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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 31, 1883, Image 10

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FINANCE & COMMERCE.
Board of Trade.
St. Paul, Aug, 31, 1883. — The business
of the board yesterday was very limited
indeed and everything was dull, very dull,
and weaker especially in wheat which
dropped off, 2c. The following are the
quotations:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, $1.12 bid; Sep
tember 1.0."); year $1.03 bid; new, $1.07
bid; No. 2 hard §1.07, bid; new $1.02
bid; No. 2 $1 bid.
Corn— No. 2, 48c bid; October, 48c
bid; year, 45c bid; No. 3 44c bid.
Oats— No. 2 mixed 28c bid: Sept. 2."> c
bid, 27c asked; Oct. 25e bid, 26.5 asked;
year 35a bid, 2Gc asked; N5. 2 white 2i)c
bid: No. 3 white 27- bid; rejected 25c
asked.
B.\r.Li:r— No. 2 50j bid; No. 3 extra 420
bid, No. 3 35c bid.
Eye— No. 2, 50c bid.
Geound Feed — $18.50 bid, £19 asked.
Coen Meal— sl7.so.
Bean— Sacked, $B.so bid, $0 asked.
Baled Max — Wild, $9 bid; timothy,
$10.50 bid.
Flax Seed— sl.lß bid.
Eggs — 183 bid I'jj asked; year, 17)£c
bid.
Sale;? — 1 car N0.2 oats new 27c: 10 bbls.
eggs 18^c.
Coinmisbion Dealers.
The following are the quotations of sales from
by commission men yesterday and are subject
to daily fluctuations:
Creamery 18@16
Batter, dairy, choice 14@20
Butter, store packed 4@6
Batter, common to good 7@lo
Barter, roll and print, poor to fair.... 7@lo
Ch9*«=, state factory, full cream .... 7@12
E^s, per dozen, fresh receipt 18@19
Hides, green Sf&lH
Eides, green salt 7& M
Hides, green calf 10
Sides, green kip 7@7>£
Retail M.-.rket.
The following shows the prices for which the
articles named sold the day before publication:
Messina oranges retail at 85c@60c per dozen
Lemons, 59c per doz. Bananas, scarce, 75c per
doe. New lettuce selling at 60c per doa. Apples
f3.50@4.00. New potatoes, 60c. per bu;
ochers, none. Onions, $1.50 per bu. Gran
ulated sugar in 25 lb. packages, 10c;
powdered, lie; cut loaf, lie; crushed,
113<c; Ext. C, 9>o'c; Yellow C, B>£c; brown
7c; Minnesota, 10c. Beat O. G. Java coffee,
BB>£c; bast Mocha, 20c; best Rio, 33;e3. Beet
teas, Eng. breakfast, $1 per lb; beet Young
Hyson, $1 per lb; beat Gun Powder, $1.20 . per
bu.; beet Japan, 80c; best Basket fired Japan,
75c. Orange Blobicra flour, $5.75 per cwt;
Pillsbury's *3.75 per cwt.; Straight, $3.25.
Eggs, 2Ooperdn&.; fresh, 25c.
Meats Sirloin and porter house steak,
18c; rib roasts, 15c; cuck roasts, 123^c; mutton
chops, 18c; fore quarter, 15c; round steak, 15c;
ehoo!der,l23^c; veal, 15@18c; pork chops,l2)£c;
pork roasts, 12% c; ham 15; bacon and drybacon,
15c; shoulders, 9c; corn beef, B@9c; sausage
pork, 12}. < c; smoked sausage, 15c; lard in jars,
123-2 C; per single lb., 15c; in kegs, l%c; dried
beef, 20c.
Financial and Stock Markets.
MOUNIN.I repobt.
New Yobk, Aug. 3).— 11 a. — Stocks:
opened lower but subsequently advanced }£@
Vyi per cent., the latter for Northern Pacific
preferred, which sold from 69% to 70%. This
was followed by a weaker feeling. The market
at present ■writing is irregular, somewhat dull
and prices unchanged.
AFTEUN'OON KEPORT.
Money easy at 2@2>£ per cent. Prime
mercantile paper §%s£§% per cent. Bar silver,
$1.10. Sterling exchange dull at $4.81% long,
$ 4.Ssj*)' eight
Government*; —
State Securities — Dull.
— Railroad bonds quiet.
— After 11 o'clock stocks were weak
and lower prices of the day made for many .
Toward noon a much better feeling prevailed
and the market advanced 3-4 (§.2 per cent.
Louisville & Nashville, Lake Shore, Denver &
Rio Grande, New Jersey Central and Northern
Pacific were prominf :t in rise. The executive
of the Chicago & Northwesern company has jutst
declared the usual quarterly dividend of 2 per
cent, on preferred stock. Dividend payable
Sept. 27.
Morning; Board notations.
GOVERNMENTS.
Threes 103^ Fours coupons. ..119%
1)4 do 113% Pacific of '951.128
STOCHB.
Adams Express. .133 Mo. Pacific. ., ,. . 95%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0... 12
Alton &T. H . . . . 56 Morrie & Essex . . 122
do preferred. . . 82>£ N., C. & St. L. . . 52
American 88 N. J. Central.... 80
8., P. & W North'n Pacific. . 86K
8., C. R. & N... 75 do preferred... 69%
Canada Southern . 50 % Northwestern .... 121%
C, C. &1. C do preferred..
Central Pacific ... 6 V,4 N. Y. Central. . . 114>£
Chesapeake & 0.. 13 N. Y.,C. St. L., 8%
do Ist prof d. . . 21\4 do preferred ... 16%
do2dpref'd... 17 1 £ Ohio Central 6%
Chicago & Alt ... 130 Ohio & Miss 28
do preferredf. .137 do preferred ... 90
C, B. & Q 120% Ontario & West. . 20J£
C, S. L., &N. O. 77% Pacific Mail 31%
C. 8. & Cleve.. . . S3 Panama 98
Cleveland & Col. 61 Peorla, D. & E.. 12%
Delaware &H...103}}, Pitteburg 133
Del. & Lack HO l^ Beading 50%
Denver &R. G . . . 26 ' 4 Rock Island 120
Erie 28% 6t. L. &S. F.... 26
do preferred... 74 do preferred ... 44
Fort Waynef 131 do Ist d ... 88
Han. &St Joe*.. 3D Mil. & St. ... 101%
do preferred . . . 52 % do preferred... 118
Harlem 100 St. Paul & Man. .107%
Houston A Tex.. 55 St. Paul& O'ha. . 39%
Illinois Central .. 1 25% do erred. . .100%
Ind., B. & West.. 21% Texas Pacific 26J^
Kansas & Texas.. 24 Union Pacific .... 67%
Lake Erie &W... 19 CnitedStates 59
Lake Shore 100% \Vab.,St.L. &P..106%
L'villecfc Nash... 44 do preferred ... 80%
L., N. A. & C. ... id Wells & Fargo. .115
M. &C. Ist pfd. . 1 0 West. Union T. . . 76%
do 2d pref'dt.. 5 Quicksilver 6
Memphis & C. ... 37 dc preferred. . . 83
Mich. Central.... 31% Pullman Pal. Car. l 26
Minn's & Hi. L. .. 21 C, St. L. & Pitts. 11
do preferred*.. 46 do preferred ... 40
•Aaked. IBM. tOffared. ,Ex. int. §Ei.
civ.
ETBSX3B KEPOET.
Money market easy at -'''2% per cent.,
closing offered at 2 cent. Starting exchange,
bankers' bills unchanged at £1.82; do. ex. de
mand, $4.65%.
Governments Stead y.
Bonds ßailroad bonds quiet.
State Securities— Dull.
Stocks — market during the forenoon was
feverish and unsettled, but in the main stronger
than during the same hours yesterday. Prices
were vigorously hammered by bears, and at
times this was successful in making temporary
depressions the closing prices of last
night, but it was apparent that there were good
buying orders at limited prices in the market,
and every time particular stock ■ touched these
prices there were recoveries in each net result,
which was that at 12 o'clock, and all stocks ex
cept Northern Pacific and Wabash, St. Louis &'
Pacific were &@l% per cent, higher than clos
ing prices last night, . the . latter being in
Louisville & Nashville, with I}{ percent, on
Philadelphia & Reading, 1 per cent, on New
Jersey Central and Chicago & Northwestern,
and %@% per cent, on other stocks. Northern
Pacific after being hammered down to 35% for
common and 69^ for preferred, and 58% for
Oregon Transcontinental, had reacted by 12 to
86%, 70 and 59% respectively. Between 12 and
2 o'clock prices fluctuated, with a downward
tendency. In the last hour the market was not
only strong but buoyant, and the highest prices
were made in the final dealings. The advance
in the hour was rom % to 1% per cent., the
la ter on Oregon Transcontinental to 60%, 1%
percent, on Lake Shore to 101%, }£ percent,
on Delaware, Lackawanna & Western to 120%,
1 per cent, or. Louisville & Nashville to 44%,
1 : 4 per cent, on Philadelphia & Reading to 51,
1 per ccn on New Jersey Central to £0%, 1 per
cent, on Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul to 101%,
1 par cent, on Michigan Central to 82%, 1% per
cent, on Chicago & Northwestern to 120%, and
/4@% per cent, on other stocks. The general
advance for the day over closing prices of last
evening was I^@2 per cent., the latter for
Philadelphia & Reading and Louisville & Nash
ville.
The Evening Post says: The course of th?
market t<r-day, or for that matter the last two or
three days, has shown a change from the de
moralized and depressed condition which pre
vailed so long. It has been shown by books
and private banks and other ways that there
was an increasing volume of purchases of stocks
by investors who pay for them and take them
out of the market. The pounding of bears have
been the most vigorous work of that kind they i
have ever done, aad yet it has made but little '
impression on the market. The public seems at I
at last to be coming to the conclusion that
stocks are about as low as they are likely to be.
The transactions aggregated 336,000 shares:
Central Pacific 6,000: Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western 62,000; Denver & Rio Grande 8,000;
Lake Shore 28,000; Louisville & Nashville
21,000; Missouri Pacific 5,0C'0; Chicago &
Northwestern 13,000; New Jersey Central 9,000;
Northern Pacific 19,000; do. preferred 59,000;
Philadelphia & Reading 2,000; Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul 15,000; Union Pacific 8,030;
Oregon Transcontinental 13,000.
MINING STOCKS.
Mining stocks dull; Horn Silver sold
at 700, Standard Consolidated 530, Sierra Nevada
475, Chrysolite 105@15, Sierra Grande 105,
Little Chief 62g,60 cents, Consolidated Virginia
63@65, and Sonora Consolidated 25 @27. Sales
for the day 25,505 shares. Pipe Lino certi
ficates dull at 1)7%@1083<, closing on call
at 107%.
Afternoon Board Quotations.
Stocks and bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
GOVERNMENTS.
Three per cents.. 103 M Fours do 119%
4% coupons 113% Pacific 6s of '95. .128
STATE BONDS.
La. consols 68 Tenn.6s, new*... 40
Missouri 6s 106 Virginia 6s 36
St. Joe 109 Consols^ BG%
Term. Os, 01d* ... 40 Deferred* 100
RAILROAD BONDS.
C. P. Bonds, 1et.. 11l U. P. land grant. 106%
Erie seconds 92}£ Sinking fund .... 118
Lehigh& West 104 Tex. P. grant 8. . 52%
St. P. &8. C. Ist. 116 do Rio 6. div.. 76
U. P. Bonds, Ist. 112
STOCKS.
Adams Express... 133 Missouri Pacific . . 963-4
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0 ... 12
Alton & T. H 56 Morris & Essexf. 122
do preferred. . . 87 N., C. & St. L. . . 54%
American 83 N. J. Central .... 80%
8., C. R. & N. . . . 78 Norfolk &W. pf 34
Canada South'n.. 50% Northern Pacific. 8.%
C.,C.&1.C do preferred... 71
Central Pacific ... 653£ Northwestern 12 1 %
Chesapeake & 0 .. 15 do preferred... 140%
do lstpref'd.. 24 N. Y. Central .... 115
do2dpref»d... 17% Ohio Central.... 5%
Chicago & Alt... 130 Ohio & Miss 27%
do preferred ... 188 do preferred* . . 90
C, B. & 121 Ontario West. 203£
C.,5t.1i.&N.0. 77% Oregon Trans.... 60%
C. St. L. & Pitts. 10 Pacific Mail 82
do preferred . 40 Panama 98
C, 8. & Clev.... 83 . Peoria, D. & E. .113
Cleveland & Col.. 60 Pitteburg 183
Delaware & H. . .104 Pullman Pal. Car.
DeL&Lack 120^ Reading 50%
Denver &R. G . . . 26% Bock Island 120
Erie 29% St. L. & St. F... 26
do preferred ... 74 do preferred. 45
East T., V. & G . . l)i do Ist prefd . . . 88%
do preferred. . . 14 Mil. & St. Paul. .101%
Fort Wayne 131 do preferred. ..1173^
Han. & St. Joe*.. 39 St. Paul & Man. .107%
do preferred*. . 92% St. Paul & Om'a. 89%
Harlem.. 190 do preferred. . .1C034
Houston & Tex . . 55 Texas Pacific. . 26%
Illinois Central.. 125 Union Pacific... 88%
Ind., B. & West. . 22% United States .... 58
Kansas & Texas . . 24% W., St. L. & P. . . 18%
Lake Erie & W. . 20 do preferred... 81%
Lake Shore 101 Wells & Fargo. ..115
Louisville AN... 44% Western U.T.... 76%
L.,N.A.&C... 33 Homestake 17
M.&C.lstpfd.. 10 Iron Silver
do2dprefd... 5 Ontario 30
Mempbi6&C... 38 Quicksilver 6
Mich. Central... 82% do preferred... 80
Minn's & St. L... 22% South. Pacific
do. preferred.. 45 Sutro 19
♦Asked No sales . JOffered . . mat .
coup. §Ex. div. Ex. int.
C. T. YERKES, JR., & CO.,
N. W. Cor. La Salle & Malison sts.,CMcago f
13 GILFILLAN BLOCK, AOL, MINN.
305 Chestnut St., PnllaielDnla
Stocks. Grain & Provisions,
Bought and 6old for cash or carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealing for
our customers in New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in our office. H. M. BUTLER, Manager.
JOHN W. RUMSEY & CO..
Commission Grain and ProVisions
128 Washington St., Booms 18 and 19,
CHICAGO - - - ILLS
. DAILY MARKET .REVIEW
OF THE .
CHICAGO AND MILWAUKEE MARKETS,
FURNISHED BY WALL BIGELOW,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Room 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Th rd and Minnesota streets. Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office.)
St. Paul, Thursday, Aug. 80, 1883.
MILWAUKEE WHEAT AND CHICAGO GRAIN AND
PROVISION MARKETS.
5 k o a r 2~i cT
| "8 £>' 2 ! © g
! I:l :l; ;,■I; 'II
"2. 9 * •" r ? S
_J_ i_J_J_i_jL_L
_j_ L_L_L__LJLJI
Milwaukee, i !
Wheat-
Sept 102^|102% 103 |lO2K 102^1 98.^
Oct 104>$ 104% 105 104% 104^1 SB>£
Chicago,
■ Wheat—! ' ' ' ' ; '
September.. -100% 100% 10lJ£ll00% 100% 98%
October.... 102% 102% 103> 4 102%,102% 98 W
November.. 104 !04%!l05 104^.104^ 983^
Year 10034 100 ; , 100%! 100% 100% 97>£
_ i _^ !
Chicago, :
Corn— j \
September.. 50}£, 50J4 50V 4 | 50%! 50& 75 1 i
October.... 49^ 50% 50)sj 49% 50 I 73%
Year 46^ 46)£ 46^1 46% 46% €s>^
Chicago,
Oats-
September, j 263* \ 26% 26% 26% 26^ 36%
October.... 26% 26% 26% j 26% 26% 85
I
Chicago,
Pork-
September. 11.92 11.9212.07 11.92 11.92 21.90
October.... 12.05 12.05 12.2212.0512.05 22.02
Year 11.55,11.55 11.72 11.55 11.65 20.10 ,
111 111
Chicago,
Lard— l
: i 1
September.. 8.87 8.37 8.45 8.40 12.85
October.... 1 8.40 8.40 8.50 8.45 8.47 12.45
L State of Markets all and heavy.
Grain Movement — Following is the grain
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. FRIDAY MORNItfG, AUGUST 31. 1883.
' movement for ' the twenty-four hours ending
1 at 7 o'clock this morning for the points below:
Receipts, Shipment ,
bushels. bushels.
j Milwaukee— Wheat 20.150 2,975
Chicago— Wheat 75,307 5,94'>
" Corn 379,759 4*5,585
" Oats 181,374 145,6j7
May com closed at 47J^c.
May oats closed at 29% c.
M. DORAN'S REVORTS.
The following quotations, giving the range of
the markets during the day, were received by M.
Doran, Commission Merchant:
WHEAT.
MILWAUKEE. CHICAGO.
r > ' 1
Sept. Oct. BeDt. Oct.
9:30 " 100% 102% lUO% 102%
9:45 " 100% 102% 100% 103 "
10:00 " ICOS^ 102% 100% 103%
10:15 " 100>^ 102% 101 103^
10:30 A.M. 100% 103 100% 103&
10:45 " 1(H)% 103 100% 103%
11:03 " 100% 103 100% 103%
11:15 " 100% 102% 100% 103
11:30 " 100% 102% 100% 2%
11:45 " 100^ 102% 100% 1Q2%
12K)0 M. 100% 102% 100% 102%
12:15 " 100% 102%
12:30 " 100% 102%
12:45 " 100% 102%
\M " 100% 102%
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 75,307 bushels;
shipments 5,940.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 20,150 bushels;
shipments 2,975.
November wheat closed in Chicago at 1.04%
Year wheat closed in Chicago at 1.00
CORN, OATS AND PORK— CHICAGO.
Corn, j Oats. ; Pork.
Time. ,
Sept Oct Sept' Oct j Sept I Oct
9:30 a. m. 50% 49% 26% ...J 12.05
9:45 " ....50 ....26% 12.07%
10:00 " 50% ..
10:15 " .... 5!)
10:80 " |50% .... 26% .... 12.07% 12.22%
10:45 " ' i 12.05 ,
11:00 " 503^150 ....26% 12.20
11:15 " I 12.02% 12.15
11:30 " .... 50% ....26% 12.12%
11:45 " 50K|.... 26% .... 12.00 12.15
12K)0 M 50% ......... 12.00 12.15
12:15 p. M 26% 12.02%
12:30 M 5034 12.15
12:45 " .... 50% 26%.... 12.05 12.17%
1:00 " 50^50 126% 26% 12.05 12.17%
Corn receipts in Chicago, 379,759 bushels;
shipments, 445,585.
Year corn closed in Chicago at 46 %c.
Year oats closed in Chicago 26% c.
May oats closed in Chicago at 2i)%c.
Year pork closed in Chicago at 11 .65.
ASSOCIATED PRESS MARKETS.
Milwaukee Produce Market.
Milwaukee, Aug. 80. — Flour dull and neg
lected. Wneat steady aad quiet; l.lo>^ Septem
ber; 1.02% October; 1.04% November. Corn
easier; No. 2 50%; 47% c rejected. Oats»
nominal; No. 2 mixed 26^c; No. 2 white 28c.
Rye steady; No. 1 56c. Barley dull; No. 2
September 66c; extra old 47c; new September
58c. Provisions firmer; mess pork 12.00 cash
and September; 12.12% October. Lard, prime
steam 8.42% cash and September; 8.47%
October. Live hogs higher at 4. 75@5.10. But
ter firm; choice creamery 19@21c; extra fine
dairy 14@17c. Cheese quiet and unchanged;
9@9 1 Eggs steady, Receipts, 4,000 barrels
of flout; 20,000 bushels of wheat; 2,000 bush
els of barley. Shipments, 10,0 0 barrels of
flour; 3,C00 bushels of wheat; 500 bushels of
barley.
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago, Aug. 30. — Flour quiet and un
changed. Regular wheat quiet and nominally
unchanged; I.oo^ August; 1.00%@1.00% Sep
tember; 1.02%@1.02% October; 1.04% No
vember; 1.00% year; No. 2 spring 1.00%;
No. 3 spring 90@93>^c; No. 2 red winter
1.06%. Corn quiet and steady; 51@51%c
cash;si^c August; 50%@50%c September;
4V%@soc October; 48%&48 Xc November;
46% c year. Oats, quiet and easy; 28% c
cash; 28%@28%c August; 26% c September;
26%@26%c October; 26% c November; 26%
@26% c year. Rye steady and firm at 56c.
Barley steady with a fair demand at 64% c.
Flax seed higher at 1.32@1.35. Pork strong
er; 12.09%@12.10 cash,; 12.02%@12.05 August
and September; 12. 15@12.17% October; 11.70
November; 11.65 year; 12.15 January. Lard
firmer; 8.42%@8.45 cash, August and Sep
tember: 8.47%@8.59 October; 8.15 Novem
ber; 8.12% year; 8.20@8.30 January. Bulk
meats in fair demand; shoulders 5.75; 6hort
ribs 6.60; short clear 7.05. Butter unchanged;
fair to fancy creamery 15@18c; good to
fancy dairy 12@16c. Egg6unchanged at 16@
17c. Whisky unchanged.
Receipts, 15,000 barrels of flour; 75,000 bush
els of wheat; 878,000 bushels of corn;
181,000 bushels of oats; 37,000 bushels of rye;
5,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 5,000
barrels of flour; 6,000. bushels of wheat;
146,000 bushels of corn; 166,000 bushels of
oate; 14,000 bushels of rye; 1,000 bushels of
barley .
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 80.— The Drovers' Journal
reports: Hogs, receipts 10,500; shipments,
5,300; brisk and 10c higher; packing 4.65@
5.00; packing and shipping 5.10@5.40; light
5.20@6.00; skips 3.00@4.75. Cattle receipt*,
8,70U; shipments, 2,400; slow, weak and jlOc
lower; exports 5.90@6.30; good to choice
shipping steers 5.20@5.70; common to me
dium 4.0d@5.00. Sheep, receipts 2,200; ship
ments 1,300; steady and values strong: inferior
to fair 2.90@3.50 per cwt; good to choice
4.15.
New York Produce Market.
New Yoek, Aug. 80.— Flour dull; receipts
16,0C0 barrels; exports 30,000; superfine state
and western 3.25@3.90; white wheat extra
6.25@7.50. Wheat, cash grades #@M lower;
options opened steady, subsequently advanced
a trifle, later weaker and declined }-£{c£%c, dol
ing steady; receipts 284,000 bushels; exports
51,000; ungraded red 91@91%c; new red 1.00;
No. 3 red 1,12%@1.14, delivered; steamer No.
2 red 1.15&@1.15>£; No. 2 red I.ls>s@
1.15% elevator; I.l7}£@l.l9>£ afloat; ungraded
white 70@1.20; No. 3 red August sales 24,000
bushels at 1.16%@1.17%, closing at 1.16%;
September sales 464,000 bushels at 1.16%fc§
1.17 closing at 1.16%; October sales 1,216,
--000 bushelsatl.l9.^@l.l9%, closing at 1.19>5,
November sales 372,000 bushels at 1.21%@
1.22 1 4, closing at 1.21%; December sales 240,
--000 bushels at 1.23 4 @l closing at 1.23>£;
January sales 40,000 bushels at 1.25@1.26)|,
closing at 1.25; February sales 64.000 bushels
atl.27J£@l.2B)£, closing at 1.27^. Corn,
cash l i<gi^ic lower; options opened a shade
better, afterwards fell off J-4@/^c, closing
steady; receipts'lll,ooo bushels; exports 112,-
OU0; ungraded 56@C3Vc; No. 3 62@62>£c;
No. 2 63}£@64c, afloat; low mixed 63c; yellow
western 61(£t643^'c; No. 2 August closing at
62>£c; September 62>£@G3c, closing at 63c;
October 63@63>£c, closing at 63c. Oats a
shade lower; receipts 143,000 bushels; exports
none; mixed western 35@37c; white western
37@43c. Coffee, demand fair and market firm .
Sugar quiet; powdered B%@9c; granulated 8
9-16@Sjj£c. Molasses quiet but steady; New
Orleans 30@55c. Provisions steady with a fair
demand. Petroleum quiet; united 1.07%; re
fined 7M@7%c. Tallow steady at 7%@Bc.
Rosin quiet at 1.52@1 .62>£. Turpentine 40}£c;
Eggs in good demond and firm . Pork dull
and unsettledmew mess 13.75@14.00. Lard
firm; prime steam 8. 75@8. 85; September 8.77
@8.81; October 8.80@8.85; November 8.59@
8.60; December^. ss; January 8.55@8.56. But
ter quiet but firm. Cheese in good demand and
firm; western flat 7J^@9c. Other articles un
changed.
Dry Goods.
New Yobs, Aug. 80. From jobbing hands
there is a fairly satisfactory distribution in
progress which is the character of reports from
all interior markets. From agents demand,
whether personal or otherwise is largely restrict
ed to order requirements which, though, for
fair to moderate quantities are ot such number
and such frequency as to keep the movement of
much steadiness and large shipping of a large
quantity of -staff; many specialties are in steady
call and desirable fabrics are doing well .
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
Cincinnati, Aug. 40. — Whiskrjactive and firm
at 1.18.
jgp~Fa6t, brilliant and fashionable are the
Diamond Dye colors. One package colors Ito 4
lbs. of goDds. 10 cents for any color.
An Enthusiastic Endorsement.
Gokham, N. H., July 14, 1^79.
Gents— Whoever you are, I dju't know; but
I thai k the Lod and feel grateful to you to
know that in this world of adulterated medi
ciues there is ono compound that proves and
does all it advertises to do, and more. Four
years ago I had a slight shoclc of palsy, whicn
unnerved me to 6uch an extent that the least ex
citement would make me shake like the ague.
Last May 1 was induced 10 try Hop Bitters. I
used one bottle, but did not see any cha ge; an
other did so change my nerves that they are now
as steady as they c er wera. It used to take
both hands to write, but now my good right
hand writes this. Now, if you continue to man
ufacture as honest and good an article as you do,
you will accumulate an honest fortune, and con
fer the greatest bless'ng on yoir fellow-men that
was ever conferred on mankind.
TIM BURCH.
ARTICLES OF IICORPORATIOJ OF Tfl .
a. w. yallop mtm.
We, the undersigned, Arthur W. Yallop, Edgar
L. Whaelock and Charles B. Whitnall, do by
these articles of agreement associate ourselves,
according to the provisions of title two (2) of
chapter thirty-four (34), of the general statutes
of the 6tate of Minnesota, and the laws of said
state amendatory thereof, for the purpose of
constituting ourselves, associates, successors and
assigns, into a body corporate under the name
by us assumed in these articles of agreement.
ARTICLE I.
The name of this corporation ehall be A . W.
Yallop company. The general nature of its
business shall be the buying, owning, selling and
jobbing woolens and tailors' trimmings. The
principal place of transacting its business shall
be the city of fct. Paul, State of Minnesota.
ARTICLE 11.
The time of the commencement of this corpo
ration shall be the first day of September, A. D.
1883, and the period of continuance of this cor
poration shall be thirty (30) years.
ARTICLE 111.
The amount of the capital stock of this cor
poration shall be the sum of $50,« 00.UO, and
shall be paid into 6uch corporation at such time,
in such manner, and in such amounts, as the
board of directors shall direct.
ARTICLE IV.
The highest amount of indebtedness to which
this corporation shall at any time be subject,
shall not exceed the sum of 540.U10.00.
ARTICLE V.
The names of the persons forming such asso
ciation for incorporation are: Arthur W. Yal
lop and Edgar L. Wheelock, residing in St. Paul,
Minnesota, and Chas. B. Whitnall, residing in
the city of Milwaukee, state of Wisconsin .
ARTICLE VI.
The government of this corporation and the
management of its affairs shall be rested in a
board of directors, consisting of not less than
three or more than five members . Said direc
tors shall be elected for the term of ene year by
the stockholders of said corpora' ion, at their
annual meeting, which 6hall be held at the prin
cipal office of the corporation, in said city of St.
Paul, on the first Monday in September of each
year. At the first meeting of the board of di
rectors after such annual election, it shall elect
a President, Secretary and Treasurer of said
corporation for the ensuing year, to which offi
cers it may delegate any of its appropriate pow
ers and duties.
The first board of directors shall be Arthur W.
Yallop, Edgar L. Wheelock and Charles B. Whit
nall.
ARTICLE VII.
The number and amount of the shares in the
capital stock of said corporation shall be one
thousand shares of fifty dollars each .
In witness whereof, we, the above named in
corporatiors of this corporation have hereunto
set our hands and afilxed our seals this 28th day
of July, A. D. 1883.
Witnesses —
R. W. John-sox,
J. R. King, as to
ARTHUR W. YALLOP. I seal.]
EDGAR L. WHEELOCK, [seal.]
In presence of as to
Thob. Jefferson Pereles.
C. B. WHITNALL, [seal.]
Stats of Minnesota, )
County of Ramsey. )
On this 28*h day of July, A. D. 1883, person
ally appeared before me. Arthur W. Ya lop and
Edgar L . Wheelock, known to me to be the iden
tical pereons who signed and executed the fore
going articles of incorporation, and each for him
self acknowledged the same to be his very act
and deed, for the purposes therein expressed .
< Notarial ) R. W. JOHNSON,
( seal. J Notary Public, Ramsey Co., Minn.
State of Wisconsin, )
County of Milwaukee. S
On this 23d day of July, A. D. 18S3, personal
ly appeared before me, Charles B. Whitnall,
known to me to be the identical person who
signed and executed the foregoing article of in
corporation, and he acknowledged th? same te
be his own free act and deed, for the uses and
purposes therein expressed.
THOS. JEFFERSON PERELES,
( Notarial ) Notary Public,
\ seal. ) Milwaukee County, Wisconsin.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, )
Depabtmext of State. S
I hereby certify that the within instrument
was filed for record in this office, on the 25th day
of August, A. D. 1883, at 1:30 o'clock p. m.,
and was duly recorded in Book I of Incorpora
tions, on pages 266, 267 and 268 .
FRED. YON BAUMBACH,
Secretary of State.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, )
Cocnty of Ramsey. S 8S
Office of the Register of Deeds —
This is to certify that the within instrument
was filed for re-ord in this office, at St, Paul, on
the 28th day of August, A. D. 1883, at 1:15
o'clock p. m., and that the same wre duly re
corded in Book '"B" of Incorporations, pages
407 and 408. C. H. LIENAU,
[Seal.] 243.249 Register of Deeds.
I tf Af>Ti I Vt*lfcft i Hostetter'sSStom
jj Id I » I tR^ ach Bitters ' by in
n|f celebrated oreiisin^ vital p° w -
I^K^K^K^^SVer, and rendering
I the physical func-
I tions regular and
I active, keeps the
1 system in good
H working order, and
I protects it against
I disease. For con-
B dyspepsia
I and liver complaint
I nervousness, ' kid-
I ney and rheumatic
H ailments, it is in-
SfthL STOMACH^(F J al " ab "' and it af-
J^ff ft BB H^ f& WlL*& fence against mala
' N H fie » , rial fevers, besides
removing all traces of such disease from the sys
tem. For sale by all druggists and dealers gen-
G^ATEfUL-COMPOSTING.
EPPS'S COCOA!
BREAKFAST.
"By a thorough knowledge or the natural
laws -which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful'application of th«
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps
has provided oar breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save ci
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judi
cious use of such articles of diet that a constitu
tion may be built up until strong enough to r*>
si*t every tendency of disease. Hundreds «i
subtle maladies are floating around us ready t«
attack wherever there is a weak point. We m*j
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping oursel>sh
well fortified with pur* blood and a properly
nourishe.l framt*." Civil Service Gazette.
M*.i)e simply with foiling water 01 milk. BoM
in /in» only i^-Ib. »nd lb.) by Grocers, la.'MM
thus:
I/imps FPPS? 1 nn H°»°»P*tt»«<» Ch«ml«i.
JfliUiiU D» IP W bU. U«onn. Kilobit.
JILVER BELL BANJOS
LYON & HEALY, State and Monroe St., CHICACO,
"Will sendprepaid to any address their Illustrated Price
List of Latest Style Banjos.
Just the instrument for Picnics, Camping Parties, Sum
mer F.veninjr serenad es. etc. Now the rage in best socie
ty. Prices 9 3 and UDvards.
I OFFICIAL PUCLI JATION.]
Vacation of Part of "Lake Platen
Road."
City Clerk's Office, )
Saint Pattl, August 24, 1583. J
Whereas a petition has been filed in this office,
as provided by law, by order of the Common
Council of the City of Saint Paul, asking for the
vacation of so much of the "Lake Phnlen
Road" so-called, as runs northeasterly through
the south half (S X) of the northwest quarter
(NVV Ji) of section twenty-eight (28), towr
twenty-nine (29), range twenty-two (22), and
Whereas the petitioners state that they art
the owners of property on the line of the vaca
tion asked for, and that the object and reason ol
such vacation is that said road does not conform
to the proposed laying out and subdividing
the above described property into lots and
blocks, and that the said road does not pass ovei
or along (he new traveled road, etc.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that
said petition will be heard and considered by
the Common Council of the city of St. Paul, or
a committee to be appointed by them, on Tues
day, the 2d day of October, A. D. 1883, at 7:30
o'clock p. m., at the Council Chamber, in the
City Hall.
By order of Common Council.
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST,
aug 25-sat-4w City Clerk.
CONTRACT WORK.
Graiina Eli Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 20th, 1883. )
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
City of St. Paul, Minn., at their office in
said city,until 12 m., on the 3d day of September,
A. D. 1883, for the grading ef Elm street, from
Wilken street to the right of way of the Chicago,
Milw aukee & St . Paul Railway company, in
6aidcity, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of 6aid Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties, in a
sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
gross amount bid must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids .
JOHN C. TEBRY, President pro tern.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works . 233-243
MISS LAURA W. HALL,
TEACHEB OP
PIMfl, ORGAfI AID HARMOMT.
Besidence,
No. 102 Western Avenue, St. Autbny Dill,
ST. J?A VL, MIA'Jf.
»-Also Agent for BRAINAKD'S MDSICAL
WORLD, published at Cleveland, Ohio. It has
been published over 20 years, and is acknowl
edged to be the ablest and best, as well as the
oldest musical journal in the country. Every
teacher, amateur and pupil should have it-
Price $1.50 a year. Address as above. Notified
by postal card, Miss H. will call at any residence
in the aaly and receive subscriptions.
/bobbins Starch" Polish,
funw ha cuiwrv Vn im P or tant
lljiUWUAgrflNtldiscoverv by
Hwbich every
may
Hgive their lin-
Hen that bea«>
H&ifnl finish p««
Bcuiiar to flno
■laundry ctk
lAsk $w § .-: ■'•;.
K. B. MtiUl
HPl.ilarfef^ho-raj
Piles! Piles!
A sure cure for Blind, Bleeding, Itching and
Ulcerated Piles, has been discovered by Dr. Wil
liam, (an Indian remedy) called Dr. William's
Indian Ointment . A single box has cured the
worst chronic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer five minutes after applying this
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotion* and in
struments do more harm than gcu:l. William's
Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intense
itching, (particularly at night after getting warm
in bed, ) acts as a poultice, gives instant and
painless rglief, and is prepared only for Piles,
itching of the private parts, and for nothing else
For sale by all druggists, and mailed on receir*
of price, $1. NOYES, BROS. & CUTLEP
Wholesale Agents, St. Paul, Minn. 215
THE
St. hi (Me.
DAILY, SUNDAY AND WEEKLY.
ENLARGED AND IMPROVED.
SPECIAL WIRE FROM ST. PAUL
TO THE EASTERN NEWS CENTERS
FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS PRIVILEGES.
S^-ISSUED EVERY DAY IS THE YEAR._OB
The St. Paul Globe is now acknowledged to
be the
LEADING PAPER IN THE NORTHWEST.
The Globe has recently been enlarged to an
E^~ EIGHT PAGE PAPER. -^3
It is cut, folded and trimmed. It has a special
wire for its exclusive use, which connects its
editorial room direct with Chicago, New York
and Washington . It ha«, besides, full Associate
Press privileges, which supplemented to its
special telegraph wire, puts it in the front rank
of American newspapers.
Politically the Globe opposes all monopolies
and stands by the interests of the people. It is
not chained down, but meets issues as they arise
fearlessly and vigorously.
It invites subscriptions | .
Because it -.'■'■■
FURNISHES ALL THE NEWS better than
other paper. r * •' ■
Because it
Furnishes the BEST MARKET REPORTS.
Because it •
Stands by the INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE.
Because it
Approves the right and opposes the wrong, re
gardless of who suffers thereby.
The Globe invites those not already enrolled
to make a trial subscription. You can obtain it
of your newsdealer or order it direct from the
publication office. Inspect it and judge foe
yourself. All editions postage paid.
" TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
THE : DAILY" GLOBE.
SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK.
Daily and Sunday Globe, ONE DOLLAB
PER MONTH.
BIX ISSUES PEB WEEK — BY MAIL.
One month $0 90
Three months..... 2 50
Six months 5 00
Twelve months 10 0
The Weekly Globe is ax eight-pa^e paper
the same size as the Daily Globe. It is the
best paper for the farmers in the State. It i*
sent to any addrese, one year, postage paid,
FOR ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTEEN CENTS
For three months on trial for 25 cents.
All subscriptions payable invariably in advance.
Address,
GLOBE PRINTING COMPAJOT
St. Pan ..Mine.
0 REAL ESTATE.
YELLOWSTONE
National Pi.
LIVINGSTON, M. T.
The Denver of the Northwest — is* the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the geographical cen
ter of that line. It has had a most marvelous
growth .
POPULATION IN DECEMBER, 1882... . 50
" " FEBRUARY, 1883.... 1,000
" " MAY, 1883.... 1,946
" " JUNE. 1883.... 2,460
" " AUGUST, 1883.... 3,000
The Branch Line to the Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point here, and all the im
mense travel to that famous resort is compelled
to stop here from a few hours' time to a number
of days. The principal shops of the railroad
company between Brainerd and the Pacific Ocean
are now being built here. They will give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. Pine timber is
plenty in the surrounding country, and various
sawmills in the immediate vicinity of the town
furnish work for hosts of employ* s. The valleys
of the Yellowstone, Shields and Smith rivers are
vast and very rich in agricultural resources, and
are well settled. Their trade is entirely tributary
to Livingston, while magnificent cattle ranches
abound in every direction; vast mines of true bi
tuminous coal, which can be coked for 1% cents
per ton; also rich iron mines are within two to
four miles from town, a- d are being worked.
The gold placer mines of Emigrant Gulch, Bear
Crevice, Mill Creek, and Eight-Mile Creek, are
all in the Yellowstone Valley just south of Liv
ingston, directly tributary to it, and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quartz
country, silver and Jfold, known as the Clark's
Fork District, is 6outh of town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point . Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
fin© brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, tlds being the first point after leaving Du
luth on the east, 1,000 miles, where lime rock is
found. There are some 200 buildings in course
of construction. The Park Addition on which
the new $17,0G0 school bouse i 6 expected to be
built is the most desirable residence property in
town, while the Palace Addition contains the
cheapest business property offered for 6ale — the
tendency of business and business improvements
being largely in that direction. There are two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one weekly . A smelt
ing and reduction c. mpany is also in process of
formation, to be located here. There are many
chances for business enterprises of various kinds.
Like all new countries, the o portunities for
profitable employment are very good and work
men as well as men of capital will find plenty of
chances in and around the town. Livingston is
less than a year old, yet it is probably the second
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone has
made Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; snmmer visitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Eau Claire; silver and gold mines, Den
ver; cattle Kansas City; iron and coal, Pitteburg;
that a combination of all of these factors as is
found here should, within the next five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may seem a wild one, but we have
yet to see or know anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lots in Fargo a few years ago for $100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per acre (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 48}£ cents that are
now in town lots selling at the rate of $1,250 per
acre. So lots at Living ton which we now 1 ffer
at from $25 to $250 will, inside of 8 years, 6ell at
from $500 to $10,000 apiece . They have done so
at all good points on the road in the past, and
they will in the future — particularly at an excep
tionally good poir.t like this. We advance price
in July.
C. LIVINGSTON & CO.,
63 East Third street, St. Paul.
Q. G. BEARDSLEY,
Fargo, Dako:a.
W. A. SMITH,
General Agent, Livingston, Montana.
Toward the Rising Sun.
THE
"Albert Lea Route,"
Which is composed of the
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway.
Burlington, Ced ir Rapid* & Northern
Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadel
phia, Baltimore. Washington, To
ronto, Montreal, Quebec,
And in fact to all Eastern points in the United
States and Canada. The 6:30 p. m. train from
Minneapolis runs through to Chicago, arriving
in the latter city at 8:15 p. m., in ample time to
connect with the Limited and Fast Expreei
Trains to the East.
TRAVELERS FROM
Northern Minnesota. Dakota & Manitoba
Will find this the best and most convenient route
to the East, as connections are made in the Un
ion Depot at Minneapolis, guarding against lose
of time
Remember, St. Paul passengers leave theUuion
Depot at 7:25 a. m. and 5:30 p. m., and leavetu
Union Depot at Minneapolis at 8:10 a. m. anl
6:30 p. m.
Fare always as low as by any other route, and
baggage checked through. Ask for your ticket*
viathis route, and be sure they read via Albert
tea and Vjest Liberty.
B. F. Mills, General Freight and Pasffrgei
gent, 8., R. &N. Railway.
A. H. Bj'ie, Ganaral rafio Manager, M, & St,
Railway.
E. St. John, General Ticket and Passengei
Agent C, R. I. & P. Itailway.
Tho,city office of the Albert Lea Route ii
Minneapolis is at No. 8 Wshington arenas, op
ite the Nicollet house, and in Et. Paul at corner
Third and Sibley stress.
j HEALTH IS WEALTH
i)r'. E. C. West's nerve and brain treatment, ft
specific for hyeteria, dizziness, convulsions,
nervous headache, mental depression, loss of
memory, premature old age, caused by over
exertion or over-indulgence, which leads to mis
ery, decay and death. One box will cure recenj
cases, Each box contains one month's treat
ment. One dollar a box or six boxes for fir
dollars, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price
We guarantee six boxes to cure any case. Wit(
each order received by us for six boxes, accom
panied with five dollars, we will se id the pur
chaser our written guarantee to return the money
if the treatment does not effect r. care. Guar
antees issued only by Lambie & Co., corner
Third and Wabashaw streets, St. Paul, £Misn,
Or4»-a by mail promptly attended to.
COSTUMES
THEATRICAL
AND
MASQUERADE EMPORIUM !
] So 10 West TMm street. St. Paul
I respectfully invite the attention of ladies
and gentlemen to my large, most complete and
elegant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, fox
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old folk*'
concerts, tableaus, &c. ■', ;."'-
Masks at wholesale.
Country parties, send for list and prices.
P. J. GIESEN,
LIABHiS BDSMiQS fUft
ST. PAUL - . Ml /V\V,
ATTORNEYS ABD COUNSELLORS AT LAW
THOMAS G. EATON, Room 50, Gllnllan Block,
St. Paul, Minn.
ARCHITECTS.
E. P. BASSFORD, Boom 23 Giliillan Block.
H. S. TREHERNE, 0. X., 19 Gtlnllan Bloc*.
A. D. HINSDAiE, Presley Slock.
A. 11. RADCLIFF, Mannheimer Block.
J. WALTER STEVENS, Davidson Block, Book*
35 and 26.
A&TISTJSMgAT£RIALgr^
SHERWOOD HOUGH, Cor. Third an<l Wuhut
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 7 East Third «ira«}
St. Pan!.
books ANirSTATIOHEBx 1 ~
BHEBWOOD HOUGH, Cor. Third and Wst-RShaw,
ST. PAUL BOOK & STATIONERY 00, *7 £uj
Third street.
CARRIAGES A2fl) SLEIOHS.
A. NIPPOLT corner Seventh and SJbley «Tre«fc:
CARPETS AND WALL PAFE&
JOHN MATHEIS.TI East Third street.
W. L. ANDERSON, 36 East Third street
DBY POOPS—
AfJERBACH, FINCH & VAN BLY.IJII, «:bl*j
treet, between Fourth and Fifth.
DBY OOODS-Retail.
LINDEKE, LAPP & CO., 9 East Third Btrw*.
furs, Leathers AND <*ijffߣiHr~
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson streeT "
rTTBNITUBE, FEATHERS, &
STEES BROS., 51 East Third street Establiaaa*
1850.
OROCEBIES-Wholesale.
P. H. KELLY A CO., 142 to 148 East Third tttnt
HARDWARE AND TOOLS.
F. Q. DRAPER & CO.. 88 East Third street
JEWELERS AND WATCHMASSJStT
EMIL GEIST, 67 East Third street.
LOOKING GLASSES.
STEVENS k ROBERTSON, 71 East TJitrd ttrtet.
St. Paul.
PAPER AND STATIONERY.
T. 8. WHITE k CO., No. 176 East Third Btrart
PICTURES ANITrBAMEB.
STEVENS k ROBERTSON, 71 East Third ltr*«i
St. Paul.
TRUNK MAKERB.
CRIPPEN * T7PSON, 74 East Third street.
W. H. GA^lAvn. I] East Third stree
WIN 1 1 AH 0 tIQUOSS-Wfaoleialt. ~~
B. Krm. & CO., Wholesale Dealers In LJqcort
and Wine*., I'm. Bain third street, St. Paul.
I.Hoj J y.iiALg~NOTION3.
A«itlt«, iv.tr'.f i:x"{B ABBOTT, 18« and lit
Kbj-t 7 Sin) t-rrp-*i
~WavLgaALE~HABDWA&3C.
STRONG, HAOKETT &:00.. 213 to 319 E. 4th S<
TRAVELERS' GUIDE,
St.Fan Railway Time Tablet
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneaooiis
at j
AND OMAHA IIAILWAY,
The Royal Route,
EAST, SOUTH and WEST.
No Gliangß of Cars to GMcago,
Dcs Moines or Kansas City.
Le. Mlnne- Leave §T
depabtdjq tbaixs. spoils. Paul.
Dee Moines fast Express.. . . I f 0:05 aru |5:30 a m
Chicago Day Express j jl2:00 m ] fia:49 p tr.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex ... i «7:00 p m »7:*5 p m
Sioux City k Sioux Falls. .. f8:48 a m 8:05 a m
Shakopee and Herriam Jet. *7:30 a m 8:20 pbe
Omaha and Kansas City '4:15 pm j *4:05 p m
Green Bay and Appleton ... +6:00 a m
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *3:30 p m '4:05 p m
North Wisconsin & Superior +7:30 an. +8:10 a m
River FhUh T<:43 pmj fBK)6 p m
pining Cars on all trains to and from|Chic&go, an
this i- The only route that runs Dining Cars on al
Cbic."^' trains every day in the week.
Arrive St. Ar
AIUiIVING tbaikb. Paul. I spoils.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex ... IS 15 am | 17:00 a m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *11:55 aeb *l:00 p m
Chicago Night Express "4:35 pm »8:10 pbe
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. .. f7:10 m t6:40 p m
Omaha and Kansas City.... • Jl-JSO a m 'il:20 a m
North Wisconsin & Superior i6.oo]pm t6:35 p m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *7:25!pm *B:s6pm
Green Bay & Appleton t8:10Jp m tB:G3 p »
River Falls 9:25 ,am +10:00 a i*
Dcs Moines Fast Express.... tll:05 m +. 10:33 p m
Lake Elmo and Stillwater Trains.
LEAVE MINNEAPOLIS.
j7:SO am, t8:30 am, +.9-30 am, t.12:00m, +.1:30 pxn
T4«O p »7:oopm.
LEAVE ST. PAUL,.
t6KX) am +8:10 am, t«:15 am, 10:15 am, +.12:45 am „
*2 15 d » f 5:06 p a and 7:45 p in.
I I.KAVB STILL WATEB FOB ST. FAUIi * MINN*A*OHa
7:30 am ti:oam, t!2.-00 m, »1:18 pm, f3:00 p m,
3:45 p m, +7:08 p m.
* Dally, t Except Sundays, t Except Monday I.
E^~Tickets, Sleeping Oar Accommodation* snd :
all information can be secured at
No. 18 Nlcollet House Block, Minneapolis,
J. CHARBONNEAU, Ticket Agent
Minneapolis depot,comer Washington and Fourth
avenue north. W. P. IVES, Ticket Agtul.
Corner Third and Jackson streets, St. Paul.
CHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agent
New Union Depot, foot of Sibley street,
KNEBEL & BROWN, Ticket Ageul*.
H. E. HAYDEN, Ticket Agent, Stillwater.
30PEAP0LIS AM)!t. LOUIS RAILWAY,
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. St.Panl
Chicago Express *G:2O a.m. I
Dcs Moines & Kansas C. Ex *6:20 a.m. |
St. Louis "Through" Exp.. +2:30 p.m. 112:00 m.
Dcs Moines & Kansas C. Ex J2:30 p.m. I12;OO m.
Excelsior and Winthrop ... *2:3oj>.m. *12;00 m.
Chicago "Fast" Express... d6;20 p.m. | d 7:35 a.m.
d daily, *daily except Sunday, {daily except Sat
urday, tdaily except Monday. Ticket offices St.
Paul corner Third and Sibley streets, E, A. Whita
ker. City Ticket and Passenger Agent, and Union
Depot. S. F. BOYD.
General Ticket and Passenger Agent, Minneapolis.
Chicago, pwantee & st, Paul Mini
Corrected up to July 1, 1883.
Arrival and departure of through p&BEens;er train*
Leave I>«h.-.i ~
defabtiko tbaims. llinnenp'lis St. Pa oi
River Division.
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock:
Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 4:50 a m C 5:25 a m
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. 0 12:00 m 01i:45«m
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. A 7:00 pm A 7:41 p c
Wabashaw Accom C 3:00 pm 0 3:35 p m
lowa & Minn. Division. |
Son. Minn. , la. & Dav'pt Ex. : 0 8:00 am 0 8:10 a m
Davenport Express 10 4:30 pm 0 4:80 pia
Mason City Kansas City ex E C:oopmE 7:10 3si
Hastings & Dakota Div. j
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex.... 0 7:40 am 0 7:00 I m
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C ' 3:30 pm C 3:00 p m
Aberdeen & Dakota express | A 7:35 mA. 7:00 m
I Arrive ! Arrive
• ABBrvma tbains. ; St. Paul. Minnesp'llr-
River Division.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. .A 8:16 a m V 7KK) am-
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex..! 0 2:25 p m 0 8:10 pm-
Wabasha Accom ,0 9:55 am 0 10:30 am
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock!
Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 10:20 p m C 11:00 p m
lowa & Minn. Division.
Mason City Kansas City ex F 7;45 am F 8:30 a m
Davenport Express 0 10:28 a m 0 10:80 a m
Sou. Minn. ,1 a. & Dw'pt Ex. 0 6:53 pm 0 7:oip
Hastings & Dakota Div.
Aberdeen & Dakota express A 7:80 a m A, 6:30 ■m.
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 11:30 am O 10:50 am
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex. ...1P 7:80 p m Q 6-25 p m
r?A, meanej daily. 0, except Sunday. X, excep '
Saturday. F, except Monday. '
Additional trains between St. Paul and Minneapo
Us, via "Short Line," leave both cities hour'.-r. Ifojr
particulars see Short Line time-table.
St. Paul— Chas. Thompson. City Ticket Agent, I SI
£. Third street. Brc & Knebel, Ticket Agent*
Union Depot.
Minneapolis- 1. Scott, Oity Ticket Agent, Ho
7, Nicollet Hoi2S9. a. B. L2tx Berlin, T!ck»-
Agei t Depot, '
T

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