp for the United .Slates sen
ate. Hon. C. X. Seward, the present
mayor of Watertown, will be an active
member of the lower house. Mr. Sew
ard is a lawyer of marked abil
ity, a keen business man and a
careful observer. He, too, is prepar
ing a number of measures that
should become laws at this session, and
he will use every effort to serve his con
stituents faithfully. The other mem
bers— Democrat, and Mclntyre,
Republican—will also do some good
work. The Codinglou county members
will favor Rev. 1". E. llolp, pastor of the
Congregational church oi this city, for
chaplain of the senate. It would be
impossible to select a more fitting per
son for the position. He is, without
doubt, the most popular clergyman in
the whole state. His scholarly attain
ments, cultured manner and Christian
zeal are the comment of his large circle
of acquaintances and warm friends.
The ■•
Tariff* llelorm Club,
which was organized in this city over a
year ago, has done much good in awak
ening the people to a realization of the
greatness of the tariff issue, and, al
though ii is a strictly non-partisan or
ganization, with many Republican mem
bers, it has been a means ot educating
many who had previously given the sub
ject little or no thought. Literature has
been distributed among readers, debates
held and papers read at all meetings,
and, though the organization has been
scoffed at by the local Republican ring
rulers, its good effect has been proven!
If the legislature of South Dakota this
winter will send lion. Bartlett Tripp to
the United States senate, adopt the
Australian ballot system, put a tax on
real estate mortgages and pass many
other measures demanded by the farm
ers of the state, it would not be surpris
ing to see South Dakota in the Demo
cratic column at the election in "J2.
tteportorial Review of the Last
Day oi" tlie Year in the Prison
The Daily Call, published by J. S.
Vandiver, suspended publication last
-cveninp for an indefinite period. The
paper lias not met with the desired
patronage since ii.s lirst issue was pub
lished last fall, and the paper will be
discontinued until circumstances will
warrant its re-establishment. Publica
tion of the Sunday Call and the Weekly
Democrat, published in the same office,
will be continued. M. L. Barker, who
has for sonic time superintended the
mechanical affairs of the oih'oe, has pur
chased a half Interest in the concern,
and will hereafter act as business man
An indication of the firmnes9 of the
lumber and Log market is the fact that
several clown-river purchasers ha*«
been in the city during the past few
days, and a number of log sales are re
ported. The Cable Lumber company,
of Davenport, lo., purchased 500,000 feet
of logs from Durant & Wheeler, and S.
& J. C. Atlee, of Fort Madison, Jo., pur
chased several rafts from the llersey-
Bean Lumbar company, the logs to be
delivered early in the spring. A large
amount of lumber is being shipped from
the various mills ill the city and vi
The action of Justinia Jensen vs. Em
ery McGeaet al. was tried yesterday in
the district court. The action was for
the possession of eighty acres of land
situate about seven miles from this city,
which defendant had purchased from
Thomas Leckey. The land had been
sold to Leckey at a mortgage sale for a
nominal sum* he in turn selling it lo
3Mc("ee for &300. It was claimed that
Leckey had no right to the land, and the
jury, after being out lifteen minutes,
returned a verdict for the ulaintitf.
H. C. Fogle, general manager of the
Minnesota Thresher company, returned
yesterday from an extended business
trip in the East. When asked in regard
to the proposed consolidation of the
various thresher manufacturers in the
United .States, he said that nothing
farther had been done in regard to the
matter and that he had nothing to say
at present.
The jury in the action of A. B. Stick
ney vs. D. C. Gasjin, and Jourdain «&
Matlicws as sureties, after beinir out
about twenty hours, reported that they
could not agree apon a verdict, and tlie
jury was discharged. Tlie action was
for the payment of $3,000 on a promis
sory note given by CJaslin as payment
for a certain tract of pine hind in Wis
It has been rumored of late that the
passenger trains of the Chicago, Mii
waukee& St. Paul railroad would ar
rive and depart from the union station
on and after to-day. F. 11. Sliedd. agent
of the Milwaukee, stated yesterday to a
Globe representative that lie had
heard, nothing in regard to the proposed
change taking place to-day.
William Budrow, an employe at ]>. C.
Gaslin's camp, on upper Tatnarac, near
Gordon. \\ is., was brought down from
the woods Tuesday, suffering from
rheumatism, which he had contracted
through being overheated. Yesterday
he was in an almost helpless condition,
and was taken to his home uc Stevens
Point, Wis.
George IJ. Prince, who for twelve
years lias been an employe of the First
.National bank, was yesterday elected
cashier of the Capital Bank of St. Paul.
Mr. Prince came to this city twelve
' years ago, and has by his integrity and
business ability shown himself worthy
of the position to which he has been
elected. |lU|
New Year's day will be generally ob
served in this city. The banks will be
closed throughout the day, and the post
ofllce will be open a portion of the fore
noon. The York club will give one of
its select hops at Opera House hall this
evening, and the maeuncrchor will {jive
a ball at Music hall.
Despite the inclement weather, a large
number of society people attended the
select masquerade ball given at Opera
House hall last evening. The hall was
handsomely decorated with evergreens.
Refreshments were served at a season
able hour.
Will Gayler, business manager of the
"Lights and Shadows" company, was
in the city yesterday, arranging for the
appearance of his company at the Grand
opera house, Jan. 5.
A dance house in the western part of
the city was totally destroyed by fire
yesterday forenoon. llow the lire orig
inated is not known.
A new freight elevator is being put in
place in the binding twine factory in
the prison.
Judicially Decided That the Busi
ness May Flourish.
New York, Dec. 31.— general
term of the supreme court handed down
Monday a decision signed by Chief
Justice Van Brunt, and concurred in
by Justices Brady and Daniels, which
will interest not only every jockey club,
bookmaker, and poolseller, but every
citizen who has ever bet a dollar on a
horse, or who expects to bet in the
future. The apparent effect of the de
cision is to allow poolsellingjor its equiv
alent to be conducted in this city when
ever it is lawful on the race tracks.
Last May Thomas F. Wynn, proprie
tor of a pool room at No. 3 Barclay
Street, was tried and convicted in the
court of general sessions before Judge
Marline and a jury for a violation of the
ni.ol law. Oil the trial of the case Will
iam F. Howe, who defended Wynn,
claimed that the prisoner did not violate
the terms of the Ives pool bill, which
gave the public the privilege of betting
on horse races at legally constituted
race tracks between May 15 and Oct. 15.
Mr. Howe insisted that if it was
legal to bet on the race track it
was equally lawful for the public
to delegate a bookmaker or any person
to receive money for the purpose of
making a bet on "the race track, within
the prescribed period, in a house or room
in this city, as well as on the race track
itself, and, when the evidence for the
prosecution had ended, Mr. Howe
moved that Judge Marline instruct the
jury to acquit. This Judge Martine de
nied, saying that the action of the de
fendant was merely a trick and a device
and subterfuge to evade the law.
The case was taken at once to the su
preme court and elaborate arguments
made. Chief Justice Van Brunt hand
ed down an opinion, concurred in by
Judges Daniels and Brady, reversing
Judge Marline, saying: "It was clearly
error to submit to the jury the question
of nn's guilt under the evidence
produced by the prosecution, and the
court should nave directed an acquit
'J his decision will open the po< 1
rooms in New York from May 15 to Oct.
15, a period which covers all the racing
in the state. To the pool room men the
decision comes with especial relish, for
they have had hard limes for the last
eiKht months. Up -to April 15, when
tlie Dwyeis opened their track at Eliza
beth, pool rooms in this city had prac
tice ly their own way. There were
about twenty-live of them, located prin
cipally on Park row, Barclay and
Twenty-eighth streets, and, with the
exception of occasional interruptions of
a day or two, they were not molested.
Just how the decision of Chief Justice
Van Brunt will affect the pool rooms
during the period when the Ives bill
does not legalize pool selling, from Oct.
15 to May 15, remains to be seen. It is
illegal to sell pools in New York, but
will it be illegal in New York to accept
commissions to bet in Mew Jersey? This
will probably be the next question de
Phil Dwyer was interviewed to-night
by a reporter. lie bad heard of the de
cision of Judge Van Brunt, and believed
it was calculated to injure race tracks,
and, therefore, racing.
"\\ c will be compelled to take further
measures to protect racing,'" said Mr.
Dwyer. "If the law provides that wool
rooms in the city are common carriers
under the Ives bill, I see no reason why
they cannot transact the same business
all the year around for any race track.
It will furnish the same objectionable
loophole that existed before. 1 feel con
fident Unit public opinion is against city
pool rooms, and will heartily encourage
any effort made to keep them closed."'
Lots in Demand.
Chicago Times.
Outside Agent— This town seems to
be dead. 2so building, no growth, no
new ground laid out for occupancy, no—
Resident— Hold on! You're wrong
there. We've, just laid out a new addi
tion to our cemetery.
■\Yhen Baby was sick
We gave her Castorla
When fche was a Child
She cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss
She clung to Castorla,
When £lie had Children
She gave them Castoria.
The Market Weak. Owing to
Unfavorable Reports From
Wall Street.
A Slight Advance Bumps
Squarely Against the Call
Minneapolis and Duluth Show
Heavy Increase in Ar
Corn Market Strong Under
the Influence of Damp
Chicago, Dec. 31.— The wheat market
opened weak and lower under the influence
of the rain and the failure reported from New
York of the Wall street linn of Bateman
Bros. The opening price for the May deliv
ery was 07% c, with a few sales at 97*-<ic, and
one or two transactions at 97'.'2C. There was
a good demand at the decline and an imme
diate advance, which, at the end of the first
ten minutes, caused some of the sellers at the
start to buy back at 9Sc the wheat they had
sold at Uic opening for 97% c. The advance
at this point bumped against the call price,
and a consequent moderate reaction oc
curred. The cables were even stronger in
tone than they were yesterday. Some weak
ness was occasioned by the receipts at Min
neapolis and Dul nth showing, as com
pared with preceding years' arrivals,
another heavy increase. The country
receipts in the Northwest, however,
have almost ceased. Rradstrcits' estimated
the stockseast of the Kocky mountains to
have increased 959,000 bu during last week.
The early sellers swelled the crowd who
were shouting for wheat on the first advance
until the selling against calls created the
slight revulsion of feeling already alluded to,
which caused a reaction Irorn 98c to 973ic.
The price advanced to OS' ,->c after the re
action Jast referred to, and afterwards fluc
tuated narrowly in the neighborhood of f Se.
The last hour of the session was absorbed by
the usual noisy demonstrations with which
the members of the beard are accustomed to
bid gcod-bye to the departing year. The
corn market was strong under the influence
of the damp weather, which will, of course,
lessen the proportion of No. 2in the daily
receipts. A more powerful factor than the
weather was the decided stand on
the bull side assumed by ilutehin
son. The shippers were on the buying
Bide also. The range in May corn was from
52% cto 52"fee, the lowest price prevailing at
the opening; the last trading was at 52% c,
and that price was bid at the close. There
was a good trade in oats. The opening for
May was at 45(&45V8C, both prices prevailing
auho same time. Thence to 45i.':>c to 45IAC.
to4s?fcc to4SV2C to 405'6C on the close, the
last price being %c above that of yesterday.
The provision market was active and strong.
The receipts of bogs were far from answer
ing the extravagant expectations indulged
In by some of the operators yesterday. In
stead of 40,000 to 50,000 hogs, the arrivals
were only estimated at 30,000.. The packers
were operating on both sides with consider
able freedom. Pork for May sold from
511.3-",2 at the start to 811.50, and closed at
§11.421/2. Lard was 2ii>e higher than at the
close yesterday, and ribs were 71,2 c dearer.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- how- Clos-
Abticxeb. ing. est. cst. ing.
0.2 Wheat:
December. 89 00 89 891/;.
January.. 8!) 90 89 89i,i>
May. U714 OS% 'J7U 98
No. 2 Corn:
December. 49 49/2 48% 49%
January. 4!) 49V2 48% 49%
May ...... 52 Vi 52% 52% 52%
No." 2 Oats:
December. 41 41% 41 41%
January.. 41 41% 41 41%
May 45 45% 45 45
31 cssPork :
December. 810 825 810 825
January . . 10 40 10 <J0 10 321.2 50
May...... 11321/2 1150 1125 11-15
January.. 5 87% 5 92V* 5 S7i,-> 590
February.. 010 0 12/2 610 010
May ..... 0 47^2 055 0 171.2 6 5 2 1/2
Short li'ibs: :
January.. 510 515 510 512%
■ February.. 5 37>i> 5 37% 5 32% 5 32',i>
May . .... 575 | 5 82% 575 j 5 &'■)
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
unchanged. Wheat— No. 2 spring, 89!A<a
89% c: No. .'5 spring, 83<&Sr>c; No. 2 red,
9 1 > ■>'" :>3c. Corn— 2, 49% C. Oats— No. 2,
4.%<?Ml7fcp. Rye— i', 65c. Barley— No. 2
nominal. Flaxseerl-No. 1, Sl.l4'£®l.l4si.
Timothy Seed-Prime, [email protected] Pork-
Mess, per bbl, $8.25. f Laid— Per 100 lbs,
55.87V2. Short llibs Sides— Loose, S4.Su©
4.90. Dry Salted Shoulders— Boxed, 84.25</> (
4.35. Short Clear Sides— Boxed, 55.30©5.35.
Whisky — Distillers- finished goods, per
gal, ,g 1.14. Sugars— Unchanged. Oats -
No. 2 white, [email protected]; No. 3 white, 42©
42c' ■>. Barley— No. 3, f. 0. b., 58©07 c; No.
4, f. o. b., 53<&G7c. Receipts— 25,000
bbls; wheat, 48,000 bu; corn, 102,000
oats, 145,000 bu; rye. 7.000 bu; barley, "1.
--000 bu.» Shipments — Flour, 20,000 bbls;
wheat, 25,000 bu; corn, 117,000 bu; oats,
252.000 bu;rve, 13.000 bu,; barley, 43,000
bu. On the produce exchange to-day the
butter market was unchanged. Eggs, 21
©-3C. m
Loan money ou improved property in St
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6 Per Cent "On or Before."
New Pioneer Press Building, St. Paul.
Ban kof Minneapolis Build'g, Minneapolis
Duluth Wheat.
Drum, Dec. 31.— Wheat was strong to
day, and advanced %c from the opening.
Receipts were 25 cars. Closing quotations
were as follows: December, 90c: January,
90c; May, 99V2C: No. l.hard, S9'/2C; No. 1
northern* BGV2C; No. 2 northern, 81c.
Milwaukee Produce. .
Milwaukee. Dec. 31.— Flour quiet. Wheat
firm; No. - spring, on track, cash. 86©S8c;
May, No. 1 northern, 90c. Corn firm; No. 3,
on track, [email protected] Oats higher; No. 2
white, on track. 42',[email protected] Barley quiet;
No a,- in store, tiU«'4C Provisions linn.
Pork— May. $1-4.42 V?. Lard-May, $6.521,2.
Receipts— Flour, 11,810 bbls; wheat, 31.
--350 bu; barley. 21.700 bu. Shipments-
Flour, 10,919 bbls; wheat, 1,100 bu; barley,
1,400 bu.
Sew York Produce.
New York. Dec. Flour— Receipts, 25,
--332 pkgs; exports, 4,575 bbls. 9.278 sacks;
active, stronger; sales, 28.700 bbis. Wheat
—Receipts, 18.300 bu; exports, 10.549 Dv;
sales 1,032,000 bu futures. 04,000 spot;
spot market %c up, quiet; No. 2 rea, 81.05%
elevator, $1.07»4 afloat, Sl.oti%@l.Oß*4 f.
0 b ; Barley easy.quiet. Bailey malt dull,
weak. Corn— Receipts, 87,850 bu; exports.
1,000 bu; sales, 608.00 bu futures; 29,000
bus pot; spot [email protected]%c higher, dull, light oil'er
ings; No. 2, 59V8®59V2.c elevator: oUi,[email protected](jOc
afloat; options closing steady on dull
trade. Oats— Receipts, 40,000. bu; ex
ports. 7C5 bu ; sales. 505,000 bu futures,
108.000 bu spot; spot market higher, firm;
moderately active; options strong, more act
ive. Hay dull.weak. Hops liirm.quiet. Coffee
— Options closing steady, 5 points down to 10
points up; spot Rio firm, quiet. Sugar— Raw
quiet, steady; refined quiet, steady. Molasses
nominal.. Rice quiet, steady. . Petroleum
quiet and steady. Cottonseed oil quiet, firm.
Tallow strong. Turpentine quiet, easy. Eggs
steady, quiet; receipts, 1,650 pkgs. Hides
quiet," steady. Pork quiet, firm. Cut meats
quiet, weak. Middles quiet, weak. Lard
higher, stronger. Butter quiet, Cheese
stronger, moderate demand. Pig iron nom
inal Copper nominal. Lead unchanged. .
Tin dull, firmer; straits, $19.95.
Toledo Grain.
. Toledo, Dec. Wheat higher, quiet;
cash, 90c; May, $!."0V:>; July, 93% c. Corn
firm; cash,' soi,2C; May, 53i£e. Oats firm;
cash. 44c; May. 46c. Cloverseed quiet;
cash, $4.20; February, §4.4o;Marcb, $4.47i,<2.
The Year Closes ' With a Fairly
Active Marlte< .
New York, Dec. 31.— Considering that this
was the last day of the year, the stock mar
ket displayed a'sood deal of strength on a
fairly active business, and money was com
paratively easy all through the day. The
failure of Bntemnn & Co. had no effect other
than a sentimental one. Opening prices
were in many cases lower than last night's,
while snp(!i»f nressure carried further de
cline in a few stocKß. • The temper, of the.
market . underwent a : sharp :, change for
the l etter before the entire first hour. The
trading, however; failed to show any special
feature of note outside of the sharp; rise in
Lake Er|c & Western in the " last moment.
': The loving continued right up »o : the •■ close,
which was dull, but firm at or near, the best
prices of the .- day. The . final changes are
almost invariably advances. Railroad bonds
shewed a moderate amount of animation,
with a strong tone, and many of the active ;
bonds scored material improvement. Sales
reached . 51.555.000. . " Government bonds
have been dull and steady. State bonds have
been dull and featureless. Petroleum opened
weak, l ocamc dull, sagged slowly until near
the close, when a reaction followed, closing
steady. Total sales, 219,000 btls.
Grain, Provisions, Stocks, s .
Coffee and Cotton
Bought, sold and carried on margins for fut
ture delivery.
324 Jackson St., Gillillan Block.
Direct private i wire to Chicago and New
York. Members " Chicago Board of Trade.
Write us and we will mail you our Daily Mar
ket Letter. .
Various Failures Throughout
the Country.
Chicago, Dec. 31.— The Chicago cor
respondents .of Bateman & Co., of New
York, who made an assignment to-day are
Baldwin & Farnum. of the. board of trade.
The firm say that they are simply the local
correspondents, have no interest in Bateman
& Co.'s business, and will lose nothing by the
Council Bluffs, Jo., Dee. 31.— The pack
ing firm of Green & Sons, established for
twenty years, made an assignment to-day.
Liabilities. $75,000: assets, §(>•_'. ooo.
New Yohk. Dec. 31.— firm of Batcmau
& Co., bankers, assigned to John A. Garver
this morning without preferences. Arthur
O. Bateman also made an individual assign
ment to Garver. The failure ; was formally
announced on the stock exchange.
Council Bluffs, Dec. 31.— Thomas Green j
& Son, pork packers of this city, made an as
signment to-day for the benefit of their
creditors. Assets, $62,000; liabilities. §75,
--150. Stringency in the money market and
bad business is the cause of the assignment.
The failure tnrows a number of workiugmen
out of employment. This is the third failure
ii) this city in" a week;
New York. Dec. 31.— The firm, of Tenable
& Heyman, dealers in liquors, who assigned
to Robert J. Dean, filed schedules to-day
showing liabilities, 553,073; nominal as
sets. £577,015. and actual assets, 8-94,080. ■■
New York, Dec. 31.— business failures
occurring throughout the United States for
the entire year ls9o, as reported by R. Q.
Dun & Co., are 10,907 in number, being
but 25 greater than 1 889, when the number
was 10,8^2. Tne liabilities show a very
large increase over 1889. being slß9,ooo,ooo,
as against $148,000,000, an increase of §4.1,
--00 ,000. These are the largest liabilities
since 1884, when they amounted to §220,
English Itiiouey .Coining.
New York, Dec. 31. — A special dispatch
from London received today in Wall . street
says: It is rumored that a large demand has
been made from the Bank of England for
shipment to New York. Germany continues
its demand. The tank charges G percent
for loans.
Merchants' National Bank !
Capital, - - $1,000,000
Surplus & Undi¥idedProflts,6oo, ooo
W. B. MEHRIAM, President.
C. 11. BIGELOVV, Vice President
F.A. SEYMOUR, Cashier.
CEO. C, POWER, Asst. Cashier.
W. S. Culbertson, D. R. Noyes, '
L. D. Hodge, E. N. Saiinders, .
B. Beaupre, John L. Merriam,
J. W. Bishop. A. B. Stickney, .
F. A. Seymour. A. H. Wilder,
E. P. Drake, W. R. Merriam, >
M. Auerbach, C. 11. Bigelow. ■
New York. Dec. 31.— . >
Adams Exprt-55.143 Oregon 1mp..... 15
Alton & Terra H. 25V2 Oregon Nay..... 19
do pld ... ...11l North American 11*4
Am. Express 11l i Pacific Mai1..... 34 ■
8., C. R. &N.... 20 P., D.&E. ;;.".,. 15 '-
Canad'n Pacific. 73% Pittsbnig .......149i->:
♦Can. Southern. '4814 Pullman P. Car.. lßl r
Central Pacific. 29 Reading '.i'llg
Ches.& 0hi0.... 10% Rock Island:.... 70%
do Ist fid .. \ 42% St. L. & S. F . ... 32 ,3
do2dpfd... .. 28 ' d0pfd......... 08 *.
Chi. & A1t0n... .121 j do Ist pfd 70 V
CB.&Q 89% St. Paul 51^
Dei. & Hudson.. 13014! dopfd 104":>
D., L. & W 1317s St. P.. M. & M.. 90',:;
D. & R. G 17'A'St. P. & Omaha,. 221,2
East Tennessee.. 5 do ptd. ...... ...78
do Ist pfd 55 Teun. C. 1.... 32%
do 2d pfd it! Texas Pacific ... 13%
Erie 18% Tol. & O. C. pfd. 7GI&
dopfd 5 Us! Uuiou Pacific... 4.04
Fort Wayne..... 14S U. S. Express ... GO
• Hocking Valley. L'Ci Wab., St. L. &P. 9?fe
Houston & Tex.. IV2 do pfd 7
Illinois Central.. 9012 Wells-Fargo Ex.140
Kansas & Texas. 12 W.U. Telegraph. ' 7(ji,B
Lake Erie <i W.. 14"A Am. Cotton Oil . -16
do pfd 54V2 Colorado Coal. 32V2
♦Lake Shore. .... IOVj Ilomestakc... 83i
Louisville & N.. 73 Iron Silver 125
Louis. & A... 17 Ontario.... 39
Memphis &C... 39 Quicksilver 51,2
♦Michigan Cent'l 90 do pfd ......... 30
Mil., L. S. &\V.. 87^Sutro.. 9
do pfd 10612 Buhver .. 20
Mpis. & at. Lou 4 R. &W. P. Ter . ." 157b
dopfd Bti Atchison ....... 28%
Mo. Pacific 60% U.P., D.&G.... 201,4
Mobile & Ohio.. 25 D. &R. G. ptd.. 57
Nash. & Chat.... 90U S. Pacific 25%
N.J. Central.... 10G C. &E. HI ...... 39
Nor. & W. pfd .. 52% St. P. & D. ...... 221/2
N. Pacific 21% Wis. Central ... 27%
dopfd 64 Chicago Gas .... 34
Northwestern ...105 Lead Trust 10%
dopfd 134 Sugar Trust..... 57V2
N. Y. Central.. . . 100!!' C, C.C. & St. L. 59i/i
N. V., C. & St. L. im Oregon S. Line.. 17%
do pfd 56 Great Mini. ptd. 72%
Ohio & Miss... . 19 Rio Grande W.. 221/2
do pfd 85 dopfd .. 55
Ontario & West. 15^
U. S. 4s reg. ... 1211/2 M. K.&T.G 55... 30%
d045c0up....122V2 Mut, Union 65..10:;i/8
do 41,2s reg.... N. J. 0. int. ctfs!o9Vi
do 41/2S con p.. 103*4 N. Pacific lsts..Hs%
Pacific Os of "95 109 do 2d5..110
La. stamped -is. 91 N. W. c0n5015.. .138
Tenn.uewset.GslO3 do deb. 55.. .106
do do 5s 97 5t.L.&1.M.0. ss. 91 V2
• do do 3s 70 5t.L.&5.F.G.M..108
Can. South. 2ds 95 St. Paul consols.l 22'
Ccn. Pac. .1101,2 St. P.C.&P. Istsll4
D. &R. G. 1 SIS?. 1151/2 T. P. L. G. T. R. 85
do do 45... 80*4 T. P. R. G. T. R. 31
Erie '_'ds 96% Union Pac. lsts.ll2
M.K.&T.G. 63... 74V2 West Shore .. ..10214
CAPITAL, -. - $600,000
Profits and Surplus, $165,000
WIW. DAWSOJJ, President.
IIOBT. A. SMITH, Vice Pres'i. i
WOT. DA WSON JK., Cashier.
11OBT. L. .»IlL,l.i:n, Ase't Cashier.
Win. Dawson, » P. Siems,
P. S. Harris, E. Mannheimer.
Thomas Grace Lewis Baker,
Dennis Ryan, E. W. Poet, .
K. A. Smith. Arnold Kalman, •,
Mark Costellq, P. J. Bowlin, \
D. Schutte. C.W.Copley, *
A. B. Stickney, A:Oppenheim,
Wni. Dawson Jr.
(state bank.;
PAID UP CAPITAL. - - $400,000
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000. ' ,'
11. B. Strait, . William Bickel, j
President. Cashier. .
St. Paul.
Wheat showed up a little stronger to-day
and advanced 2c on No. 1 hard. , The grain
market i was otherwise wholly .unchanged.
Corn and oats were quiet and steady, while ;
ground feed and cornmeal were unchanged.;
Hay is dull and weak, with a very light de- •
mand and abundant receipts. The call:
Wheat— 1 hard, [email protected])2c; No. 1: north
ern, [email protected]; No. 2 northern, [email protected]
. Corn— lno. 3, •[email protected]*lSc."- ' . ... .
■ Oats— 2 mixed, 36®38c ; No. 2 white,
[email protected]; No. 3 white, [email protected] ■ . - • :
Barley— No. 2. U3c;/No. 3, [email protected] V)
Bye— No. 2, [email protected] -
Ground Feed— 1, [email protected] : -.
Cornmeal— Unbolted, $18.75. - -
Bran— Bulk, [email protected]
Bay— 1 upland prairie, [email protected]; No. •
1, [email protected]>: timothy, $7.50(55.- '
Flaxseed— 1. 09.
Potatoes— Straight, 7«@~oe; mixed, [email protected]
•65c. .
Dressed 53.(>5Q.3.t:j asiajcL
.■•.:•" Produce s'.\oliai!sje.
Butter has notimproved at all since the re
duction in price was i announced a few days
. ago. = Receipts are abundant, but the demand
is father: light. Cheese is steady. Eggs re
main very firm | indeed, with a demand snfli
cieut at all times to keep the market well
■ cleaned up. . Apples are in good request. Or
anges and lemons are without variation. .
i Butter— Creamery ' Ist, 28®25e: creamery
2d. 22c; dairy Ist. [email protected]; dairy 2d. 14
@l(Jc; packing stocK,- [email protected] '
•Cheese — Full cream, 10©lle asked;
skimmed. [email protected]»*>c. -
'. '.Eggi— Fresh, [email protected];ice house. £6.30
(g.fv6 ».
Maple Sugar—
" Maple Syrup— Per gallon. $1.15621.25.
Honey— Slow -at quotations: Fine white
new clover, [email protected]»c: buckwheat, [email protected]
Malt— Per bushel. [email protected]
„ Oranges— «i©;4.so.
Lemons— Fancy, 84.5 C©s.
■. JCuts— Pecans, Texas polished. '• medium to
large. [email protected] per lb: almonds, Tarragouas,
17e; California soft-shelled, ; 18c; filberts,
Eieily, 12c; walnuts new California, 12©
15c ; cocoanuts, £6 per 100; hickory nuts,
WVffO per bn ; shellbarks. [email protected] per bu;
Brazils, 10©12 c; peanuts, Virginia hand
picked. BVic; roasted, IOV2C. ,
: -Dates— Persians, [email protected]; in mats, s Vac; figs,
new, [email protected],
Cider— Choice Michigan, 16-gallon . kegs.
$4.50 per keg; choice refined, 16-gallon kegs.
85; choice refined, 32-gallon bbls, S's©9
per bbl.
.Poultry— turkeys, [email protected]; chick
ens, s<&<ic: "ducks and geese, [email protected]&c.
Veal— [email protected]
. Pheasants— B4. /
.• Venisoo—
[email protected] per dozen.
; Sweet Potatoes— Jerseys. 84.50,
Apples— Fancy, [email protected]; standards,
$3.2583.50; choice. [email protected]
; Onions— New, [email protected] per bu.
: Carrots— 4 [email protected] per bu.
Cabbage— [email protected] per ton.
. Pears— S3®3.so.
; Cranberries— and bugle, $10®"-2; bell
and cherry. §[email protected] per bbi; Cape Cod. §10
@12 per bbl.
Wholesale Produce.
Pork, Bacon. Lard, Etc.— Pork, mess, $13;
haras, lOUc; salt dry long clear, 6%c;
smoked long clears, (j'*4c; breakfast bacon,
BV2C; long spiced rolls, [email protected]: tierce lard,
(Hie; keg lard, t>%e: 31b tin pail, 7Ktc; 5-lb
tin pail, 71,8 c; 10-lb tin pail, 7c; 20-lD pail
Flour— Patents, [email protected]: straight, 5^.25
&4.75; bakers . [email protected]: buckwheat,
$3.sG<g 1 : rye, [email protected] 7ft;
Beans— Medium, $2©2.10; .navy, $2.25®
2.35. i**ai'*UßPpdlg
Dressed Beef— Fancy-dressed steers. 54.C5
©4.50; choice steers, [email protected] < 25: cows and
heifers, $3.5t;@3.75; country-dressed beef.
[email protected]; hindquarters, [email protected]; forequarters,
$2®i3; veal, [email protected]/2C; extra heavy mutton,
[email protected]; mutton ranging from 30 to 40 lbs,
[email protected]'/2C; country-dressed mutton, [email protected];
pigs' feet and tripe, 9l>@sl per kit; quar
ters, 52. .
Oysters— Per can, selects. 45c; New York
Counts, 50c.
fish— WhiteDsh and trout, 6%C! pike, CV2C-,
pickerel, Cc; croppies, Cc; lobsters, 18c:
halibut, 18c; s:>lmon, 18c; red snappers,
15c ;* black bass, l'2c: bluefish, 12V»c.
Furs— Mink. [email protected]; marten, 81.25©
©".50; otter. £6(gS; beaver, per lb, [email protected];
fisher, $5©7; cross fox, S'[email protected]: silver-gray
fox, red fox, $1.65; kit fox, 40c";
wolverine, SI: timber wolf, S3; prairie wolf,
81; lynx. [email protected]; wild cat, 50e; house cat,
15c: skunk. [email protected]; muskrat (fall), lie;
muskrat (winter), 13c; muskrat (kits), sc;
badger, gl; black bear, [email protected]'_'s; black cub
bear, 8l©7: brown bear. $l<:©20: brown
cub bear, §4(^7; grizzly bear, |[email protected];
grizzly cub bear, [email protected] ; raccoon, 00c©l ;
sheep pelts, 25©85 c.
Ilidas— Green hides, perlb. 4e; green salt
ed hides, per lb, 41,2 c: green salted long
haired kip. per lb, 4c; green salted veal kip,
perlb, -Hie; dry flint hides, per lb, 7c; dry
sailed hides, per lb, (sc; green calfskins, per
lb. 4 l dry calfskins, per lb, tic: wool,
washed, per [email protected]: wool, unwashed,
por lb, [email protected]; tallow, perlb, 4c; ginseng,
per lb, 82.75; seneca, perlb, 32c; beeswax,
perlb, 20c; dry deerskins, fall, per lb, 30c;
dry deerskins, winter, j.er lb, 25c; dry ante
lope skins, perlb. 23c; dry elkskins, "per lb,
20c; dressed buckskin, per $1.25.
, '';* Clininbcr of Commerce.
Wheat was rather firmer yesterday during
the morning hours, excepting at the opening.
There was fair buying until about 11 o'clock,
after which business was turned into play
and there was nothing in the way of busi
ness to speak of later. : The buying was
maijily in. the course of settlement "and news
hat} little place in regulating prices. ' The
late decrease of wheat and Hour on passage
and the good demand . for cash wheat by
millers were the strong points in the situa
: Total receipts at the four principal spring
whe,at points since Aug. 1, • the be
ginuing ,of the crop year, foot up:
Minneapolis. 28,503,221 bu; Duluth 10,
--490.402 bu; Chicago, 9,600,179 be.; Milwau
kee. 4,052,089 Dii, making a total of 52,711,-.
891 bu, against 61.508,275 bu during the
-same time last year, nnd 39.381.447 bu in
1888. The total receipts of wheat nt the four
principal winter wheat points— St.
Louis, Detroit and Kansas City— July 1
to date are 20,157,346 bu, against 22,722.
--896 bu in 188!). «nd 24,710,902 bu in 1888.
Local flour shipments since Jan. 1 amount to
0,732.288 bbls, against 5,062,137 bbls dur
ing the same time in 1880 and 0,730,457
bbls in 1888. Cars inspected out since last
report were 3 cars No. 1 hard; No. 1 north
ern, 40 cars; No. 2 northern, 35 cars: No. 3,
9 cars; rejected. 44 cars: no grade, 21 cars.
Combined receipts at Minneapolis and Du
luth for twenty-four hours. 334 cars, against
20l> cars a year ago. Flour shipments were
i;>,063 bbls.
The arrivals of wheat were 309 cars aud
the shipments 158 cars. That left receipts
above shipments less than the mills ground
here in the twenty-four hours. The demand
was good for wheat, and much of the offer
ings was disposed of before the trading was
interrupted by sport. The prices obtained
were rather higher than the closing of Tues
day with the buying of the usual character
for milling, shipping and elevator handling.
Closing quotations: No. 1 hard. December
and January. 90i/sc; track, 9U'[email protected]: No. 1
northern, . December and January, 871/2 C;
May. 95c; track, 88i,[email protected]: No. 2 northern
December, 84c; track. 85Vt®36c.
Keceipts of wheat for twenty-four hours.
309 cars ;Bhipments,lsß cars.Dulutb received
25 cars. The grain inspection for yesterday
was as follows: Wheat— No. 1 northern, ISO
cars; No. 2 northern, 84 cars; No. 3, £0
cars; rejected, 10 cars; no grade, 9 cars; No.
2 winter, 19 cars; iSo, 3 winter, none: No. 1
hard, 1 car. Corn— 3 yellow, 2 cars;
No. 3 white, none; No. 3, 3 cars; No. 2, 1
car. Oats— No. 2 white, 6 cars; No. 2, none;
No. 3 white, 8 cars No. 3 none. R ye— No.
2, none. Flax— No. 1, none: rejected, none.
Barley— No. 3, 1 car; No. 4, none. Sales of
"cash wheat are on the basis of delivered uu
less specified.
Flour— The added daily output ot the mills
grinding yesterday probably aggregated 22,
--200 bbls. Shipments, 19,603 bbls. Quoted
at§[email protected] for fir.st patents; §[email protected] for
second patents; [email protected] for fancy and
export bakers' : [email protected] for low grades in
bags, including red dog.
Hour sales were In some instances report
ed more liberal, though not free yet. The
production is light also. If : there were a
large output there would be an accumulation
that might be disagreeable .perhaps. There
Is considerable flour going abroad all the
Mine. ■ The exports are of both patents and
bakers', which keeps what might, otherwise
be a disturbing surplus out of the domestic
calculation. Prices were hardened a little
by the rise started in wheat yesterday, with
out making real changes in actual quota
tions. " On the whole, the position of flour iv
the markets of the world that Minneapolis
flour reaches is promising of at least average
satisfaction In the future of the crop season.
! Bran and Shorts— Shipments, 077 tons.
[email protected] for bran, $14.25©15
for shorts and [email protected] for middlings.
Corn— Receipts,3.oso bu; shipments, 2,4oo
bu. (Quoted at 43'[email protected] on track.
; Oats— Receipts. 14,400 bu; shipments,
6,300 bu. Quoted at [email protected] by sample.
,• Rye— Quoted at [email protected] for sample cars on
; Barley— Receipts. GOO bn; sbipmciHs,2,4Go
bn. ■:' Quoted at 45©55 c for good to line sam
ples of No. 3.
•Flax— Receipts, 2 500 bu; shipments, 500
bu. J* Flax sales are based on Cc off from the
Chicago quotations.
■-Feed— Millers held at [email protected], with
conimeal at [email protected]
-Hay— Receipts, 64 tons; choice wild quoted
at gG"[email protected], and good timothy at $S.su; fair
■wild, [email protected]
Corn is 40 per cent higher than last year,
and oats about as much, with most other
things from the farm in similar proprortion.
Butler, now getting to be an important pro
duction, averages some 2G per cent above
last year's Drices. This advance is not to the
favor of choice grades alone, for the low
qualities that ought not to exist in such
abundance are selling as much above last
years prices as the high qualities are. Thus
large sums find tbeir way into the hands of
country merchants, agents or manufacturers,
and in other ways keep in circulation. The
difficulty in getting cheap money to float
speculative enterprises throughout the coun
try curtailed movements in them, so that
such demand, being less active, leaves the
generol market easier.
; Butter— The-. situation is practically the
same. Trade is rather light and market easy,
with holders inclined to accept : concessions
to move their . offerings. ;;, Excepting " this, -
there is . nothing new In : the market. : Re-,
ceipts are large, but there ■is ' really only a
small amount coming in that Is gilt edge, and
that will bring :. top quotations. . There is ■a '
. fair demand for dairies, ranging from 16c to
18c, a great many buyers taking such j goods
in preference to high-priced butter. Packing
stock sells well at quotations. ' Roll butter is
not selling : quite as well, due to so
much oi it being jdoqt, jj^aui.
is top and not much good enough to
bring : that; Creameries, strictly fancy, 24®
26c; good to choice. [email protected]: fair to Rood,
[email protected]; dairies, fancy, special- brand, [email protected]
24c; fancy selections* 15<%20c: good to
choice. 12i'2^15c; fair to good. [email protected]: roll
and print, fair to choice. [email protected]; packing
stock, 7ii»((ißc: grease, [email protected]:>c. .
Cheese— Market is steady at quotations',
and for real fancy stock is firm. Receipts
are light and demand good. Cheddars are
, moving well- and so is choice brick. Other
grades are quiet. Full cream October ched-.
dar, [email protected] /2 ; Young America. [email protected];
Swiss cheese,[email protected]; Limburger,full cream,
choice, [email protected]; brick, full cream, [email protected]
Beans— The marKet is steady. Choice
band-nicked are in good supply. Trade
rather light. Prices are as follows: Fancy
navy, per bu. [email protected] ; medium haud-picked,
per bu. [email protected]: poor to medium, per bu, $1
i Eggs— Stocks of eggs of all kinds are ac
cumulating some. . Really fine fresh eggs are
not in large supply, but holders are inclined
to push sales to keep cleaned up. . Receipts
are larger, but very few strictly fresh eggs
are coming. Storage eggs are selling around
[email protected] Pickled eggs held at about 18e, in
cluding cases. The most common price for
closely-candled fresh, stock is 23c, though
some sales are made a fraction both sides of
that figure, depending on sized lots sold and
amount ofstoc'k seller has on hand.
Potatoes— The market is about at a stand
still, demand not having recovered from the
holiday dullness. Very iiitle outside inquiry,
and local business is light. The market is
quiet, and about steady on choice potatoes.
Burbanks, in car lots, held at [email protected], and
Rose, Hebron, Snow Flake and White Ele
phant [email protected] c. mixed quoted [email protected] Po
tatoes, small way, [email protected]; potatoes, car lots,
Gs©Ssc; sweet potatoes. Jerseys, per bbl.
[email protected]; sweet potatoes. Illinois, $3.25(&1;
sweet potatoes, Muscatiue, [email protected]
Vegetables Are quoted as follows: Beets,
bu, [email protected]; carrots, bu, 30©35 c; cauli
flower, [email protected]$l; cabbage, per doz, Min
nesota, 3C(§s4uc; celery, doz, [email protected];
onions, ,bu, 90e; rutabagas, bu. [email protected]:40c;
squash, Hubbard, doz, [email protected] ; .turuips,
new, bu, [email protected]
The Yards and Packing House 3 Opeu for
Itendjr Cash Market for Hogs.
Union Stockyards.
Official receipts at South St. Paul: 2 200
hogs. 150 cattle. 5 calves, no sheep.
. Hogs— Steady on heavyweights; common
a shade easier; quality, common to fair. The
general market ranged from 33.25 to 53.55 '.
bulk at [email protected] Quotations: Light,
53&3.45; mixed, 53.20<&:.>\50; heavy, $3.25
Cattle— Dull, offerings mostly common;
butchers still want beef stock, and the de
mand promises to keep up: the market is
overstocked with milch cows at present.
Sales: Common veal at $2.5002. 75; heif
ers and cows, [email protected]; common heifers at
51. 20. Quotations: Fat steers, «2.70(Tc3.00;
good cows, [email protected]; common cows. Sl®
i 1.50; bulls, [email protected]; milch cows, [email protected];
j calves, [email protected]»; stockers. SI [email protected]'i : feed
ers, $1.8<[email protected]: butcher steers. [email protected]
Sheep— Steady; no early receipts. Quota
i lions: Muttons, [email protected]; feeders, $3. JO
@, t ; stockers and common. [email protected]; mixed,
§3.50©4.25; lambs, |4<ft4.50. "
Chicago, Dec. 31.— Receipt?. 17,
--(00; shipments, 40,000: market scarce,
steady: extra steers. S")^7;j.;{">; outer steers,
51®4. 80: butchers 1 stock, [email protected]:stcck
ers, $2*32.85. Receipts. 3<>,0(»0:
shipments. 0,000; market higher; mixed.
[email protected]; prime heavy and batchers'
weight, [email protected]; light, [email protected]
Sheep— Receipts, 8,0!'0; bhipments, 3.000;
market easier; natives, [email protected] »; 'West
erns, 54.4([email protected]()5: Texaus, 52.9'J<2;4.30;
lambs, §4 8">@«.23.
Oil market.
Cleveland, Dec. Petroleum quiet: S.
W.-100, G%c: 74-gasolinc, Oc; yc-gahoiine,
12c;G3-naphta. 7c.
The following real estate transfers were
recorded yesterday:
A S Wallgreu to II Almygren, \'-> s 40 ft
It 23, blk7. Oakvillo Park $300
II E Larson to G M Gaze, It 20,b1k 155,
Robertson's add ; 2,500
G M Gage to J Fraudseu, It 20,b1k 155,
Robertson' add 2,500
N Norman to S O Kerson, It 36, blk 35, '
C Weide'ssubd Arlington Hills 1,800
W \V Thomas to Hauz/.e, etc, It 4. blk
13, Rice & Irvine's add 20,000
J.l Fliboette to 11 11 Denny, Its 1 and 2,
blk 11. Oakvilie Park ..' 1,000
D Olson to M Kassmussen. It 42,b1k 8.
Smith's subd Stinson's div 54,000
A Anderson to M Rassmussen, It 4.1,
blk 8, Smith's subd Stinsou's div. ... 4,000
M Schak to M X Anderson, It 12, Avon .
st, ndd 3,000
A li Hooper to C Bernhard, It 20, blk 8,
Rice's ist add 250
E Rogers to C T Senders, It 2, blk 3.
Lovering's add Union Park •. 1,150
Luther Russell to (ieo M Gage, It 8, blk
1. Roger's 2d add 5,000
NC Thrall do. Its 10, 17. blk 83, st
Anthony Park 0,450
G M Gage to F C Gage. Its 10, 17, blk
31. St Anthony Park 6,450
F Arrol to E F Davidson, V 2lt 8 and
part of L>lk I. Holcombe's add ... 2,500
F J Brepler to .1 J Culleu, It 13. blk 51,
Banning & Olivier .^ 2,500
M Calinanson to S R Cohen, it 7.Youug
man's rearr blk 3, Palisade add 1,000
30 unpublished 269,150
I— lHhilMl Ml— MMffMlLiHmfd nnniiiwliiiwwm ill mini A
Total, 47 transfers §333,550
The following building permits were is
sued yesterday: .
Henry Horman, additional 2-story brick
building- on University, between Rice
and Park sts §35,000
Job 11 E Johnson. 2-story dwelling on
Evergreen, between Lexington and •
Oxford 1,500
James Thomas, additional story to I
story frame dwelling on Martin, be
tween Arundel and Mackubin 1.000
Three additional 500
Total, G permits.... $8,000
9m?fEAP»MS I8i; 11. ESTATE
The following real estate transfers were
recorded yesterday :
Samuel Hill to Oarkson Lindley, Its 13,
etc. Wk '29. replatblks 13. e"tc. Jack
sou. Daniel & Whitney's add. .. 530,000
Elizabeth M Rutherford to Fanny
Kutherford.part It 7. Gale & Hauilin's
Outlots 500
Nettie E Tiling to Harvey Hiidreth. It
16, bik s, Fairground add ..4,500
Margaret A Bradford to Alfred Brad
ford, Its 1, 2, 3, etc, bik J. etc, bik '_'.
suppl to I'pland add :>.OOO
William 8 Kennedy to Edward M Jolin
son, Its 1 to 5, bik 2, Lewiston Park.. 1,750
El wood S Cower to James V Kemp, part
It 2, James Bully's aubd * 1,800
Willis B Ilawley to Mary E Storms, It 5,
Stoneman's rearr IJ.OOO
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Land
Investment company, in see IG, town
11, range '2l 30,303
Thomas B \\ alker to Minneapolis Land
Investment company, in sec 16, town
117. range 21 28,105
Joseph B Allen 10 Minneapolis Laud
Investment company, in sec 10, town
117, range 21 30,303
Adolphus M Allen to Minneapolis Land
Investment company, in se<; 10, town
117, range '2l : 15,000
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Land
Investment company, in sec- 10, town
117, range2l 7..';00
Tnomas B walker to Minneapolis Land
Investment company, in sees '20 and
19. town 117, range 21 7G,.~00
Elling Swenson to Gilbert Anseth, It 1.
bik 1). Lincoln Street Supplement 1,100
Joseph- W Allen to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co, in sec (5. town 2* range '2 4. "29,800
Adolphus M Allen to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co. in sec 17, town 118, range
21 72,800
Thomas B Walker to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co. in sec 17, towu 117. range
'21 59,500
Thomas B Walker to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co, iv sec 10, town 117, range
21 1«,7J0
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co, in »ec 6, town '2*. range 2-1.16,000
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co, in sec 0, town 28, range 2-1. .5.000
Thomas B Walker to Minneapolis Land
Imp Co. Its 1 to 42, bik 9 etc, Lewis
ton Park 13,900
Thomas B Walker to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co, bik 1 etc, 8t Louis IV rk etc. 17,700
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Laud
Investment company, iv sec 18, town
117. range 21 90,000
Ado^phus M Allen to Minneapolis Land
Investment company, it 5, bik 14, St
Louis Park 730
Mutual Union Land company to North
ern Realty company, bik* 3, Coal &
Weeks' add 10,200
Bertha Lincoln to Charles II Babcock,
part It 1, bik 3, George W Lincoln"s
add 840
Julia Christianson to Benjamin II Bill
ings, part Its 7 and 8, bik G, Harri
son's Second add 6,000
Charles A Lillberg to Minnesota Trib
une company, part Us 8 and 9, War
nock & Latou's snbd 0,000
Joseph P Cook to Emma F Coffin, It 0,
etc, bik 11, Phillips' add 3,500
Stewart Memorial Presbyterian church
to John P Rounsevel, it 3, bik 9.
Baker's Second add 1,700
Thomas Peebles to Heury Olson, It
22, bik 4, Glencar add •.. 400
Victor L Emery to Samuel S Thorpe,
part Its 4 and 5, bik 05. Minueapolis
proper 20,000
Northwestern National Bank to Victor
L Emery, part Its 4 and 5, bik 55.
Minneapolis proper 15,000
Harriet Jaques to Mary Hushes, It 4,blk :
3, Harrison St Supplement 4,000
Albert .7 Lunt to Nelson - Geiger, part It
15, blk 1, Park add... 4,000
Ole Weston to Wm Donlau, Its 10, etc,
blk 3. Eagan's add -1,000
John L Smith to Williim II Lynn, Its i
and 0. blk 7. Twenty-fifty Si add .. 15,000
Alfred Humphrey to Franto C Ridgway.
Its 15 and 16, bik '_'. Motor Line 1,500
Lydia H btebbeus to Edward S bteb
bens, part lot,' .1 S Johnson's add.. . . 1.000
II Kate E Brewstei to Frank Crowell,
Its 11 etc. blk 1. sunnyside add 9,000
Albert C Robinson to Joseph Tyra, It
10, blk 7, Morrison. Smith «£ Han
cock add.. 5,22j
Fannie E Friel to A II Toph, it i, blk
8, Baker's add ........10,000
Mary A Fagan to Calvin O Tyler, part
■It 10, blk 4, Menage's supplement ...3,200
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Invest
ment Co, Its 5 and 0, blk 12, St Louis
park 1,000
Joseph B Allen to Minneapolis Land
Investment Co. in sec 17, town 117,
range 21 19,800
Bertha Johnson to Helen Geiger, part
It 18. blk 1, Park add . 4,000
Lizzie R Miller to J A Wright, It 33, blk
89. Wnhcomb's snbd 1,500
William Caffery to Hattie M Pulver, It
1-. blk 1. Pleasant Avenue add 4,500
Abbie E Gilmore to Julia A House,
pt It 0, blk "T." Tuttle's add...... IC,OOO
Frank C Griswold to Daniel E Cough
lin. It 7. blk 2, Griswold's Third add.. 800
Joseph E Ware to Fred E Barney, pt
Its 1 to 5, blk .'{o, St Anthony City... 5,000
Harvey Hildreth to Samuel .1 Rawlin
son, it 10. blk 5, Fairground add 4,500
Ida E Nesmith to Win (i Smith, pt
Its 1 and 2, Nesmith & Smith's rear. 2,000
G Hougnton Thomas to Jean F Nim
ocks, pt it 10, blk 35, Town of Min
neapolis 1.700
'.Matthew M Price to August Johnson. It
-■>. blk •_'. lligman, Ridgway & Co.'s
TT ad d ••••• .". .1,000
Harvey J Smith to Eugene G Hendrick
son, pt It 6. blk 20, St. Anthony Falls JO
Oie L Korbull to Peter s Korbol. pt It 4,
blk 33, Murphy's add .1,000
Thomas 1! Walker to Minneapolis Land
Inv Co., blk 1, etc., St. Louis Park
Center 151,839
Peter L Korbol to Ole L Korbol, pt It 4.
blk 33, Murphy's add .1,000
William X Hindi to Maria J Bradbury,
Its 1 to 8, etc., blk l, Summerset 4,000
Ida Amelia Harold to Hannah Ort?ren,
. pt HI, blk 115, Minneapolis Proper. s,ooo
Mirah J Carr to Carrie B Hindi, Its 2 to
S. etc., blk 2, Summerset add 4,000
Hugh Martin to Eleanor M, Hamilton in
sec 32, town 20, range 21 4,000
Henry Riddle to Harrison Pratt, it 20,
blk 0". Soo Pacific add COO
Almira II Kaisdell to Sarah Nlcoli, HID,
blk 17, .1 T Blaisdell's Rovised add. . . 700
Robert To .vnsend to Albert II Callel,
It •_'. blk 1, Chamberlain's add ... I.G'JO
Henry Walfram to John II Waif ram
Its 10, 11, 12, blk l Morse & Sanall's
add 5,000
Annie Craigie to Sarah C Nicolli. Its 18
ana 20. bit 17, J T Blatsdells Re
vised add 5-100
Frank Crowell to Frank T Brewster
It 13, blk 3, Sunnysideadd 3,000
Frank T Brewster to Frank Crowell, It
14, blk 3, Sunny Side add 3,000
Chas A -I Marsh to John Fleitham, It 11,
blk 12, liiown's subd . . 2,500
WicklifTe Price to Elijah B Galusha, li
7, Harrison's Second add ... . 15-000
Francis « Burke to Orville W Merwin,
It 21, blk 1, Harmony Terrace 800
John B Wolfram to Henry Wolfram, Its
I' , li and 12, Morse & Smalls add. .5.000
Isabelle M Foote to Harvey J Smith,
part It 5. blk 20. St. Anthony Fu115.... 3,500
Marous V Little to E M Cobb, It 8, blk
lt». Gale's First add 4,500
Vernon M Smith to FrontaC Ridgway,
ltd, blk 2, Marshall Street add .. :. 800
Therese Lapsiiieer to Felix Dansereaux.
In sec 18, town 119, range 21 1,500
Ole O Mohn to Lauritz Engelsted, part
Its 12.13 and 14, blk 1, O'Doherty &
O'Reillcy's add . l 500
Lev! b (iiu/ to Ellis M Keiley. Its 31
and 35, blk 15, MinnetonU 1u115.. 3,000
John Lewis toCelia Lang. It I. NUn
ock's subrj , 2,500
Adaline M Peterson to Annie C Har
ries, It 15. blk 14, Williams' add .. feOO
James T Elwell to Midway Elevator
Co. part blk 4. Elwell's Third add ...2,500
Louisa Barker to Lois E Moses, li 9.
till; 1, Cornell's Second add 5,000
Albert B clam pet to Louisa Parker.lt 9,
blk 1, Cornell's Second add 5,500
Gco H Fletcher to M C Keenan, pt It 13
and 11. blk 32, EastSideadd 2.0C0
John p Rouusevel;to Memorial Presby'n
church, its 11 and 12, blk 0, Baker's
Second add 3 500
Benjamin D Sprague to Ambrose II '
Everts, Its 1. 2. 3, blk I. Prospect
Park, First div rev 11,242
EniHiiuel II Bowman to Peter Faber,
It 9, blk 4. Sberburn it Beebe'sadd.. 4,300
Win M Gould to Calvin <» Tyler, m it It;.
blk 4. Menage's EDoplemem 2,900
Thomas L Clark to Charles X Steams,
Its 3, etc, blk 14, Minncbahn Park
add ... 2,200
National Bank of Commerce to William
li Eusii.s etal, in Bee 11, town 118,
range 21, etc lII.SSO
Walter II Steams to Georgia A Kidder,
Its l. etc, blk 4. Minnehaha Park add.2,500
Putnam D McMullan to Jeremiah
Koehl, it 31, blk- 5, McMillan's add... 3,500
• Charles X Steams to Georgia A Kldder,
It 3, etc, blk 4, Minnehahn lark .... 2.500
Thirty-four unpublished 310,859
Total, 130 deeds , JJ .. , ...51, 578,1 1<J
The steel bridge across the Columbia
at Vancouver, Wash., will be 0,000 feel
.IKLIUMiI*, rte., (TXKD without mrdlelue. The current:
[T€ under con] stflcontt^ 10l ••■■ rnlthffi
■eed only lie woru, three hnur» daltei .m.d are Inatantl; fell
>y the wearer or we forfeit $5,000. <lreat improve
ments over all others. Especially rfcnir.nier.dpd tc
VrtTlNf* titt CM" -"il^T'si'l'lMiM
I UUIIU ISiEL i AUKI\ infferlDK from
VITAL WEAKNESS of v pcr ? oi.»l n^'. ,-..,„,! theire!
.'ert»,tibol»ciy»itai force ncri ceii*rf miiienlnriiowpi
'.n'l have failed to attain Btn.-sgth nil! I'crtrcl Uiuhood,
ALL MEW itv the iiAiur.l rcults of tli«
progress of old age and df- vrhtn it Is Idij.lj- »»n! «'
lnlnwl or natural electricity nu'l the power to l.roducc It.
H> have I'*-' t and .■ . ]■■■ ii orl4i specially for tliOEe «««.
Wor»t e»u gu»raotecd pel -mnneinly cured in S mouths.
A Good C'nr« off Nervous Debility.
Uiwumn, >!liin., Jan. 21, l"«>.
Thi; P'.v:.fsK:i i-r.i. ■( —It glvei me great pleasure to
Inform you, end for the benefit of other sufiureMas I »a>.
that your wonderful 1.:.-.- licit haa been or the grcatctt
possible service to me, and liv rtone more than you claim
ed it would. I have worn you I .'-.'■• month", and Jam
to-day Justus healthy » mnn ».- I ever w»«. I mffi red rron
nervniii dclility.neak back, kldm r complaint, and nor
ally broken down in health, :,■ I able to work. I went to the
best doctor** lthout the least beoclil. but got worse. At
tail I made up my mind •■. •>■■. vr.u. I bought a i'MM belt
and am now a well mas. 1 i^ronnacndyoiir belts to nil »uf
rercri. especially of nervoul flebility, for I know it wli
cure them. Yours must sincerely.
CII.AKt.KS FISHER, 800 Clirtoa Are.
Oar Illustrated bock, gltliiTTuTl Information and tost
monials fromjiromincnt mcv Id every Ktutn who bave btc
cured ill be Bent for 4c. roM»K , ('ci.-uJtntii.ii at on."
frco and Invited. Opeu HatUrdayi till - p. m.;Sunl£i
from 10 a. &i. to 12 m.
Journal Building,Minneapollß, Minn
Health Is Wealth !
Dr.. E. ('. West's Merve and Drain Treat-;
. mi:nt, a guaranteed specific for Hysteric Diz
ziness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous Neuralgia,
Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by the
use of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulnese, Men
tal Depression, Softening of the Brain re
sulting in insanity and leading to misery, de
cay and death. Premature Old Age, Uaren
ness. Loss of Power i:: either Bex, Involun
tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused by
over-exertion of the brain, self-abuse or over
indulgence. Each box contains one month
treatment. SI a box, or six boxes for 55,
sent by mail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with 55, we send the
purchaser our written guarantee to refund
the money if it does not effect a cure. Guar
antees issued only by Bippler & Collier,
druggists. Till and Siblev sis.. St. ['mil. Minn.
5tU Are., 58tli and 59th Streets,
New York.
Overlooking Central Park.
American and European Plans.
F. A. HAM.no.\».
782 S. Division St., Buffalo, N. V.. writes: " I am willing
to go before thousands and praise Nerve Beans. They
cured me of female weakness after doctoring 15 year*. I
am strong as ever, and do all my work." Si .1 box.post
paid. Address NERVE BEAN CO.. Buffalo. N. Y.
For bale .hi J. P. Alien, 111 Jackson st.
fs an absolute necessity of 4
refined toilet in this climate. j
lllllWMiillllll I 111 ■II 111 I II I
Combines every element of
beauty and purity.
l»J- been miule in the payment of the stun
of four thousand one hundred eighty-six and>
78-100 (5-i.150.78) dollars, which 18 claimed
to be due at the date of this notice upon a
certain mortgage duly executed anil deliv
ered Dy Mauit> E. Bryant and Forrest P.
Bryant, her husband, of St. Pan], Ramsey
count} Minnesota, to The Columbia Build
ing and Loan Society, of St. Paul, Minne
sota, bearing date the third day of December.-
A. D. 1938, and duly recorded in the office of
the register of deeds In ami for the county of
Ramsey and state of Minnesota, on the ttiir.l
day of December, A. D. 1888, at 5:10 o'clock
p. m., in book 7- of Mortgages, on page)
'J-2S; and, whereas, said mortgage is con
ditioned for the payment to the said mort
gagee, its successors and assigns, of the just
sum of forty-live hundred ($4,500) dollars,
on or before ten years after date, and when
the series of stocK upon which this loan in
made cease and determine (unless said co
cicty shall sooner terminate), then on such
termination, together with interest thereon
from the iitiii day of January, A. D. 1880, aa
the rate of 0 per cent per annum, and a
monthly premium or eighteen (18) dollar*
lor the miii!--. until the series of Block upon
which this loan is made cease and deter
mine, ami each of said installments payable
monthly, on the first Saturday of each and
every month thereafter, and also conditioned
for the payment to the said mortgagee, its
successors or assigns,' of the sum of twenty
two (22) and 50-100 dollars, on the lirst Sat
urday of each and every month thereafter,
as, and for the monthly contribution on
ninety shares of the capital stock of said
society, owned by Mattie E. Bryant;
and, whereas, said mortgage provides,
among other things, that if default should at
any time be mode in the payment of the said
principal sum when due, or of the said in
terest, or of the said monthly premium, for
the space of six months after the same shall
have become due, or should the said shares
of stock, or any or either of them, upon
winch this loan is made, be sold for non
payment of dues, then and in such case l!| »
whole principal debt aforesaid shall becomo
due, payable and collectible Immediately:
and payment of said principal Bum and all
interest thereon, and the said monthly pre
mium, as well as any monthly dues on said
ninety shales of stock, shall be made and
may be enforced and recovered it once; and
no action or proceeding at Ihv. or otherwise
having been instituted to recover the debt
secured by Bald mortgage, or any part
Mow, therefore, notice is hereby given,
that by virtue of a power of Bale contained In
said mortgage, and pursuant to the statute lii
such case made and provided, the said mort
gage will be foreclosed, and the premise*
described in and covered by Bald mortgage,
viz: All of block number nineteen (lyj of
St. Anthony Park North, according to ih»»
recorded plat thereof on file In the office oC
the register of deeds In and for the county of
Kamsey, and state of Minnesota, with th«j
hereditaments and appurtenances, will be sold
at public auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, to pay said debt and interest, and tha
taxes (If any) on said premises, and seventy
five (75) dollars, attorney's fee. as stipulated
in and by said mortgage in case of foreclos
ure, and the disbursements allowed by law:
which Bale will be made by the sheriff of
said Ramsey county, at the Fourth street
main entrance of the court house and city
hull, in the city of St; Paul, In said counts
and state, on Friday, the 23d day of Janiil
-my. A. I). 1891. at 10 o'clock a. in. of thai
day, subject to redemption at any time within
one year from the day of sale, as provided by
law. l J
Dated December <ith. A. D. 1890.
SOCIETY, Mortgagee.
<>. E. Holm an. Attorney.
To Bidders.
Offk c or the Board or Em cation, >
St. Paul, .Minn., Dei i! 0 lßot>. f
■ i proposals will be received by th«
Board ol Education of tlio city of tjt.'l'aul
Monday, Jan. 5, 1891, at 12 0 Clock ¥..
For furnishing nnd placing,
ius new school buildings nmV
additions, according lirectious on
Ble in the office of the undersigned, where
any desired further information can beob
lained, und where bidders are requested to
Bids must be acoempanied by a botnl on
the parl of the bidder; with two t *_! > «oo»l
and Bufficienl sureties In a Bum nraountina u>
at least twenty-five (25) per centum of ilia
contract price of the material proposed to l«j
furnished, and of the work proposed to tm
dune in suid bid, nnd conditioned that, la
case such bid is accepted by the Board oC
Education, Ihe bidder wili enter into a con«
tract with Baid Bowd to furnish nil material
and perform ;ill work in accordance with ilia
ii quin • ■ ■'■ eificalloM,
and for ihe price Btated in hi.^ raid bid.
Correct form of blanks usci] for above-re*
quired bonds can be bad at Ihe office of Ilia.
ration Attorney.
A check In :i like nuionnt, i
fied and i ie payable to tin- order <>f iU<»
; Education of the City of St. I'auJ,
will be received in Hen of the bond übofo
specified, il bo preferred by the bidder.
The Tight to reject any or till bida is re
serve;! by the Board ofEdneatlon.
All bids must be plainly winked on ex
terior of sealed envelope. "Proposals for
Window Blinds (or Shade;.)." Indorsed
with the linn name and address of
the bidder, ond addressed, mailed or
banded to trie undersigned, at his office in
the High School Building, where he will re
ceive them during the usual business hour*
until the final hour of the day above stated
for their reception. By direction.
S. Baker & Co.'s
from which the excess of
% t 1 f !l1 W oil has) been removed, ia
ti i ft |m \ Absolutely I*ure
*$2&*^Mandit is Soluble.
No Chemicals
are used in its preparation. It has
more than three times the strength of
Cocoa mixed with Starch, A:•ro^vToot
or Sugar, and is therefore fur more
economical, costing less than one cent
a cup. It is delicious, nourishing,
strengthening, easily digested,
and admirably adapted for invalids
as well as for persons in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
Acts upon the generative organs and cures
all suppression of the menses, should not bo
nsert during presiiiiucy; S-. or \i for -■ Am.
Pill and Mod. Co., Royalty Props'.. Spencer,
10. Faber «fc Co.. cor. 7th and \\ abasb.i. St.
Paul; Me!e:.']v it Lymau, St. I.ouis, drug
stores,' aud lluUlih & Co.,Mlaneapolii,ageQ.t&

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