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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, May 30, 1881, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1881-05-30/ed-1/seq-3/

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Prom Sunday's Edition.
[ The following matUr on (hit page appeared
im Sunday's edition. Tht reason for thit repub-
Ueatitm it because our regular mail rate if tub
teription does not include the Sunday iuue, emd
m/mparatively few in the country ere to pay extr*
for the Sunday edition, which lit* in the St. Paid
pott office and goes out in the tame mail with the
Monday paper. The more important newt, tm
the extent of two or three columns, it therefore
republished on Monday for the benefit of country
tubtcriber* wfto do not tee the Sunday Globe. |
THE linOl FIGHT.
ADMIXISTRATION ORGANS COUNTING
CONKLING OUT.
Bin Friends Concede a Caucus Cannot be
Forced — A Majority of Ten and More
Claimed for Blaiue-Garfleld— An Attempt
to Postpone the Senatorial Election Pre
dicted—A Tammany Committee Advises
Democratic Legislators Not to Side With
i:it her Faction, But to Try to Leave the
Election to the Next Legislature.
Albany, May 28. — The Morning Express,
which represents the Conkling section, this
morning cives up all hopes of securing a cau
cus. It says: "We have been overridden in
this. The party has been overridden. The
prospects now are, in consequence of the with
drawal of enough namus to reduce the signa
tures below the requisite number, that the Re
publicans will proceed to vote without settling
their party affairs by themselves."
The Evening Journal makes this classifica
tion of Legislators on the Senatorial question:
Administration — Senate 15; Assembly 43; total
58. Anti- Administration— Senate 9, Assembly
81; total 40. On the fence — Senate 1; Assem
bly 7; total 8.
Buffalo, X. V., May 2S.— The Commercial
Advertiser (Republican), of ttiis city, pub
lishes to-day an editorial acknowledging that
Conkliug made a great mistake in resigning.
The article largely reviews Conkling's woik
in the past, points to his purity ftf character,
etc., aud urges that he be returned.
Administration Majority Claimed,
New Your, May 23.— The Times' Albany
special says: It may lie interesting to know, as
ex-Senator Conkling is looked for here
to renew his canvass, just what
opposition he can depend upon. As stated
this morning in the Times dispatcher, there
are only thirty or at most thirty-one na-iubers
of assembly who can be depended upon to vote
for Conkling. Nine members will stand by
him in the Senate.
a. well-informed administration man to
whom the following canvass was 6hown, de
clares it to be a fair presentation of the ad
ministration strength. It is believed that
Tmxk, of Ulster, who signed the Conkling
caucus call, has since declared that he was
pleased to and will obey the voice of his con
stituent- and vote against the Senators. The
canvass is as follows:
Senate. As'bly. Total.
Administration 15 44 59
Conkling 9 31 40
Trimmers 16 7
It is not at all improbable that when the
members return it will be necessary to make
a change in this list, but the changes will all
strengthen the administration men. Of the
Assembly trimmers, about half are in favor
of a caucus, aud half the other way, but non*
will sign any papers.
The Times says: Conkling told a friend
yesterday that he was confident of success.
The programme of Conkling and friends is to
adjourn the legislature sine die, and turn the
election over to the next legislature, unless
the governor should see tit, between now and
next January, to call an extra session. No
one could be found who said Conkling pro
fessed confidence in an election at the present
time by Republican votes, but many think
there iu;iy possibly be n change in public sen
timent between now and next fall that would
tolerate his return to the Senate. At all
events, tliey say, this is the only chance he
has, and lie. proposes to avail himself of it. A
postponement until next fall will at least give
him this advantage, that his strongest and
most influential opponent in the legislature
will in tlie meantime be removed from the
Senate. As soon as Judge Robertson assumes
the office of collector of the port, he ceases
to be a Senator according to the laws of this
Btat«. The h.ilf-breeds would, therefore, not
only lose one voter but would be without
their le:n!^r in the caucuses that would Uike
place at aa extra session. There is only one
possible liitch lo the programme. It is not
certain that the stalwarts can force an ad
journment Bine die. Before it can take place
a resolution fixing the day must
pass polli house?. It is very doubtful wheth
er the stalwarts in the Senate can muster suf
ficient strength, -even with aid of partof the
Democratic forces, provided the half breads
should conclude that their policy lies in pri
venting it. 1 he attempt will doubtless be m:ide
during the coining week, for it is pretty cer
tain that Conkling and his friends have settled
upon thu as the best course for them to pur
sue, and the on'y one, in fact, that promises the
faintest hope of his re-election. Should an
adjournment bi carried without tilling
the vacancies, it will rest with Governor
Cornell to decide upon the time for calling an
extra session, and the Conkling programme is
6aid to be to postpone it until a sufficient num
ber of st ilwart members is focured.
An Expression from Ttimtnnny.
New York, May 2S. — The Tammany con
vention on organization tnis afternoon
passed a resolution declaring that in judg
ment of the organization the interests of the
Democratic party and welfare of the people
were not concerned in the defeat or success of
any particular faction of the Republican party
in the contest now pending in the State leg
islature, and that self respect and
loyalty to the principles and
traditions of the Democracy forbid any
alliance or co-operation with either stalwarts
or half-breeds, anil demanded that Democratic
members of both Houses of the State legisla
ture vote for none but Democratic candidates,
and advising, in conclusion, that a fair regard
for the popular will makes it incumbent upon
them, if possible, to have the election deferred
until another legislature shall have been con
vened.
Interview irith Mr. Oakes of the Northern
Pacific.
T. F. Oakes, Esq., one of the new directors
of the Northern Pacific, and soon to be vice
president under the Villard regime, arrived in
St. Paul yesterday on an official visit. He is
accompanied by Mr. Anderson, chief engineer
nud sui>erintendent of construction. A Globe
representative called upon Mr. Oakes at the
Metropolitan last eveniugaud found an intel
ligent, affable, unostentatious gentleman. He
talked freely of the great enterprise with
■which he is so intimately connected. Re
lieved of the verbiage of a formal interview,
Mr. O.ik'.'S informed the Globe that there
■was no intention of making any changes, in
the management of the working forces of the
road. General Manager Haupt has a nve
years contract, approved by the board
of directors, which sets at rest the report that
under the Villard management Mr. Sargeant
•was to be recalled. Mr. 0 ikts states that there
was DO desire on the part of the company to
have Mr. Sargtant retire and his resignation
was entirely voluntarily, but htving been ac
cepted the place had lvt.n filled in such a way
as to preclude his return. At
the June meeting of the board Mr.
Billings' resignation of the Presidency will be
presented mid accepted, and he will go to
Europe with his family lor his health, which
is in a very precarious condition. The va
cancy occasioned by his resignation is not
likely to be rilled until September, when Mr.
Villard will probably be elected president.
Mr. O.ikes is. now a resident of Portland,
Oregop, his position in connection with the
Oregon Navigation company requiring him to
reside at that point. After making his present
trip he will return to Portland to settle his
affairs there, and upon com letingthat work
will return to New York and devote his
entire attention to the Northern Vacifie.
While t lit lou.il management will remain un
changed, Mr. Oakes will have full charge of
the business in New York, Mr. Villard taking
no further active part than the management of
the finances of the road. The construction
will be poshed with the utmost rapidity possi
ble, and within tivo years the respective ends of
the road will have so near reached each other
as to make through travel practicable. The
Northern Pacific will be completed with less
debt than either the Union or Texas Pacific
lines.
The projected line from Wadena to Fergus
Falls and beyond will be built by the North
ern Pacific company, a contract having been
made last week with De Graff <fc Co. of St. Paul
for its construction. This is the socalled
Minnesota Northern, which was in charge of
the Corbin banking company, that firm hav
ing sold the charter outright to the Northern
Pacific company. Mr. Oakes will go up the
line this evening for a limited distano* to in
spect its workings and the country through
which it runs, and, after a vif>it of three or
four days, will return to the East. His visits
to St. Paul will be frequent when he is fairly
in charge.
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
One Appointment— Continued Success of
Windoin's Usurpation of Congressional
Authority— Blame Declared Not to be
Tainted With Star Koute Frauds—
Mahone Denied by Garfield, and Propos
ing: to Bun Riddlebercer for Governor of
Virginia.
Washington, May 28.— The President has
appointed Charles Kayle, of Indiana, Consul
General of the United States at Berlin, Prussia.
The President and cabinet will visit the sol
diers' home Monday morning, and afterwards
attend the decoration ceremonies at Arlington.
The treasury department is now counting
the amount of five per cent bonds received for
continuance at 8m per cent, interest, in excess
of the limit of $250,000,000 fixed by Secretary
Windom. All bonds mailed on the day the
notification expired will be received for con
tinuance, and this will carry the amount con
siderably in excess of the limit. Every mail
brings more bonds entitled to continuance
under this rule. The total amount continued
will exceed $260,000,000.
It is reported that the President intends next
Monday to suspend the treasury officials who
have been connected with the misdeeds of the
custodian's office. Inquiries as to the truth
of the report at the White House and from
high officials in the treasury were responded
to by a declination to either affirm or deny the
report. It is said that President Garfield
learned of the waste of public money and
wrong doing in the custodian's office while
serving in the last Congress, and that he has
insisted upon the investigation and that he
proposes to suspend the officials alleged to be
in the ring in order to give the committee a
free field to carry on their labors. The Presi
dent and Secretary Windom being so entirely
occupied with other important questions is
said to be the reason for not having earlier or
dered suspension of these treasury officials.
Attorney-General MacVeagh, and Postmas
ter-General James, to-day put a final quietus
on rumors about Secretary Blame's visit to
New York aud the star route ring. The ru
mors had taken all sorts of shapes, some al
ieging that MacVeagh had refused to exoner
ate Blaise to-day, in order to put down any
thing of this kind. The attorney-general once
more declared that nothingdeveloped in the star
route iavestigation, any more connected Blame
with it, lhan it did him (MacVeagh). James
pronoumes the rumor utterly groundless
and false. Ordinarily such reports would not
be noticed, but this one has been so persistent
ly kept alive, and repeated oven after its falsity
was declared, that it was concluded to silence
it emphatically.
The President and Secretary's Windom and
Blame have had their attention called to Vir
ginia politics to-day.by conflicting delegations,
Wilson of Lynchburg headed a
delegation of Republicens who advised a
straight Republican cainpugn in Virginia.
Wilson States that [the President and both
secretaries favored holding a Bepub!ican c in
vention. If the readjusters want to unite
with the Republicans on terms proposed by the
convention let them do it, but that the Repub
lican party must not be disorganized. Senator
Mahone and several leading rauljusters also
called on the President and Windom and
Blame to urge the administration to declare
in favor of a fusion of the Republicans with
the Readjusters, but the administration did not
accept Mahone's view. Mahone is quoted as
saying to-night that he will make a straight
Readjuster ticket, with Riddlehcrger at the
head for Governor, and will carry most of the
colored vote with him, and thus disorganize
that party.
Officers of the national board of health and
of the marine hospital service have been exam
ining reports received by them from all points
where the yeilow fever is likely to originate or
occur. The reports all inspire the board with
confidence that there will not be anj yellow
fever in the United States this year.
theUlohk hokoscope.
4s it Casts Its Light on the Chicago
Markets.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.]
Chicago, 111., May 28.— Cables firmer.
Weather dry and hot, and complaints increase
from Ohio and Michigan of dronth and
bugs. Our wheat market was active to-day,
closing tirm. The "bulls' 1 hold strongly, and
not selling to any extent; and with the whole
world believing the next crop will be worth
something, speculntion seems just commenced
with apparently only one side to the deal. The
futures advancing so sharply shows general
confidence. Corn and oats firmer. Receipts
large.
Provisions dull and probably will be so un
til after the deliveries of next month. Curb
prices: July wheat $1.14; corn 43;*^; oats
365, c; pork $16.05; lard 610.65.
[Western Associated Prese.]
Chicago, May 28.— The grain receipts for
the week, were swelled heavily this morning,
and foot up 3.828,000 bushels, while the ship
ments were 4,139,000. Corn is coming in
more rapidly than expected. Prices for the
day have so far (12 m.) experienced a further
boom, but although the market is active,
there is no great excitement. The highest
prices of the day were not current at noon.
O T. PAUL TO GLASGOW.
Contract for the First Shipment of Grain
to Europe from this Point.
Upon the announcement of the organization
of the St. Louis & St. Paul Mississippi river
trans] notation company, to succeed the de-
Keokuk Northern line company (killed by too
much law), the Globe 6tated that Capt. John
H. Reaney, agent of the new line in this city,
was prepared to make through
bills of lading via the Mis
sissippi river barge line and ocean steamers,
from St. Paul toXondon, Liverpool or Glas
gow, Great Britain, for flour and wheat in
bulk. A week ago Capt. Reaney made a
similar statement in the St. Paul chamber of
commerce, giving figures showing the
saving to the Minnesota producer
and manufacturer offered by this mode of
transportation.
In the interview the Globe contained sev
eral mentions of the intended new departure,
and yesterday morning we gave an associated
press telegram from St. Louis, announcing
that a contract had been closed there,
the day previous, for a shipment
of 30,000 bushels of spring wheat from St.
Paul to Glasgow, Scotland, on the barge line
to New Oi leans, and thence by 6teamer to its
destination, the barges to receive the grain to
leave St. Louis for St. Paul yesterday.
Upon inquiries yesterday a Globe
reporter learned Ikat the contract
for this shipment had been made
with J. Q. Adjrrs, representing the house of
David Dows & Co., New York, in this city.
Through the representations of Capt. Reaney,
Mr. Adams opened a correspondence with a
New York branch house of a Glasgow firm,
with reference to such a shipment, but this
firm poured cold water on the experi
ment. Mr. Adams then corresponded
direct with the Glasgow firm, who were so
weil satisfied with the representations made as
to order the shipment, and henc the con
tract.
From Capt. Reaney we learn that the
barges upon which the shipment is to be
made from here belong to the Jay Gould line.
If they left St. Louis yesterday, as stated in
the telegram, they should be' here Friday
evening next. It is understood Mr. Adams
has the wheat in elevator here, which by a
system of spouting provided last year, will be
loaded directly into the barges, with the same
facility as cars are loaded. We also under
stand * from Capt. Reaney that the
30,000 bushels of wheat, contracted for, does
not exhaust the capacity of the two barges,
so that he is prepared to give very low rates
to millers for a certain amount of flour, up to
the capacity of the barges.
To a certain extent this is an experimental
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, M^ V 80 > 188 L
trip, the shipment of spring wheat in* bulk
for so long a distance by barge not having
been tried before. The claim that it would
necessarily heai in such a shipment, has been
pretty well exploded by the success of the
barge shipments from Bt. Louis.
At least, scr -well satisfied is
another large grain operator in Minnesota,
other than Mr. Adams, that wheat can be
safely shipped by this system, that he has
already signified his readiness to make up half
of another similar shipment, and if the ex
pectations of the promoters of the barge
system shall bejverified by this experiment,
there is no doubt of steady and large ship
ments another season, whenever the stage of
water will permit.
THE BUSINESS WOELD.
Wheat Holds Up in Price, but Stocks
Droop a Trifle.
St. Paul, Sunday, May 29.
On the board of trade yesterday, prices and
transactions were as follows:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, $L.02; bid; No. 2 do
99c; No. 3, 87c, No. 4, 77c.
Corn— No. 2 cash, 44c bid, 46c asked;
May, June, offered at 45c; No. 3, July offered
at 42.
Oats— No. 2 white, 40c bid; No. 3 do. 89c;
No. 2 mixed 38c; do. May 38c bid, 39c asked;
June 35c bid; No. 3 mixed 38c.
Barley— No. 2 95c bid; No. 3 extra, 85c;
No. 3, 75c.
Rye— No. 2, 94c bid.
Ground Feed— Offered at $18.00.
Bran— ss.oo bid.
Baled Hay— Wild offered at $13.00; tame of
fered at $14*. 50. Sale, one car wild at $13.25
per ton.
Potatoes— Offered at 75c.
The board of trade will not meet on Monday
— Decoration Day.
Eastern and European Markets.
New York, May 28.— Money easy at 2>£<33}£
cent. Prime mercantile paper 3>£@4x per
per cent. Sterling exchange, bankers' bills
weak at $4.83. Sight exchange on New
York $4.85.
BANK STATEMENT.
The following is the weekly statement of
the New York associated banks:
Loans, increase $ 7,832,900
Specie, decrease 1,383,700
Legal tenders, increase 760,800
Deposits, increase 5,571,100
Circulation, increase 165,9(10
Reserve, decrease 2,015,675
The banks now hold $14,722,900 in excess of
legal requirements.
Governments steady
Stocks— The stock market openad weak and
generally lower and before noon prices declined
)i to 3 per cent., Norfolk & Western preferred,
Houston & Texas Central, Texas Pacific,
Michigan Central, New Jersey Central and
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul leading. This
was followed by an advance of % to 1% per
ceut. in the general list and 4 per cent, in Nor
folk & Western preferred, and later by a reac
tion of )i to 1 per cent. In the lute dealings
speculation assumed a strong tone and the
market closed at an improvement of % to 1%
per cent, in the general list from the lowest
point of the day, while Chicago & Northwest
ern preferred rose s)^ per cent, from the lowest
figure of the morning. Western Union Tele
grapb, Michigan Central, New Jersey Central,
Union Pacifk', Central Pacific, Texas Pacific
and Louisville & Nashville were conspicuous
in the late advance.
EVENING QUOTATIONS.
GOVERNMENTS.
Coupons, '81 104 New i per cents. IJB%
New 5s 104% Pacific 6s, '93. ..If 3
New 4Kb 116^
STOCKS.
Rock Island^ .... 145 Ind. B. & W 54)^
Panama 275 B. C. R. & NJ.. . . 80
Fort Wayne J..."..l3s>£ Alton & T. H.... 70 \
Pittsburgh 140 do preferred
Illinois Central . . 143* W*b. St. L. &P. 53^
C. B. &Q 1713% do preferred.... 94
Chicago & Alt . .143 Han. & St. Joe.. 84 %
do preferred.. .145 do preferred .114%
N. Y. Central. 150 Iron Mountain... 80 |
Harlem 200 St. L. & S. F. .. 47%
Lake Shore 132 do preferred ... 73%
Canada South'n. 78 do Ist pref 'd. . . 104>4
Mich. Central.. .113% C. St. L. &N. O. 84 j
Erie 4'J 4 Kansas & Texas . 50%
--do preferred. .. 89>i Union Pacific. .125%
Northwestern ...130?^ Central Pacific. 95
do preferred. ..143 Northern Pacific. 44 I
Mil. & St. Paul. .12(5^ do preferred. 84 '
do preferred . . . 135 X L'ville & Nash .. 1 06^
St. P. & Manitoba 98% N. C. & St. L . . . 90%
St. Paul & Om'a. 44 x L. N. ■A. & C. . . . 98 j
do preferred. . .104% Houston & Tex. 90 I
Lacka wanna. .. .187*1 Denver &R. G. 108^
Morris & Essex.. 129>< West. Union T...129%
Delaware & H. . Mlii Pacific Mail .... figjg
N. J. Central 1023^ Adams Express. 135 }(
Reading 59 Wells & Fargo...
Ohio & Miss 45 American ; 863^
do preferred... 120 United States... 71 j
Chesapeake &O. 30% Quicksilver 18 !
do Ist pref'd.. 45>^ do preferred. .. 65
Mobile & Ohio . . 35 Caribou 1!
Cleveland & Col. 97% Central Arizona. 4%
C. C. &I. C 29% Homestake 24
Ohio Central 35}£ Standard 23 1
Lake Erie & W. . 62 Excelsior ....... 4%
Peoria, D. &E.. 44 Little Pitts 3%
Ontario & W. ... 37* Ontario 38 ;
No sales. {Offered. tßid. §Ex. coupon.
*Ex. div. ITEx. int.
M. DORAN'S REPORTS.
The following quotations giving the range
of the markets during the day were received by
M. Doban. commission merchant: ! :
Liverpool, May 28, 10 a. m.— Spot wheat
firm. Floating cargoes firm. Cargoes on
passage steady. /English and French country
markets firm.
Chicago, May 28, 10 a. m.— Market growing
stronger. Long options advancing on dry
weather reports. Drouth in Ohio, Michigan
and Indiana.
New York, May 28, 12 m.— Wheat
firmer; Chicago and Milwaukee [email protected];
winter and amber [email protected]; receipts, wheat
191,960; corn 267,120.
12:30 p. m.— Spring firm; No. 2 held at 1.23;
quiet; winter options firm; rail red 1.28}£;
coast exports 2,330.000.
1 p. m.— Spring firm; No. 2 sold at 1.22>£;
winter options fi.m; 1.28j» bid for red.
WHEAT.
MILWAUKEE. CHICAGO.
; June. July. June. July.
9:80 A. m. 111^ 113% .... 113' x
9:43 " 111& 113& 112% 1U&
10:00 A.M. 11l 113 112# 113*
10:15 " 111 113 .... 113*
10:30 " 111# 113# H2)i ...:
10:45 ■• 111 113 112>£ 113%
11:00 " 11U 113# .... 114*
11:15 " 111^ 113.^ 112% 114 ;
11:30 " lll# \V^i .... 1143,';
11:45 V 111K 113* 112% 114*
12:00 M 111& 113 v 112J* 114
12:15 P. M. 111& 113& .... 113%
12:30 " 111 113 .... 113%
12:45 " 111 113 .... 114 •
1:00 " 111 113 112 x 114
August wheat closed in Chicago at 1.11%.
September " " 1.08)£.
Year " " 1.05^.
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 27,802 bushels;
shipments 50,825 bushels.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 63,600 bushels;
shipments 130,284 bushels.
Stock of wheat in Milwaukee 1,788,000
1 bushele.
CORN.
; r Chicago. . . ' Chicago.
A. m. June July. a.jc June. July.
9:30 42 % 43% 10:30 42^ ....
9:45 42 43>f 11:15 42%
10:00 .... 43.^ 1:00 42*- 43J*
10:15 42?< - ..'..
Corn receipts in Chicago 367,945 bushels;
shipments 255,694 bushels.
PORK. -;='>
Chicago. ~S-'i " Chicago.
a. m. June. July. a.m June. July.
9:30 .... 16.00 11:00 .... 16.05
9:45 15.95 .... 12:00 .... 16.07*
10:10 15.92 X .... 1:00 15.90 16.05
10.15 .... 16.05
'-'j'iJi: LARD. *
Chicago. Chicago.
A. m. June. July, a.m June. July.
9:30 .... 10.673^ 11:00 .... \ 10.65
9:45 .... 10.65 11:30 10.55 ....
10:15 .... 10.67^ 1:00 10.57 , 10.67^
No markets i'onday, May — decoration
day. . . _ _„...
ASSOCIATED PRESS MARKETS.
Milwaukee, May 28.— Flour dull
and unchanged. Wheat opened firm and
•losed steady; No. 1 hard nominal; No. 1
nominal; No. 2 1.11; May l.ll; June 1.11;
Jcily 1.18; August \.V2% ; No. 8 nominal; No.
4 nominal; rejected nominal. Corn dull and
unchanged; No. 2 42^c. Oats dull and
lower; No. 2 85c. Rye dull and lower;
No. 1 $1.13. Barley moderate demand; No.
2 95c. Provisions dull; mess pork $15.90
cash and June; 16.05 July. Lard, prime
steam 10.60 ca6h and June; 10.65 July.
Live hogs unchanged; [email protected]@5.90. Receipts,
12,432 barrels -flour; 6S,tioo bushels wheat;
2,000 bushels barley. Shipments, 10,036 bar
rels flour; 130,284 bushels wheat; 970 bushels
barley.
Chicago, May 28.— Flour steady and
firm. Wheat active, firm and higher; un
settled; irregular; No. 2 red winter [email protected]
1.16; No. 2 Chicago spring [email protected]%
cash; 1.12* June; 1 [email protected] July; 1.11% c
August; I.oß* September; No. S Chicago
spring [email protected]$1.02>£; rejected [email protected]* c.
Corn unsettled aud generally higher; 43c cash;
42% c June; 43J^c July; 43 #c August. Oats
in good demand and prices a shade higher;
37)* c cash; 37 #c May; 87* c June; 36* c
July; 28% c August; 27^c September. Rye
firmer; 1.16. Barley firmer; 97>[email protected] Flax
seed [email protected]# . Pork easier; 16.00 cash;
15.95 June; [email protected] July; 16.20 Au
fust. Lard easier; 10 [email protected]}£ cash and
une;10.62^@10.65 July; [email protected]* Au
gust. Bulk meats easier; ] shoulders 5.60;
6hort rib 8.25; short clear 8.75. Whisky
steady and unchanged; $1.08. Freights,
corn to Buffalo 4^ c. Receipts, 9,500 barrels
flour; 28,000 bushels wheat; 368,000 bush
els corn; 232,000 bushels oats; 3,300
bushels rye; 2,000 bushels barley. Ship
ments, 14,000 barrels flour; 51,000 bushels
wheat; 256,000 bushels corn; 103,300 bushels
oats; 4,800 bushels rye; 1,000 bushels barley.
The Drover's Journal reports hog re
ceipts 14,000; shipments 6,500; ar
rivals increasing; quality good; fairly active;
unchanged; packing dull and weak; [email protected];
good to choice packing and shipping 5.95®
ti.l2>£; bacon mainly [email protected] 90; a few extra
6.00; poor to fair light; dull; [email protected]; closed
weak; a few left. Cattle, receipts 2,600; ship
ments 4,200; steady; fair demand; exports
[email protected]@6.25; good to choice shipping [email protected]
6.00; poor to medium [email protected]; butchers
active; prices weak; scalawags [email protected]; fair
to good [email protected]; Colorados [email protected],
stockers and feeders quiet; slow; [email protected]
Sheep, receipts 690; good demand; quality
poor; common to fair shorn [email protected]; Texas
6horn 5.00; best native 5.50; best heavy wooled
0.50.
New York, May 28.— Cotton in good de
mand; 10^@ll.^c; futures firm. Flour
steady and unchanged; receipts 17,000 barrels;
exports 16,000 barrels; superfine state and
western [email protected]; common to good extra
[email protected]; good to choice [email protected]; white
wheat extra [email protected]; extra Ohio S-00
@6.75; St. Louis [email protected]; Minnesota
patent process [email protected] Wheat opened %
@lXc better; closed in buyers' favor; receipts
192,000 bushels; exports 270,000 bushels; No. 3
spring 1.16; No. 2 spring [email protected],22#; un
graded [email protected]; No. 3 do [email protected] ; No.
2do [email protected]# ; mixed winter 1.25®
1.25}£; ungraded white [email protected]; No. 2 do
[email protected]*; No. 1 do sales 47,000 bushels,
[email protected]; No. 2 red May, sales 304,000
bushels, i.27%@1.25%; June, sales 528,000
bushels, 1.26%@1.27>4; July, sales 66,000
bushels, 1.25%@1.26; August, sales 336,000
bushels, 1.21J£@1.22. Corn, cash and May
dull and lower rate; months a shade stronger;
receipts 267,000 bushels; exports 533,000 bush
els; hot and unsound [email protected]; ungraded 57
@59c; No. 3 [email protected]; steamer Me; No. 2
58#@59c; steamer yellow 58#c; ungraded
white 53c; No. 2 May 58^"@58«c; June 56>i
@56& c; July [email protected])£c; August 56* c.
Oats firmer; receipts 58,000 bushels; mixed
western [email protected]; white western 47(a 53c. Coffee
in fair demand; strong; Rio cargoes quoted at
9Xc. Suear quiet but firm; fair to good re
fining 7 6 <£[email protected]&c. Molasses, demand fair and
market firm. Rice, demand fair and market
firm. Eggs easier; 14^@143^c. Pork nomi
nally unchanged; old mess [email protected]; new
mess [email protected] Lard stronger; prime
Bteam 11.00. Butter heavy; [email protected] Cheese,
demand fair and market firm; 3>£@9c.
TJ-IB
GREAT GERMAN
REMEDY
FOR
RHEUMATISM,
NEURALGIA,
SCIATICA,
LUMBAGO,
BACKACHE,
G-OTJT,
SORENESS
OFTHB
CHEST,
SORE THROAT,
QUINSY,
SWELLINGS
SPRAINS,
FROSTED FEET
abb
EARS, -
23TJIX3>JJ5J
, . MS
BCAIjDS,
General Bodily Pains,
TOOTH, EAR
ipa
HEADACHE,
awd
ALL OTHER PAINS
AND
ACHES.
S=sS==~=s=ir- ..■" ■ ' ,
■■.'■;: N« Preparation on. earth equals ST. Jacobs On. as a sat*.,
sen*. hmjib and cheat External Remedy. I A trial entails
but the comparatively trifling outlay of 50 Cists, and evert
one suffering with pain can have cheap and positive proof of
itaclaimi. DIB BCTIOKS 15 ELKTES LaHGUaGES. .' ..'./
SOLD BY ALL ORUQQISTS AM BEALERS II MEOICHIL
A. VOGELER & 00.
- Baltimore, Mil.'. V. S. A.
STATB OF MINNESOTA, BAMSEY COUNTY—
m. In Probate Court.
In the matter of the eettte of Henry Kelker Bam
- - sey, deceased. ■ - j
On reading and filing the petition of John N. el,
repres«nUng,imoDg other things, thatHemy Eelkez
Ramsey, late of St Faul, in said comity, on or about
the ls'h day of August. A. D. 1865, at New Orleans,
Louisiana, died - iutettate, and- being an Inhabi
tant of this county at the time of his death. leaving
gsodf , chattels and estate within this county, and
that the said petitioner is one of the heirs
of said deceased,! and praying that administration
of raid estate be to him granted.
It is ordered, that said petition be heard before the
Judge of this Court on Monday, , the 30th day of
May, A.D. 1881, ■at ten o'clock a. m .; at the Pso
bate office in f aid county. ' ■■■:■-'
Ordered farther, that notice thereof be given to
th» irs of said deceased and to all persons interested
by publinhing a copy of this order for three succes
sive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the Daily
Globe, a newspaper printed and published at Bt.
Paul, in said county. / ;.
Dated at St. Paul the 30*h day of April, A. D.
1881. S By the Court,
[1., s.] HENRY O»GOBMAN,
At cest : Judge of Probate.
Frank Bobert, Jr.. Clerk. May 2-4 w Mon
Notice to Creditors.
Sitts of Minnesota, County of Ramsey— ln Probate
Court, Special Term, April 14th, 1881.
In the matter of the estate of Thomas Harris, de
ceased.' . ' ' ■■■•..,■'.- ' \ " '- ' ' ■ -
Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate
of the county of Ramsey will, upon the first Monday
of the months of June, July. Auanst, September and
October, A.D. 1881 , at tea o'clock a. m., at the Pro
bate office in said county, • receive, ■ hear, examine
and adjust all claims of all persons against said
deceased, and that six months from - this . date have
been limited and allowed for creditors .to j present
their claims against said estate, at the expiration ! of
which time all claims not presented or not allowed
hall be forever I barred, j unless , i or . cause . shown
urther time be allowed. - .: '■• ;. .-- :
- li. b.] -' „- HENBY O'GOBMAN, • ;
Judge of Probate.
Aprlß-sw-Mon "■;■.--"■' .■■■*;;■
Cm niCDC sad P««on«gs send yor address*
gULU aposui •ard to J. £. 80XTLE. Box
9 Waahiaito^D^and r»oelTe n&lta •Ukt-mi
BWs7saKg»»sLir«iMsaaj MmmmEima*, ,
HADE BUSING IN
OB 1
3T.PAUL, MI^TIST.
: --.--■ - - :r- ARCHITICTI J 3":^ j
JOHN STEVENS * SON, 89). East Third
street, St. Paul, Mian. t :^jJ :.::»:: -U* ■- r i
AETHIP' MATERIAL*- a-^ j
•RERWOOD HOUGH, corner Third and
Wabashaw;- ?w^ ;;;• ;7;^,^"' ;' : ™l'J gj f
: STEVENS & BOBERTSON, 15 East Third
street, St. Paul. Z^Z>i^'^ir> *••' '^-^ -'■'■'■ '■
\-,,- ,^.t. . ATTOBSEYB. :»■■: im I
;. WILLIAMS 4 DAVIDSON, Attorneys,
have removed to Davldaon'B i block, corner of
fourth atvl Jackson streets. <■■>-> >v^. i .
IMF PACKEHa: ■ .r. ■■»«> .j-
MoINTOSH & Co., Beef Packers and Preserv
• ers »f Meats, 30 and 22 Jackson street \
_ BOOK* » gTATIOITIKT. \£ ; I
SHERWOOD HOUGH, corner Third and
Wabaihaw, :, V;.': ','"•'"'*.'.' 1
ST. PAUL BOOK AND BTA.TIONZRY CO.,
m East Third street. ->. ■irr.rfrvn.T j ;
CABBI&gH * SLEIGHS- ' r '{ \
A. NIPPOLT, cor, Ber«nth A Slbley streets.
COMMISSION, FRUITS » PBODUCB.
FINCK A McCAULET, Wholesale Dealers
in Grain, Flour, Fted and Provisions, No. 44
Sibley strest, St Paul, Minn.
CBOCKIBT-WHOUBALI 4 BIT AIL.
J. SCHILLO A Co., 106 Wabaahaw street, j
CABTJhTS 9t WAIL PAPEBt.
JOHN MATHEIS. 11 last Third street
W. L. ANDERSON. 86 last Third street.
JPBY QOOD»-Wnolesale.
AUERBACH, FINCH, CULBERTBON A CO.,
corner Third and Wacouta streets.
BetaU. ""
A. H. LINDEKE & BRQ., 9 E. Third street
~" FUB9, FEATHEBS * GUNBEBa. ~"
• A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street ' *
FBRNITDRE, FEATHERS k MATTRESSES.
STEES BROS., 51 East Third •treat. Efltab-
Ihhcd 1850.
GBOOERS- Wholeute.
P. H. KELLY <t C 07,142 to 148 East Third
■facet
HARDWARE k TOOLS.
KINGSBURY A DRAPER, SS E. Third Street
JEWELERS k WATOHIIAKEBB.
EMIL GEIBT, 57 EaatThird rtrett
HARDWARE— Wholesale.
STRONG, HACKETT A CO., 182 E. Third ft.
FURS, HIDES, WOOL, GINSENG.
MERRELL RIDER, 55 Jackson street.
LOOKING-GLASSES.
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 15 East Third
street, St. Paul.
OEMENT, PLASTER HAIB.
SANDERS & MATHEWS, 71 and 72 LevM.
TRUNK MAKERS.
~CRJPPEN A UPSON, 74 Er«t Third stmt
W. H. GARLAND, 41 East Third ttreet
WINES AND LIQTJORS-WholtaaU.
' PERKINS, LYONS & CO., 81 Robert street
B. KUHL & CO., Wholesale Dealers in
Eiquors and Wines, 194 East Third street, 8t
Paul.
PICTURES AND FRAMES.
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 15 East Third
etreet, St. PauL
"gg'BBITPBBAHP UPHOLSTERY •
HEZEKIAH HALL, furniture and upholstery
Choice stock; first-class work; No. 341 Jack
son street.
WHOLESALE NOTIONS.
ARTHUR, WARREN & ABBOTT, 186 and
188 East Third street.
rjSD£LTA£I,B&.
McCarthy & DONNELLY,
UJSTDB ETAKEEg
54 Wabashaw Street,
[Oppooltn Postoffloe.]
Ag»nts for Powera h Walker's floe burial esses
Calls answered at all boun. Embala fag a specialty
Best h«arM In the city and finest carriages at thi
lo "fit rates. Funeral* conducted and satisfacUos
j^aranteed. aM
CITY NOTICE.
Change of Street Grade
City Clerk's Office )
St. Paul, Minn., May 12th, 1881. >
Notice is hereby given that the Common
Council of the City of Baint Paul will at their
meeting to be held on the 7th day of June,
A. D. 1881, at 3 o'clock p. M., in the council
chamber of the City Hall, order a change of
grade on the following street between the
points named, viz.:
Westminster Street
From Lafayette avenue to Minnehaha street,
in accordance with and as indicated by the red
line on the profile thereof, and as - reported
upon as proper and necessary by the Board of
Public Works, of date April 22,. 1881, which
said report was adopted by the Common Coun
cil at their meeting held May 5, 1881.
i The profile indicating the proposed change
is on file and can be seen at this office.
By order of Common Council.
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST, :
May 13-Mon & Thnr-3w City Clerk. ---
PB. A. L. GLTOFB
CATHARTIC.
Purely Vegetable. Cores all billow diseases set.*
lag ob the Stomach. Liver and Blood. WsrnmM
1* all cases. Ask year Truest* far this Medhdas.
for circular*. (XUK COXPOUSDHCI CO- .'
Sold by all Dr»e3*tjL „ -.- - tUd Wtac. Mkw>
NOTICE TO_PLUMBERS.
Sealed proposals will be received at the office
of the Board of Education till noon of
MAY 31st, 1881,
For doing the plumbing of the Franklin
School Building, corner Tenth street and
Broadway.
Specifications can be seen at the office of
KP-Bassford. E j. ABBoTT>
' 143-51 Chaiim.n Committee on Property.
CONTKACT WORK.
CoisMii Sewer on Pleasant
Anne.
Omci of thb Board of Public Works, \
Citt of St. Paul, Minn., May 27, 1881. 5
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 7th day of June, A.
D. 1881, for the construction of a sewer on
Pleasant avenue, from Sixth street to Third
street, in «aid city, according to plans and spec
ifications on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum
of at least 20 per cent, of the gross amount
bid, must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or *U bids.
JOHN FARRINGTON, President.
Oflicial: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Workß. 148-168
CONTfiAGT WORK.
ConstrnctiDi Sewer on Ramsey
I?i2| Street. !
• •Oflv'..- . - .■.;..:
;T%d«oo;- . „,....,.. ."... „[. [V;
Office or the Board op Public Wobks, - ?
City of St. Paul, Minn., May 27, 1881. y
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 7th day of June, A.
D. 1881, for the construction of a sewer on
Ramsey street, from Pleasant avenue to Forbes
street, in said city, according to plans and
specifications on file in the office of said
Board.
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum
of at least 20 per ceut. of the gross amount
bid* must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids i ■■■•-,
■ ; JOHN FARRINGTON, President.
Official: R. L. Gobman,
| Clerk Board of Public Works. 148-158
CONTRACT WOEI.
GRADING HACRDBIM STREET.
Office of the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn, May 27, 1881. )
Sealed bids will be received by the , Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of
the City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office
in saidcitv, until 12 m. on the 7th day of June,
A. D. 1881, for the grading of Mackubin street,
from Summit avenue to Iglehart street, iD
said city, according to plans and specifications
on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum
of at least 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 FARRINGTON, President.
Official: R. L. Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 148 158
PROPOSALS
FOR TOWER
ill M Bel i
Citt Clerk's Office, )
St. Paul, Minn., May 9th, 1881. )
Sealed proposals,marked "proposals for tow
er clock, etc.," will be received at this office
until Tuesday, the 7th day of June, A. D.
1881, at 12 o'clock m., for furnishing this city
with a tower clock and bell, proposals to
comply with the following specifications:
The clock must be half hour strike, and suf
ficiently heavy to raise a fifty pound hammer
without under strain upon working: parts.
The dials, four in number, to be seven and one
half feet in diameter, and all metal, unless the
common council, or a committee thereof, shall
choose illuminated dials. The clock must
have : gravity escapement and compensated
pendulum, and its rate of variation guaran
teed not to exceed fifteen- seconds per month.
The bell to be of sufficient weight and strength
to stand the blow of a fifty pound hammer.
The opening in the bell tower is nine feet in
the clear. Bidders will state the weight of
bell for which they bid. . '.
Ths right to reject any and all bids is re
served
By order of Common Council.
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST, ' I
180-158 '.:•■ - -■•■ City Clerk.
'■' : : , MANUFAOrOBEBS. >ii :■.
ST. PAUL FOUNDRY
AND
MANUFACTURING COMPANY,
Manufacturers of the
ST. PAUL FARM ENGINE,
Car Wheels, Railroad Castings,
Iron Fronts for Buildings.
Heavy Wood and Coal Stoves, Bridge, Sewer
: and all other kinds of Castings.
President— W. R. Merriam.
Manager— C. N. Parker.
7 Bee. and Treas.— H. W Topping.
O. Box, 2575. ■ ■ : ;
COHF«CTIOHBBT. .
(i B |Tl\ WTSend one, two, three, or &i.
II I M 11 1 ■ dollar* for » aample ret»:
111 Bill ■ box, by express, of the bet
I m IB IB ■ Oandie* In America, pot
1 I■ 1 Bu ' ■I ' ■ elegantly and - rtrict) j par*
m ! IB'I 111 I Bef en to til Chicago. Ad
I (I 111 I d**-°--GU'iTHKK
' 1 8 1 ■ BJr I Ooofeottosex. ..-;,,_ ■?. i
ikiihut" «nwn«»n - ■■'>■*■ >
INSUOX POWDER.
PROF. F. A. THORPE, mannfsc
tnrrr of VEBMIN and INSECT DE
STROYING POWDER. Free from
Poison. Mo. 11l West Third street,
St. Paul, Minn.
Orders pronrptly filled. Send for
circular* and testimonials. llfr-3m
Aiinvionf 1 rotreverjonwa.so™**™
OilDTIiKi" (ru "° <u>b * • ntb * <U»
iiiii I I n I ¥***** *"* * nd "* • no
•nrbrre becoming ttranfvlated. '■ No knife or lift;
ore, no "roptar* sabre,* «o °™^rTV^I
,ouad,»no so-ositod <Ta«osl ear*" or "commas
lease" trass, aft patent or ! «rael:jpaoh«iU»l *TO°j.
«>«• wbttever «r» wsployed by to. I*»M» *.°*V
. t» treating an* *a*v i^rtwj-^f* r*%™*b!*S \
•nd ataost pahOeM method of trertmsnt Dm. Lofar :
?Cad7^™^ «*"«**« :«re. *f^"^
t ay, and ■ oouttan* i employ went twbfle . on*" «••*
•ami. tf abdominal prwmb. » toM^-^™^?Sl
pp le« to s*ch ••» Mid to aB ags«. A P 0 * I*****"*1 *****"*
ratrenteadci : no ebargs made. Whj oonUnustht
'r^TSiSoirorui, >£nu i-i^r-fss^S
rlnata. ud otkar nul iMffiffliW— that almost b>
roSSly follow tbo unnatural (mi prttturt mm
!aeta2rnal organs wksn aaafas«ta» canto to ■&•
''dJTLiw kOtOjwf pomuattj *•**•« to
»damj. > frt*l— "*— fi»sn •* **» "*"'• a Honrs.9 A.
«. to 4 *. M.=^:^-::.-;n~i^:v,r-- — -__^1 - •'" i
Oonsvltatloa sad »*■— lnttoa »*••,
mn-dfcw ____^^_^_^_
L -— PIAJtO IHBTBUOTIOH.
■ MISS LAUBA W. HALL,
TEACHER OF PIAJO, - - IT. PAUL.;
Residence, Ho. 20 Western Arena*.
Reference by J permission, Prof. H. 8. Sarotl
TRAVELERS' GUIDE.
Paul Railway Time Tables}
dp ,Sj, Paul, Minneapolis
_ _. A3ro OMAHA LINE.
BABXKBN DIVISION— St. Paul A
__ Minneapolis Line.
TWO DAILY TRAINS TO CHICAGO.
■ . Depot Foot of Waconta Street.
„ , Train*. ... . . Leave. -- ..Leave.
• -~ • '■'■■'■ Bt. Panl. MinneapoUa
Through Chicago and ) •12:35 »ll:«am
- ■•■tarn Express.... f fß:ospm t««)»m
North Wlr«on«in •10:15 am
Wisconsin Central 6:IA a m
; ---'• Arrive. Arrive.
num. .' Bt. «anl. Minneapolis
Through Chicago and { 18*0 a m »7:ae a m
Eastern Express . ' 1:80 pm - -r2 :30 pm
North Wisconsin... "."..'. *3:35 p m / '
Wlsoonsln Central....* 9:lspm
st. PAUL* STnXWATXBTBAnrg,
Depot foot of Wacouta street.
•■ -.*". Leave. ; _ Leave.
Bt.Panl • 6:15 a m Stmwaier......tl34S pa
M ...... tß:o6pm ".....::. »8 :10pm
Depot foot of Jackson stre*t.
Leave. Leave.
Panl... .1*1:18 a.m. I gtuiwater *8:00 a. m.
** ....♦lo:oSp.m. " ......9:30 a. m.
M »l:00p. m. I ■»:',.....*iaip.'m.
.; srvaa faix .*■*». ~~~~~~
■ Depot foot of Jackson street. '".
Leave. Leave.
BLPanl •B:oOpmlßiver Tails for
I St. Pau1..... •6:3oam
An the above trains pass Lake Elmo. ' *
WEBTKBK DIVISION-St. . Paul * Sioux
. City Railroad-"! 'be Sioux City Boate."
. . Depot foot of Jaouoa street.
Trains. Leave. Arrive.
Omaha, Kansas Oltr and Texas
Express •3:4opm *10:3 Bass
Hoax Falls and Sioux City Ex
press ........ *7 :10 a m *8 :80 m
•Sundays exoeptM. tDaily. {Mondays exoapted.
The Sioux Tails * glonx City Express makes oloae
oanawdoDS to and from all points on branch Una*.
' ;■;;;■■ F. B. CLAEKE. General Trafflo Manager.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Kviliray
Three daily trains to Chicago. Two dally trains to
St. Lonix and Kansas City . Fifteen daily trains each
way between St. Paul and Minneapolis. - . .... . . " .
. .:■-■.. • Hz. Leave. Arrive
Trains. St. Paul. St. Paul. .
Elver Division — -" " ".- Vl *' ••- :
Thro Chicago &E. Exp.. ♦12:35 p m 5:50 am
Thro Chicago &E. Kip.. 8:10 pm •1:25 p m
lowa & Minn. Division— -
Thro P. O ,Mi!&C Ex. *6 -40 a m *6:40 p m
it. L. 4 Kan. City Ex.. *6:40 am ±6:fo am
St. L. & Kan. City Ex.. 18:45 p m *6:40 p m
Hastings & Dakota Exp.. *6:40 a m *6 pm
Owatonna Passenger »4:2 i) p m *9:36 am
St. Paul and Minneapolis Trains.
r .' Via Short Line.
Leave Arrive . Leave Arrive
St. Panl. Minneapolis Minneapolis St. Panl.
6:00 am 6:3o am *7 :00 am *7 am
*8:00 am *B:Soam 8:00 am B:3oam
9.-00 am 9:3oam *9:ooam *9:3oaui
♦10:00 am ♦lo.soam 10:00 am 10:30 am
11:00 am 11:30 am *ll:00am •11:30 am
♦19:00 m »i:i:3opm *12:W)m *12:30pm
♦I:3opm *2:oopm 1:00pm 1:30 pm
3:oopm 2:3opm 2:oopm 2:30 pm
3:00 pm 3:30 pm 3:oopm 3:3opm
4:00 pm 4:30 pm 4:00 pm 4:30 pm
s:oopm 6:3opm 6:oopm 6:30 pm
6:oopm 6:3opm ' - 6:oopm 6:3opm
7:oopm 7:3opm 7:3opm 8:00 pra
Via Fort Snelling and Minnehaha.
•8:55 am ♦9:45 am *6:3oam *7:2oam
4:00 pm 4:45 pm 10: ioa m 10:50 am
♦5:55 p m *6 p m *4 :10 pm '5:10 p m
♦Sundays excepted. 1 Saturdays excepted. J Mon
days excepted. Trains not marked are daily.
ST HAUL— Depot foot of Jackson street City
office 113 East Third street, corner Jackson. Thomp
son & Petscb, Ticket Agents.
MINNEAPOLIS— corner Washington
md Third avenues south, A. B. Chamberlain,
Ticket Agent. City office No. 9 Nicollet House. G.
L. Scott, Ticket Agent.
St. Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba B. X
Depot foot of Waconta street.
In effect Nov. 31, 1880.
FERGUS FALLS DIVISION.
Leave North. Arrive douth.
Fargo, Manitoba. Manitoba. Fargo,
Passenger. Express. Express. Passenger,
am pm am pm
•7:30 7:30... St. Paul.... 10:00 *C:3O
♦8:15 B:lo.. Minneapolis.. 9:38 *6:15
BBECKXHBIDOK DIVISION .
Breckenridge. - Breckenridge.
Passenger. Passenger,
am . ' pm .
♦8:20 Leave.... Paul ...Arrive ♦7:06
♦9:00 do ..Minneapolis., do »6:38
St. Panl and Minneapolis Short Due.
Leave Arrive at - Leave Arrive at
St. Paul Minneapolis. Minneapolis St. Paul
♦7:00 am *7 am 7*60 am 8:28 am
♦7:Boam :10 am *9:00 am *9:i)2am
♦8:20 am ♦9:00 am 10:48 am 11:15 am
9:loam 9:48 am til :45 am *12:15pm
•10:30 am ♦11:05 am 1:40 pm 2:lspm
12:00 m 12:90 pm *2:55 p m *3:3opm
♦1:45 p m *2:2opm 4:25 pm 6:00 pm
3:lopm 8:40 pm ♦6:30 pm *I :ospm
*4:45pm *5:20 pm
: 6:4opm 6:16 pm
t7 :oopm f7:35 pm
7:80 pm 8:10 pm ■_> -
LAKE MIHNETONKA TRAINS!
Leave. Arrive.
St. P»nl 8 :?n a m *8 :25 am
' " • ♦j:4opm 7;lopm
Minneapolis.... 9:toa m *7 50 am
" ♦6:15 pm 6:3')pm
Warzata, (Lake Minnetonka). . .*7 :lo am 9:15 am
'• " ...6:45pm *7: opm
' Trains leaving Saturday at 7:30 p. m. goes to Fer
gns Fails, only. .
- ■ •Except Bundsy. : tKxcept Saturday.
JAS. J. HILL, Gen. Manager.
W. S, Alexander, Gen. Passenger Agent.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
' Ticket office 43 Jackson street.
Leave. ""^ 1 Arrive.
+7 :00 a. m. Fartro Express . +6:40 p.m.
t7:QOp. M. Targe and BinmaTck Ex. 17:50 A. M.
tExcept Sunday. Saturday. [Except
Monday.
Salace Beeping cars on all night tn Ins.
Connection made at Bismarck with Missouri river
steamers for Mon l ana. '
H. HAUPT, Gen. Manager, St. Paul.
G K. Babiow. Gen. Pamengir Agent. Bt Panl.
. ' St. Paul A D ninth Railroad.
Depot foot of Waoonta street.
. tbaisb.
L'e St. Paul Ar. Dulaih I L'e Da vi h Ar. St. Paul
8.-00 a m 4 p m i 9:30 a m 6:00 p m
7:16 pm 7:30 am +6:30 pm 6:30 am
L'e St Paul Stillwater Le Biillwater Ar. St Paul
8:00 am 9:45 am 7:45 am 9:10 am
2:".0 p m 3:lopm j I:4Bpm 3:20 pm
4:opm 6:10 pm 4:oi)pm 6:25 pm
7:45 pm 10:45 pm' 7:10 pin ♦10:5ipm
L'e St. Paul Ar W. Bear Vo W. Bear Ar.Ht Paul
8:00 am 8:4" am 5:40 am 6:30 am
9:50 am lu:J6am 7:3' am 8:00 am
11:20 am 12:10pm B:4">am 9:30 am
,2:(H)pm 2:32 p m 10;50am 11:26 am
4:10 j. m 4:45 pm I:4spm *2:45pm
6 00pm 6:80 pm 2:15 pm 8:20 pm
7:5 pm B:»spra . 1:55 pm 6:25 pm
♦Trains to and from St. P. 5:25 p m 6:i»pm
&D. depot, foot of 3d st 10:00 '10:50 pm
L'e St. Paul Ar Tayl'uP's LTayl's K'l# Ar.Bt.Paul
8:00 am li:2<ipm fi:-oam 9:2oam
4:1" T> TO 'J'Snm O-O-s^m P— On m
t Daily except Saturday. • : ■
All other trains daily except Sunday. . .
I VHITr. BEAR LAKE SUNDAY TBATVS.
L'e St. Pan! Ar. W. Bear. L'e W. Beat Vr.St.Paul
10:15 am 10:50 am 8:4% am 9:20 am
2:30 p m 3:05 p m 1:0 p m 1 :35 p m
•8 :0) p m r :35 p m 7:oopm 7 :36 p m
. •Leave* St Paul P.fcD. depot foot of Third fcireat.
' Sleeping cars on through nUht trains
OKO H UAZZ4KD,
Ticket Agent, 158 East Third street.
A.M. EDDY,Oeiirral ?"r.»lKht & Ticket -»«rent
Wisconsin * ; Minnesota ■ and Wisconsin
, : Central Railroads.
--: The new line from Minnesota to Northern, Centra
and Eastern Wisconsin. - -
Leave Bt. Paul, (via 0., St. P.. M. & O.) . 8:15 a m
. " Stillwater Junction 6:soam'
" Hnd50n.;.......... 7:l6am
" Baldwin (Breakfast) Arrive 8:06... B:2«am
"Men0m0nee.... ...... 9:24 am
Arrive Ean Claire . •• .... m^Oam
Leave Eau Claire (via W. &M. U. 8.).... 10 a m
. « Badger Mill* 11:02 a m
" Ctaippews Fa 115.... .. v ............ 11:15 » m
11 '0ad0cfc...;...........v... 11:45 am
' " Stanley •••• 12:14pm
'• Th0rpe......'............ -. 12:33pm
" Withee............ '. I:o7pm
Arrive Abbotaford (pinner) l:G0p:n
.V - r Phillips (W. 0. B.B.) ;.. 4:63 ptn
,i"-/iKne1d..;. ..".":..:. ...:..:;: 6 35 pm
■"•' .'■ Stevens P0int... .......:..'...'. 6:25 pm
" Menaeht-Neenah 8:40 pm
" App1et0n........ ..;..."."...:..■....; !':ORjjio
$•< Green Bay.... 1 .':.",.:. .:.■........;. 11:59 p m
. - " ?■■ gt. Paul from Green 8ay. ....".... 0 :15 p m
F. N. Fnrmnr. Gen. Man.' . v • Jab Bakxb, '» V \.
VflQ I fPfl Appetite cured. NO FEE til! cured.
lUDAuuU Send stamp. G.B.M.Co.,CleTeland O.
£ J AD Gold, Chromo and tlthojraph Card*.
34 ; ; no two alik*. Mine : •*, 10a. C 0,1-.;r
Igmoas*. U. X,

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