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FINANCE & COMMERCE.
Board of Trade. St. Paul, Ang. 19. 1883.— mraket yesterday was quiet all around and quota tatious were subtantially unchanged as follows: Wheat— 1 hard, fL.I3 bid, si. 15 asked; Aug. $1.12 bid; Sept. $1.07 bid; year §1.05 bid; No. 2 hard!sl.oß bid, $1.10 asked; No. 2, $1.02 bid, $1.05 asked; No. 3,92 c bid; No. |3Socbid. Coen — No. 2, 47c bid, 50 c asked; August 47c bid, 50c asked; Oct. 50c asked; year 45c bid, 56c asked; No. 3,43 c bid, 44c asked. Oats— 2 mixed 28c bid, 30a asked; Aug. 2Gc bid, 28c asked for new, 27c bid 2'Jc asked for old; Sept. 26c bid, 2Sc asked; Oct. 25r|iid; year 253 bid, 263 asked; No. 3 mixed 27c bid. Barley — Nominal . Rye— No. 2, 50c. Gbousd Feed— slß . 2s bid, $19 asked. Corn Meal— §lS; bolted §22 bid. Bbax— sß. Baled Hat— sß.so and $10.50. Potatoes — 35c. Eggs — 16^ c bid, l"c asked; Aug 160 bid, 17c asked; Sept. 17c bid, 190 asked; Oct. 17c bid, 20c asked; year 17^cbid, 18c asked. Sales l car year|corn, 46c; 1 car mixed oats, 29c; 1 car feed, $19; 20 cases eggs at 17c; 1 car rejected oats, outgoing, at 30c; 1 car bran, bulk, $8. Receipts and Shipments The following are the receipts and shipments for the past twenty-four hours: Receipts — Wheat 4 cars; corn 1; oats 7; Barley 1; flour 2; feed 3; bran 2; hay 5; wool 1; hogs 3; sheep 2; pork 4; lumber 42; coal 4; wood 26; oil 7; merchandise 89; brick 19; cement 4; lime 9; stone 5; agricultural implements 5; fresh beef 2; sundries 37. Total, 329 cars. Shipments — Wheat 17; corn 4 cars; oats 1; flour 1; feed 1; horses and mules 5; sheep 1; *pork 3; hides 1; lumber 26; coal 5; merchandise 107; brick 4; cement 10; lime 5; stone 4 pig iron 2; railroad iron and rails 6; agricultural implements 4; pipe 2; malt 1; sundries 38. Total 249 cars. Commission Dealers. The following are the quotations of Bales from by commission men yesterday and are subject to daily fluctuations: Creamery 18@22 Butter, dairy, choice 12^15 Butter, store packed 4@6 Butter, common to good 7@lo Butter, roll and print, poor to fair.... 7@lo Cheese, state factory, full cream.... 7@lo Eggs, per dozen, fresh receipts 16 a 17 Hides, green 73^@8 Hides, greeßsalt llgll, 1 ; Hides, green calf 10 Hides, green kip 7@73>) Hides, dry flint 123^ Hides, dry salt 10 Wool, unwashed 15a17 Wool, washed 24a26 Mutton, per pound 73^a83^ Pal 18, wool, estimated per pound .... 20 Tallow, No. 1 per pound... 6}£ Tallow, No. 2, per pound 5 Country, trd. 10@ll Veal cal> »8, per pound B>£@lo Apples, per barrel 3.00@f 4.50 Baanfl. hand picked navy, per bu. . . . 2.15@2 .SO " " " medium " .... 2.00 Field peas 60611.75 Pdat«ee, new 50©60 larkeys, live, per pound 10@ll CHickens old, " 10@ll Chickens, spring, per pair 4G@45 Woodcock, per dozen $4.00 Plover, per dozen 1.00 Pigeons, p;r dozen 2.00 Retail Market. The following shows the prices for which the articles named 6old the day before publication: Messina oranges retail at 85c@60c per dozen Lemons, 50c per doz. Bananas, scarce, 75c per doz. New lettuce selling at 60c per doz. Apples $email@example.com. New potatoes, $1.10 per bu; others, 50c. Onions, 65c per bu. Gran ulated sugar in 25 Ib. packages, 10c; powdered, lie; cut loaf, lie; crushed, ll>£c; Est. C, 9^c; Yellow C, 83^c; brown 7c; Minnesota, 10c. Best O. G. Java coffee, 88% c; best Mocha, 33% c; best Rio, 22}£c. Best teas, Eng. breakfast, $1 per lb; best Young Hy6on, $1 per lb; best Gun Powder, $1.20 per ba.; best Japan, 80c; best Basket fired Japan, 85c. Orange Blossom flour, $3.75 per cwt; Pillsbury's $3.75 per cwt.; Straight, $8.25. Eggs, 23c per doz.; fresh, 255. Meats — Sirloin and porter house steak, 18r; rib roasts, 15c; cuck roasts, 12}£e; mutton chops, 18c; fore quarter, 15c; round steak, 15c; shoulder,l2V^c: veal, 15@18c; pork chops,l2;-oe; pork roasts, 12 '• 2 c; ham 15; bacon and dry bacon, 15c; shoulders, 9s; corn beef, B@9c; sausage pork, 12>£c; smoked sausage, 15c; lard in jare, 12>'2c; per single lb., 15c; in kegs, l^c; dried beef, 20c. Financial and Stock Markets. MOBNING BEPOBT. New Yobk, Aug. 18.— 11 a. m. — Stocks: Share speculation to-day rather quiet as a rule and prices lower. Denver & Rio Grande was weak and declined from 31% to 29% i Canada Southern fell off 1 percent, to 53 J^, Oregon Transcontinental 1% percent, to 68>£. The changes in other active shares have been less than 1 per cent. Western Union Telegraph opened % per cent, higher at 76%, but later dropped to 76. AFTEBSOON REPORT. Money easy at 2>£fg;3 per cent. Prime mer cantile paper 53^@63^ per cent. Bar silver, $1.10; B . Sterling exchange weak at $4.81% long, $4.85^ eight. BANK STATEMENT. Loans, increase $2,848,600 Specie, decrease 2,413,400 Legal tenders, decrease 441,200 Deposits, decrease 1,602,300 Circulation, increase 94,200 Reserve, decrease 2. 154,025 The banks now hold $6,879,630 in excess of legal requirements. Governments — Firm. State Securities— Dull. — Railroad bonds steady. Stocks — Made a further fractional decline after 11 o'clock, but at present prices are }£Q% per cent, higher. Morning; Board Quotations. GOVEBNMENT I. Threes 103>a Fours coupons. 119% i% do 113}£ Pacific6sof '95J.123 stocks . Adams Express.. 134 Mo . Facific. ..... 96;^ Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0 ... 12 Alton &T. PI . . . . MM Morris & Essex . .122 do preferred. . . 89^ N., C. & St. L. . . 55 American S3 N. J. Central.... 85? s ' 8., P. iW North'n Pacific 44% 8., C. B. & N... 8) . do preferred... 82% Canada Southern. 53 % North western.... 124>| C.,C. &I.C do preferred... 142 ! 4 Central Pacific... 68 ; i N. Y. Central.. .116^ Chesapeake* 0. . 16 N. Y.,C. St. L., 9% do lstprof'd... 25% do preferred* . . 19 do pref 'd ... 19>£ Ohio Central 8 • Chicago & Alt. . .131^ Ohio & Miss 30}£ do preferredf. .136 do preferred ... 109 C, B. &Q 123% Ontario & West.. 22 C, S. L., &N. O. 79 Pacific Mail 82.^ C, S. &Cleve.... 40>£ Panama 98 Cleveland & Col. 64 % Peorla, D. & E.. 15 Delaware & H. . .107% Pitteburg 133 Del. A Lack 123^ Beading 54>£ Denver&B.G... 29% Rock Island 121^ Erie 30% St. L. &S. F. . . . 27}< do preferred. 73^ do erred ... 45% Fort Waynef .... 181 do Ist prefd ... 90} 4 Han. & St . Joe . 89K Mil. & St. Paul . . 102 do preferred ... 90 do preferred ... 118% Harlem 195 St. Paul Man . . 1093< Houston & Tex. . 55 St. Paul & O'ha. . 41>£ ! Illinois Central. . 126% do preferred. . . 102 Ind., B. & West.. 24}£ Texas" Pacific... 27% Kansas & Texas.. 24% Union Pacific. . 89 Lake Erie 23 Or.ited States .... 58 Lake Shore ... . 107 Wab.,St. L. P. . 19% L' ville & Nash . . . 48>£ do preferred ... 38 4 ' L., N. A. & C*. 50 Wells & Fargo. . .118' M. &C. Ist pfd. . 10 West. Union T. . . 76% do 2d pref'df.. 5 Quicksilver 6 Memphis & C. ... 38 do preferred... 80 Mich. Central.... 86 Pullman Pal. Car. 129 Jliuc ? 6&St. L... 23 C, St. L. <fc Pitts. H do preferred . . . 40% do preferred ... 42 ♦Asked. iUbl. JOffered. (Es. int. §Ex. div. EYENIN-G BKPOET. Honey in abundant supply at \}£ per cent., closing at 1%@2 per cent. Prime mer cantile paper s>£@6>£ percent. Sterling ex change, bankers' bills quiet at $4.82; do. ex. demand, $4.85%. Governments— Continue firm. State Securities — Dull. Bonds — Railroad mortgag3s were generally strong; Denver & Rio Grande consols, howevar, were weak and fell from 86>£ to 84%. Stocks — The stock market has been less active than any previous day this week. In the early dealings there was a disposition to realize profits and prices receded >£@2 per cent., the latter for Denver &, Rio Grande; Texas Pacific fell off 1)4 per cent. Western Union Telegraph was strong from the opocing on the settlement of the strike. The 6tock opened at 70%, reacted to 75 and gradually rose to 78%, with final sales at 78>£. In the general list before 12 o'clock there were indications of good buying and later in the day this was borne out by a higher range of quota tions and the best figures of the week were made in some instances. The improvement outside of Western Union Telegraph ranged from 3^@lM P 9l " cent . At the close Denver & Rio Grand 9 was again pressed for 6ale and re turned to 293^, having previously rallied to 30>£. The weakness was due partly to the disappoint ment arising from the refusal of Cassett to ac cept the presidency. The decline of this stock at the close affected the market unfavorably and caused a reaction of %%% percent, from the highest of the afternoon. As compared with last night some shares are higher and others lower; Chicago, Burlington & Quincy is 1^ per cent., Lake Shore percent., Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha % per cent., pre ferred % per cent., Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific preferred % per cent, and Western Union Tele graph 2% per cent, higher, while other stocks are J4@3^ percent, lower. Denver & Rio Grande, however, shows a decline of 1% per cent . In specialties Chicago & Alton rose 1 per cent, and Manhattan Elevated 33^ per cent. Colorado Coal fell off 2 per cent, and Columbus, Chicago & Indiana Central 1 per cant. Sales of the week 2,533,691 shares, an increase of 625,013 compared with the previous week and 1,751,046 as compared with the week ended Aug. 4. The transactions aggregated 234,000 shaiee: Central Pacific 5,000; Delaware, Lackawanna & Western 26,000; Denver & Rio Grande 25,000; New York, Lake Erie & Western 9,000; Mis souri, Kanta? & Texas 6,000; Lake Shore 8,000; Louisville & Nashville 7,000; New York Central 5,000; Northern Pacific 8,000; Philadelphia & Reading 5,000; Chicago, Milwaukee & St*. Paul 5,000; Texas Pacific 12,000; Union Pacific 14,000; Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific S,O'JU; Western Union Telegraph 29,000; Oregon Trans continental 13,090; Northern Pacific preferred 6,0U0; Wabash, St. Louis & Pacific 5,l'0O; Canadia . Pacific 5,000. HIKING STOCKS. Mining stocks very dull; Horn Silver 625@ 650, Iron Silver 300@810, Alice 240, Chrysolite 110, Robinson Consolidated 63@64, Sonora Con solidated 24@25. Sales for the day 26,755 shares; total for the week, 139,525 shares. Total bullion reoeipt6 in New York for the week from mines, $178,000. Pipe Line certificates dull at 111@ Afternoon Board Quotations. Stocks and bonds closed at the following prices bid: GOVEBNSIENTS. Three per cents . . 103% Fours do 119% 4% coupons 118% Pacific of 95 . .128 6TATi2 BOND?. La. con* oh 65 Teun . new.... 35 Missouri 6s 106 Virginia 6s 37 St. Joe 109 Consols^ 86% Term. 6s, old 35 Deferred 108 BAILED BONDS. C. P. Bonds, 15t.. 111% U. P. land granl*lo9% Erie seconds 94 Sinking fund .... 117 Lehigh & West 105 Tex. P. grant 8. . 54% St. P. &S. C. Ist .114 do Rio G. div . . 78 U. P. Bonds, 15t. 112% STOCKS. Adams Express ... 135 Missouri Pacific . . 97% Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0 ... 12 Alton &T. H . . . . 60 Morris & Essex* . 123% do preferred. . .89 N., C. & St. L. . . 5534 American 88 N. J. Central . . . . 85% 8., C. R.&N.... 79 Norfolk &W.pf.. 35% Canada South'n.. 53% Northern Pacific. 44% C.,C,&1.C do pref erred... 82% Central Pacific . . . 68 V Northwestern .... 124 Chesapeake do preferred... 142% do let pref'd. . 25% N. Y. Central. . . .116% do 2d prefd . . . 19% Ohio Central .... 7% Chicago & Alt... 131% Ohio & Miss 30 do preferred... lß7 do preferred ... 103 C, B. & Q 124 Ontario & West. . 21% C., St. L. &N.O. 79% Oregon Trans.... 69% C. St. L. & Pitts. 13% Pacific Mail 32% do preferred.. 41 Panama 98 C, S. & Clev. ... 38 Peoria, D. & E. . 14% Cleveland & Col.. 65% Pitteburg 183 Delaware &H. ..10d% Pullman Pal.Car.l2B Del. & Lack 123% Beading 54% Denver &R. G. . . 1*9% Bock Island 121% Erie 80% St.L. & St. F. . . 28 do preferred . . 78% do preferred ... 48 EastT., V. &Q.. 8 do Ist pref 'd... 90 do preferred ... 16 Mil; & St. Paul. 102% Fort Wayne 131 do preferred. . .118% Han. & St. Joe*.. 39% St. Paul & Man. .110% do preferred*.. 93 St. Paul & Om'a. 42% Harlem 190 do preferred... 102 Houston & Tex . . 60 Texas Pacific .... 28% Illinois Central.. 126% Union Pacific... 89% Ind., B.& West.. 24 United States .... 58 " Kansas & Texas. . 25 \V., St. L. & P. . . 20% Lake Erie W. . 23 do preferred. 33^ Lake Shore 107% Wells & Far g0... 1 15' Louisville 43 J 4 Western U. T.... 78 | L.,N.A.AC*... 50 Homestake 17 M. &C. Ist pfd. . 10 Iron Silver 810 do2dpref'd... 5 Ontario 29 Memphis &C... 38 Quicksilver 6 Mich. Central... 86}£ do pref erred ... 82 Minn's & St. L... 23 >i South. Pacific do preferred. 49 Sutro 20 ♦Asked No sales . JOff ered . . mat . coup. §Ex. div. kEx. int. C.T. YERKESTJR..&CO., N. W. Cor. La Salle & Malison sts. .-Chicago, 13 GILFILLM BLOCK, ST.PAUL MINN. 305 Chestnut St., PMladelpliia Stocks. Groin & Provisions, Bought and sold for cash or carried on margins. We have unsurpassed facilities for dealiug for our customers in New York, Philadelphia and Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago Board of Trade ad Call Board. Special telegraph wires in our office. H. M. BUTLER, Manager. DAILY MARKET REVIEW OF THE CffICASO 111 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.) JOHN W. RUMSEY & CO.. Commission Grain anil Proylsions 126 Washington St., Booms 18 and 19, CHICAGO - - ILLS M. DORAN'S REPORTS. The following quotations, giving the range of the markets during the day, were received by M. Do ran, Commission Merchant: WHEAT. MILWAUKEE. CHICAGO. Sept. Oct. Sept. Oct. 9:30 A.M. 102% 104% 102>£ 104 9:45 " 102% 104% 102 10:00 " 102% 104% .... 104 10:15 " 102^ 104^ 102 5£ lU4^ 10:30 " 102% 101% .... 104% 10:45 " 102^ 104>£ 102& 11:00 •* 102% 104% .... 104% 11:15 " 1023* 1043^ 102^ .... 11:30 " 102% 104% IP2& 11:45 " 102& 104^ .... 104% THE ST. PAUL SUNDAT GLOBE, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGCST 19, 1883. 12:00 M.. 102k£ 104 V 102% .... 12:15 " 102 104 .... 104^ 12:30 " 102^' 104>8- 102; ' 104^ 12:45 " 102',, 104}^ .... I^4?^ IHJO " 102 \, 104>| 102^ 104^ Wheat receipts' in Chicago 49,933 bushels; shipments 163,721. November wheat closed in Chicago at 1 .06. Year wheat closed in Chicago at 1.01%. CORN, OATS AND PORK— CHICAGO. Corn. . Oats. Pork. Time. \ : j 'Sept Oct. Sept Oct | Sept [ Oct 9:30 a.m. 5C 49^25% ...12.05 12.20 9:45 " «X.... .... 26% 12.00 12.15 10:00 " .... .... ! 10:15 " 49% ....J...J26#,12.00 ' 10:30 " I 12.00 12.15 10:45 " 25%!....! 11:00 " ............ mi 19.08 11:15 " ....49>^ 12.17^ 11:30 " 49% 2634 ' 11:45 " 25% .... 12.10 12.22>^ 12:00 M. 1....49K 12:15 p.M. J49%....i 12.15 12.27^ 12:30 " 50 ....25%26)^ i 12:45 " I :.. 1:00 " 503^ 49% 25% 26^12.15 12.273* Corn receipts in Chicago, 253,275 bushels; shipments, 360,528. Year oate closed in Chicago 25% c. Year pork closed in Chicago at 11.65. ASSOCIATED PRESS MARKETS. Milwaukee Produce Market. Milwaukee, Aug. 18. — Flour in fair demand. Wheat quiet and weak; lOlJ^cash and August; 1.02)6 September; 1 .04}^ October. Com weak er; No. 2 51c; rejected 46c. Oats entirely negleced; No. 2 new 26J^c. Rye easier; No. 1 60c; N0.2 57% c. Barley entirely neglected . Provisions steady; mess pork 12.10 cash and September; 12.25 October. Lard, prime steam 8.35 cash and September; 8.40 October. Live hogs lower; firstname.lastname@example.org. Butter quiet but 6teady. Cheese nominally unchanged. Eggs opened active but closed dull at 17c. Receipts, 8,000 barrels of floui: 10,000 bush els of wheat; 2,00U bushels of barley. Ship ments, 8,000 barrels of Hour; 5 0 bushels of wheat; 1,000 bushels of barley. Chicago Produce Market. Chicago, Aug. 18.— Flour dull and un changed. Regular -wheat inactive and lower; 1.01% August; 1.02% September; email@example.com% October; 1.06 November; 1.01% year; No. 2 spring 1.1%; No. 3 spring 90c; No. 2 red winter 1.08. Corn dull and prices a shade lower; 50% c cash; 50%@51c Au gust; sO}s@so)£c September; 49% c Oc tober; 48c November; 45% c year. Oats doll; 26}4c cash; 26c August; 25%@25%c September; 26> ? @26}-4 / c October; 25Kc year. Rye weaker at 6Uc. Barley quiet and firm ; 60c cash; 68c September. Flax seed dull and nominal at 1.30. Pork quiet and irregular; 12.123<@12.15 cash, August and September; 12.27^^12.30 Oct<w ber, firstname.lastname@example.org November; -11.65 year. Lard, demand fair and market firm; 8.40 cash and August; email@example.com>£ September and October; firstname.lastname@example.org>£ November; 8.12>£@8.15 year. Bulk meats in fair demand; shoulders 5.85; 6hort ribs 6.80; 6hort clear 7.15. Batter quiet and unchanged; fair to fancy creamery 15@ 21c; good to fancy dairy 12@16c. Eggedull at 16@17c. Whisky steady and unchanged. Corn to Buffalo 834 c. Receipts, 7,000 barrels of flour; 50,000 bush els of wheat; 262,000 bushels of corn; 125,000 bushels of oats; 45,000 bushels of rye; 6,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 7,000 barrels of flour; 169,000 bushels of wheat; 961,000 bushels of corn; 82,000 bushels of oate; 3,000 bushels of rye; 1,000 bushels of barley . Chitaii LiveStocr. Chicaod, Aug. 18.— The Drovers' Journal iepDrts: Hogs, receipts 4,500; shipments, 2,903; dull but steady; packing 4.E0@4.85; packing and shipping 4.i0g5.25; light bacon grades email@example.com; skips firstname.lastname@example.org; closed stronger. Cattle, receipts 2,000; shipments, 4,900; quiet and steady; exports email@example.com; good to choice shipping steers firstname.lastname@example.org; common to medium 4.00^5.00. Sheep, re ceipts 900; shipments 600; stagnant; pens full of common sheep and no buyers; inferior to fair email@example.com perewt; good 3.00; choice ß.so. New York Produce Market. New YOBK, Aug.lß.— Flour steaiy and unchang ed; receipts 12,000 barrels; exports 7,000; su perfine 6tate and western firstname.lastname@example.org; white wheat extra 6. email@example.com; Minnesota patent pro cess 5.75@7.€0. Wheat, spring in fair demand; winter red spot %@%c lower; subsequently re covered most of its decline closing steady; receipts 134,000 bushels, exports 160,000; No. 2 6pring firstname.lastname@example.org, J^pot to arrive; un graded red email@example.com; No. 4 red 1.04@ 1.04%; steamer No. 3 red 1.06; No. I.lsJ^@ 1.15%, and 1.16% delivered; steamer No. 2 redl.l63i; No. 2 red firstname.lastname@example.org elevator; 1.20 afloat; ungraded white email@example.com; No. 1 white sales 500 bushels at 1.15; No. 2 red Au gust sales 32,000 bushels at firstname.lastname@example.org%, closing at 1.17%; September sales 624,000 bush els at email@example.com^, closing at 1.18 V; October sales 1,016,000 bushels at 1.20}£@i.20%, clos ing at 1.20%; November sales 256,000 bushels at 1. 22 1 firstname.lastname@example.org%, closing at 1.22^; December sales 72,000 bushels at 1.24>4@1. 24%, closing atl.24>£. Corn, spot lots %c higher; August options 134 C better; later months opened weak, afterwards advanced *4@%c, closing 6teady; receipts 119,000 bushels: exports 38,0C0; un graded 55@63%c: No. 3 59@61c; steamer 63 @63% c; No. 2 63c elevator; 63%@64c afloat; ungraded white 63 % c; No. 2 August 633^@ 64c, closing at 62V'c; September 61%@62}4c, closkig at 623^c; October 62@62V'c, closing at I 623 fe 'c; November 61%@62c, closing at 62c; Oats %@lc lower; receipts 93,000 bushels; exports none; mixed western 85^ 39c; white western 40@5Cc. Coffee quiet and unchanged; Rio 7.C0@7.55. Sugar steady and more active; refined steady; fair to good refining quoted at 6 9-16@6 11-16; standard A 8 8-16@8J£; off A7^@Bc: mould A B,V@B%c; granulated 8 11-lGc. Molasses quiet and unchanged; 50c test; refining 24@24%c. Rice steady with fair demand. Petroleum firm; united 1.10. Tal quietbut firm at 7%c. Rosin steady. Tur pentine firmer at 41@413^c. Eggs, western fresh higher and firja at 23c. Pork quiet and held stronger. Beef dull and unchanged. Lard strong; prime eteam email@example.com; Sep tember firstname.lastname@example.org; October email@example.com; No vember 8.60; December 8.52<fr'8.56; January firstname.lastname@example.org. Butter quiet and unchanged; 9@ 22c. Cheese quiet. Other articles unchanged. Dry Goods. New Yobk, Aug. 18.— The jobbing trade has had a very fair business for the week, with good prospects for it 3 continuation. As usual on Saturday and the muggy heat prey ailing the demand from agents has been moderate. For woolen goods the duplication of early parcliases is taking a fair quantity of stuff, but new selec tions are unimportant. Cottons have been in demand fo - light assortments. Bleached goods and flannels are in good duplicate order request and there is a larger movement. The talk of the market is the auction sale next week. Cincinnati Whisky Blarbe*. Cincinnati, Aug. 18.— Whisky active and firm at 1.13. A Strange Story. I Los Angel OS (Cal.) Herald.] For a number of years past the United States patent to the San Bernardino ranch of 17,763 acres, San Diego county, has been mislaid or lost, a fact which gave rise to litigation and retarded materially the sale of land on the ranch which was to be sub divided. The lost patent was found on Tuesday, however, in a singular manner. It seems that a Mrs. Grant, of San Diego, preparatory to a trip to San Francisco, was burning some old papers, when one wbb caught by the wind and blown for some distance. The lady picked it up and brought it back, and out of feminine curi osity looked at it, finding it to be to her great surprise, the long -lost patent, signed and sealed. It was at once returned to Hon. James McCoy, who formerly was the owner of the ranch in question. The date of the filing of the patent was June 27, 1876, and its recovery in such a strange manner will quiet the title to the ranch, and the original scheme to subdivide it and sell to actual settlers will doubtless be carried out, and this remarkable find will prove of benefit to our sister county . LYPtA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND. A Sure Care for all FE.UALE WEAK NESSES* Including Lencorrliopa, Ir * regular and Painful Menstruation, Inflammation and Flceration of the Womb, Flooding, PRQ XIA PSUS UTERI, &c. Pleasant to the taste, efficacious and Immediate In its effect. It is a great help in pregnancy, and re lieves pain during labor and at regular periods. PHYSICIANS VSE IT A>D PRESCRIBE IT FREELY. tSTFon aix Weaknesses of the generative orgnni of either sex, it is second to no remedy that has ever been before the public ; and for all diseases of the Kidxeys it is the Greatest Remedy in the World. COMPLAINTS of Either Sex Find Cireat Relief in Its Use. LTDI.V E. PrVKHAM'S BLOOT» PtTirFlEtt will eradicate every vestifre of Humors from the Blood, at the =ame time will give tone and strength to the system. As marvellous in results as the Compound. CP*Both the Compound and Blood Purifier am pre parod fit 233 and 235 "Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass. Price of either, $1. Six bottles for S5. The Compound is sent by mall In the form of pills, or of lOfcC^tr, tib receipi of price, $1 per box for either. Mrs. Pinkham freely answers all letters of Inquiry. Enclose 3 cent stamp. Send for pamphlet. Mention this Paper, tyLrpiA E. PrsKHAM's Liver Pilt.B euro Constipa tion, Biliousness and Torpidity ot the Liv»-r. 25 cents. 49-Soldbr all ■£& . 3; Ladies Do you want a pure, bloom ing Complexion?. If so, a few applications of Hagan's MAGNOLIA B AIM will grat ify you to your heart's con tent. It does away with Sal lowness, Redness, Pimples, Blotches, and all diseases and imperfections of the skin. It overcomes the flushed appear ance of heat, fatigue and ex citement. It makes a lady of THIRTY appear but TWEN TY ; and so natural, gradual, and perfect are its effects, that it is i ni possible to detect its application. .HfTlTWikt Hostetter's Stom &Jll3M LI I tH^ ach Bitters, by in - II Ir TcUEBBATEO !? IA "easing vital pow • ' ~* and rendering the physical func tions regular and active, keeps the system in good working order, and protects it against disease. For con stipation,dyspepsia and liver complaint nervousness, kid ney and rheumatic ailments, it is in- •^ STOMACH @* valuabio, and it af- H*tl"Bßw^Ei3& funls a sure de- E^£ I rpE^'K4P fence against mala- I H I Em** 9 rial fevers, besides removing all traces of such disease from the sys tem. For Bale by all druggists and dealers gen erally. llllfliffiglliirM cFOR THE PERMANENT CURE OF £ I COriSTSPATEOM. 1 c — ■ o ~ Kb other disease 13 30 prevalent in thin eoun- 31 •" try as Constipation, and no remedy has ever — © equalled tha C2lebratod Kidney-Wort as a c £ cure. "Wliatovcr tlio cause, however obstinate C! C thM eas3 a this remedy will overcome it. i. « K*5S BT© i^HIS distrassing coin- g •j F" I. ZmEL<c*Jm plaint is very apt; to be — f complicated ■wi-theojatipatiori. Kidney-Wort "J 4j|stro-;jtheiis the ■weX:c:icd parts and ouir-kly a CJjcures all kinds cf Kies even whea physicians £" '(eland neclicines have before failed. gj tS| 43- you have either of theso troubles •a < ['pRSCK"SU I USS i Druggists Sell * |KQDN:EY^(?)FmI iPll?^& Looking MADE W?SF^m»^//7<?QPC eiectrl liPfe Scouring .■ MSI ISM-Jrff" YOuR 1 UL» 5 ♦•? I v .^^ i*? nnnn r* \ : *M -M tar, <Va'.i ' '•*» W UP.WI« ft 1 , NOTICE TO COBTRACTORS ! Proposals for Patrol Stable. City Clerk's Office, ) Saint Paul, August 10, 18&3, J Sealed proposals marked "Proposals for Sta ble," will be received at this office, until Tuesday, the 21st day of August, A. D. 1888, at 3 o'clock p. m . , for furnishing the necessary materials for and the construction of a stable for the police patrol service, in the rear of the city hall build ing, in accordance with plans and specifications therefor on file in this office. A bond in 20 per cent, of the aggregate amount of the proposal must accompany each proposal. The Common Council reserves the right to re ject any and all bids. By order of Common Council, THOB. A. PRENDERGAST, 223-233 City Clerk. THE ST.PAULCLOBB, DAILY, SUNDAY AND WEEKLY. ENLARGED AND IMPROVED. SPECIAL WIRE FROM ST. PAUL TO THE EASTERN NEWS CENTERS FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS PRIVILEGES. EVERY DAY IN THE YEAR..« The St. Paul Globe is now acknowledged to be the LEADING PAPER IN THE NORTHWEST. The Globe has recently been enlarged to an EIGHT PAGE PAPER. _^! 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 has, besides, full Associatad 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 any other paper. Because it Fnrnishes the BEST MARKET REPORTS. Because it Stands by the INTEREST OF THE PEOPLE. Because it Approwse the right and opposes the wrong, re gardnss of who suffers thereby . The Globe invites those not alrea ly enrolled to make a trial subscription. You can obtain it of youx newsdealer or order it direct from the publication office. Inspect it and judge for yourself. All editions postage paid. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. THE DAILY" GLOBE. SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK. Daily and Sunday Globe, ONE DOLLuiB PER MONTH. SIX ISSUES PEB WEEK — BY MAIL. One month f0 9C Three months 2 50 Six months 5 oO Twelve months 10 0 The Weekly Globe is an eight-pa^e paper the same siz» as the Daily Globe. I. is ihp best paper far the farmers in the Aste. It ie sent to spy address, one year, postage paid, FOR ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTEEN CENTS For three months on trial for *J5 cents. All subscriptions payable invariably in Hilvßnce. Address, GLOBE PKIXTI3UO CO.HI'ANT. St. Paul. Minn. CITY NOTICE. Office of the City TREAscRERr, ) St. Paul, Minn., August 12, 1883. ) The owners and all parties interested in the property condemned for the Opening and Extending Cayuga Street from the end of Cayuga Street in Edmund Rice's Sec ond Addition to Mississippi Street. Opening and Extension of Mor ton Street from Mohawk Ave nue to .Ottawa Avenue in the Sixth Ward. Opening and Extending of Pleas ant Avenue from St. Clair Street to S W corner of City Limits. Opening, Extending, and Straightening of University Avenue 60 feet wide from the east line of Brewster's Addi tion to Jackson Street. Opening and Extension of Baker Street from Mohawk Avenue to Cherokee Avenuo in the Sixth Ward. Opening an Alley along the east line of Lot 1, Block 7, Robert son's Addition to West St. Paul, thence Sly to Lot 1, Block 12, West St. Paul Proper in the Sixth Ward. Widening Bertha Street from Concord Street to North line of Woodbury & Case's Addi tion. Opening, Widening, and Exten sion of Kittering Street in Kit tering & Constan's Addition to Third Street in Ambs Addi- tion. Change of Grade on Westminster Street from Lafayette Avenue to Minnehaha Street. Widening, Opening, and Extend ing of Bedford Street from Minnehaha Street to Decatur Street. Opening, Widening and Extend ing Victoria Street from Uni versity Avenue North to the Right of Way of Minneapolis & . Manitoba Railroad. Widening, Opening and Exten sion of Minnehaha Street from Dale Street to West City Limits. Opening, Widening and Exten sion of Forest Street from Sev enth Street to the N. Line of S.W. ft£ , Section 28, Town 29, Range 22. Opening and Extension of Thom as Street from Dale Street to West City Limits. Opening, Widening and Exten sion of Chatsworth Street from University Avenue North to Right of Way of St. Paul, Min neapolis & Manitoba Railroad Company. Opening and Extending King Street from King Street in Oli vier's Addition to West St. Paul to Cherokee Avenue in the Sixth Ward. Also for Right of Way Across Lots 11, 12, 13, 14, Block 17, Woodland Park Addition, and Lots 8, 7, 6, 17, 18, 19, 20, Weed & Willius' Re-arrangement of Block 23, Woodland Park Ad dition, for Constructing, Alter ing and Keeping in Repair a Sewer Thereon, WILL TAKE NOTICE, That the money necessary to pay for all dama ges for land condemned, as well as for all build lDgs, sheds, fences, or other improvements to be removed or abandoned by reason of the above named improvements, is now in the City Treas ury and ready to be paid to the parties entitled thereto. The title to the property condemned must be examined and approved by the City Attorney before the money is paid. 226-30. GEORGE REIS, City Treasurer. -ZD/=7&JS£?AS^ 2P^ tNT open c* C/r spi§ SILVER BELL BANJOS LYON & HEALY, State and Monroe St., CHICAGO, ■Will sendprepaid to any address their Illustrated Price List of Latest Style Banjos. Just the instrument for Picnics, Camping Parties. Sum mar Eveninsr serenad es, etc. Now the rage in best sccii ty. Prices 9 3 and upwards. REAL ESTATE. YELLOWSTONE National Part 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 mo6t marvelous growth. POPULATION IN PECEMBER, 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 6top here from a few hours' time to a cumber of days. The principal shops of the railroad company between Braimerdand 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 employe 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, 6ilver and gold, known as the Clark'6 Fork District, is south of town, and Livingston is the headquarters and outfitting point . Im mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and fine brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the manufacture of lime is already an important in dustry, this 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 $17,000 school bouse is expected to be built is the most desirable residence property in town, while the Palace Addition contains the cheapest business property offered for sale — 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 company 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 oce considers that agriculture alone has made Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail road shops, Brainerd; summer visitors, Saratoga; lumber, Eau Claire; silver and gold mines, Den ver; cattle Kansas City; iron and coal, Pittsburg; 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 6eem 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 Bold lot- in Fargo a few years ago for $100 each that would sell to-day for if 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 48J-£ cents that are now in town lots 6elling at the rate of $1,250 per acre. So lots at Living-ton which we now offer at from $25 to $250 will, inside of 8 years, sell at from $500 to $10,000 apiece . They have done bo at all good points on the road in the past, and they will in the future — particularly at an excep tionally good point like this. We advance price in July. C. LIVINGSTON & CO., 63 East Third etreet, St. Paul. Q. G. BEAEDSLEY, Fargo, Dakota. W. A. SMITH, General Agent, Livingston, Montana. CONFECTIONERS. f| nil l , Send sl. $2, $3, or 55 In llf for a retail box by Eipres, 1 /ill l If of the best Candies in (111 111 I America, put np # in elegant v UW J boxes, and strictly pure. _____ Suitable for presents. Ex press charges light. Refer- Cto all Chicago. Tr? dilllV Address C. F.^TfIER, illlU. I Confectioner, J Chicago. FUEL DEALBBS. Full weight and measure guaranteed by Hi OW Reliable Fid Firm OF GfiIGGS & FOSTER, 41 East Third Street. Established in 1564. COAL & WOOD At bottom prices. Grata and egg $9.25, stove 19.50, small nut $9.50, Briar Hill, $8.50. All grades of freeh mined bituminous coal at equally low prices. We are making a specialty of dry body oak and birch wood mixed at $6.00 per cord, nearly equal to maple. Dry pine slabs $3.50, basswood $4 and maple (7. Bemember the place 41 East Third street. COSTUMES THEATRICAL AND MISfERADE E3IPORIH! Ks 10 West TUri Strat, SI. Paul. I respectfully invite the attention of ladies and gentlemen to my large, most complete snti elegant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, fo* balls, parties, theatrical psrf omiances, old f olfe»' concerts, tableaus, &c. Masks at wholesale. Country parties, send for list and prices. P. J. &IESBN MISS LAURA W. HALL, TEACHES OF PIANO, ORGAN AND HABMONT. Residence, So. 102 Western Avenue, St. Anthony Bill, st. PAX7Z, MIXX. Also Agent for BBAINARD'S MUSICAL 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 oi^' and receive subscriptions. GAS FJffllES. KENNEY & HUDNER, 103 and 105 West Third Street* Opposite MetroDolitan Hotel UCADIBG B.*;i*to m ST, PAUL - . r&i i v v ATTORNEYS COTJNBELLORSAT LA THOMAS G. EATON*, Room 50, Gilflllan Bloc} . St. Paul, Minn. * ABCHITECTB. E. P. BABSFORD, German Amur. Bank Buildlns H. 8. TREHERXE, 0. E., 19 Gilflllan Block. A. D. HINSDALE, Presley Block. A. M. RADCLIFF, >lHnnn«im»r Bloa>. i. WALTER STEVENS, Davidson Block, Boom 33 and 26. ABTISTSniiATEBIALB7~; SHERWOOD HOUGH. Cor. Third and ba*ta»w STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 71 East Third llr.»| St. Paul. - ..... ._...,,. . BOOKS AND STATIONERY. ~ BHERWOOD HOUGH, Cor. Third and Wabashw, ST. PAUL BOOK Si STATIONERY 00, 17 But Third street. CARRIAGES ASP SLSIOS3, ~~ A. XIPPQLT corner Seventh and Sibiey nt**U CAKPETB AND WALL PAPER JOHN MATHEIS, 11 East Third street. W. L. ANDERSON, 86 East Third street '< PRY GOODS-Wholeaale. AUERBAOH, FIXCH & VAN SLIOsT^^T treat, between Fourth and Fifth. DRY OOODS-Retail. __^TNDEKE, LAPP & CO.. 9 East Third street. FURS, PEATHEBS AND oTIfSEM b . A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street ' ; ' FITRNITURE, FEATHERS, ft lg BTEES BROS., 61 East Third street EstabllikU OBOCEBIES-Wholeaale. ~ P. H. KELLY is CO., 142 to 148 East Third (treat HARDWARE AND TOOLS. F. G. DRAPER & CO.. 86 East Third street. JEWELERS AMP WATCHMAZ2S*. " : EMIL GEIST, 57 East Third etreet. LOOKING OLABSE3, STEVENS £ ROBERTSON, 71 East THUd «ir»o». St. Paul. PAPER AND STATIONERY. T. 8. WHITE & 00., No. 176 East Third street PICTURES AND FRAMES. STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 71 East Third tirie: St. Paul. TRUNK MAKERS. ~ ~~ CRIPPEN .<. t'I'.SON', 74 East Third street. W. H. 6AKI.AST?. 41 cast Third ctree •RISES AJrt Liq,rjoss-whoi«iai«. : li. KCHL ■; CO., Wholesale Dealers In Liquors and Wir-.p*. ! r '- T.-~\ Third street, St. Paul. "_"7~^Koi &&ALE NOTIONS. ABTHVk, «FAK££sr "* ABBOTT, 186 and 183 Ea?t Thir.l »tr-f ; WHOLESALE HARDWARE. STRONG, HACKETT & CO.. 213 to 213 E. «>h St TRAVELERS' GUIDE. St.JPatt Railway Time Tables Chicago, St. Paul, Minneaoo! Is AND OMAHA RAILWAY. The Royal Route. EAST, SOUTH and WEST. Mhaie of Cars to Chicago, Dcs Moines or Kansas City. Le. Mints- Leave tit DEPABTING TRAILS. BpoltH. Paal. DesMoines fast Express.... f 6:05 aie t5:30 a m Chicago Day Express tJ2:OO m tl3:« pm. Chicago & Milwaukee Ex ... »7:00 p m »7:45 pro Sioux City & Sioux Fa 115 .. .; t8:43 a m 8:05 a m Shakopee and Merriam Jet. ! *7:30 a m 8:20 p m Omaha and Kansas City .... »4:45 p m *4:05 p » Green Bay and Appleton ... +6.-00 a m Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *3:30 pm | *4:05 p m North Wisconsin k Superioi | f7:30 3 m +8:10 a m RiverFallß j j4:4opni| tSKICpi Dining Care on all trains to and fromfChicago, an this is the only route that runs Dining Cars on al Chicago trains every day in the week. Arrive tit. Ar arriving trains. Paul. apolii, Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. . *6 15 a m flsQ a m Merriam Jet and Shnkopee.. *11:55 a nil *l:00 p m Ohlcago Night Express Uvi6 pm| *S:10 p Sioux City & Sioux Falls. .. 17:10 p m t6:40 pis Omaha and Kansas City.... *il-JM a m 1 *ll:20 a m North Wisconsin & Superior 00pm t6;35 p m Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *7:25 p m *d:sspm Green Bay & Appleton fJ:10 pm! t8:65 p m River Falls 9:25 am tlO?V) * w DesMoines Fast Express... fll:05 pm tl'J:33 p m Lake Elmo and Still water Trains. LEAVE MINNEAPOLIS. t7:30 am, f8:30 am, t9.30 am, il2:00m, +1-0 pic t*:80p« »7:00 pm. LEAVE ST. PAUL. t6KX) am tS:10 a m, T9:15 am, 10:1* a m, f12:45 am, *2 15 p .. f5:05 p a and 7:45 pm. LXAVK STIIa,WATEB FOB ST. PAUT, * MINN««OIIH -7:3a am T3:oam, ft2:oo m, *1:13 pm, |3:00 p m, 3:45 p m, t7*)B p m. • Dally, t Except Sundays. 1 Except Monday*. t3T" Tickets, Sleeping Oar Accommodation* and all Information can be secured at No. 18 Nlcollet House Block, Minneapolis, J. CHARBONNEAU, Ticket ARMit Minneapolis depot,cornpr Washington and Fourth avenue north. W. P. IVES, Ticket AgMit, Corner Third and Jackson streets, St. Paul. OHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agent, New Union Depot, foot of Sibley street, KNEBEL 4 BROWN, Ticket A«entß. H. E. HAYDEX, Ticket Agent, StlUwaler. ifIJEAPOLIS I\D ST. LOUS RAILWAY, ALBERT LEA ROUTE. Leave St. Paul. | Ar. St.Paul Chicago Eipre=9 *6:25 a.m. Deß Mcin33 & Kansas C. Ex *6:25 a.m. St. Louis "Through" Exp.. +2:30 p.m. | 112:00 m. DesMoine3& Kansas C. Ex t2:30 p.m. I il2;00 m. Excelsior and Winthrop... *2:30 p.m. | *12-00 m' Chicago "Fast" Express . . . d 6:20 p.m. | d7-5O a.m. d daily, *>laiiy 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^ tMcagoTHJlvantes & St Faalßaflwaf, Corrected up to July 1, 1883. Arrival and departure of throagn passen^or iri'.r> ]. ■ i Leave ! Leav» DEPABTisa ibains. Minneap'lli? St. Pad. River Division. La Crogse, Dubuque, Rock Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 4:50 a m C 5:23 an Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. O 12.-00 m O 12-45 m Milwaukee & Chicago Ex . . j A 7:00 pm A 7:4» pra Wabashaw Accom ...0 3:00 pm C 3-30 p m lowa Minn. Division. I Sou. Minn.,la. & Dav'pt Ex. O B*o a m 0 8:10 ■ m Davenport Express. 0 4:3opm|o 4:80 p m Mason City & Kansas City ex E 6:00 p m E 7:10 d m j Hastings & Dakota Dlv. Aberdeen & Dakota Ex.... O 7:40 amO 7:00 ■re Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 3:30 pm ;C 3-ob pm" Aberdeen & Dakota express} A 7:35 pre ' 1 7:00 pni Arrive I Arrive ABBivrNB trains. ' St. Paul. Mlnneap'Hc^ River Division. Ohlcago & Milwaukee Ex.. A. 8:15 a m A 7:00 » m Chicago & Milwaukee Ex . . 0 2:26 pn, 0 8:10 pm, Wabasha Accom 0 955 amC ln^Oam 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 m Davenport Express ........ 0 10:28 a m 0 10-86 • m Sou. Minn., & Dav'pt Ex.o 8:66 pm 0 IMn Hastings & Dakota Div. 1 V Aberdeen & Dakota express A 7:80 a m A 6:30 a m Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 11:30 a m O 1050 am Aberdeen & Dakota Ex .... O 7:80 p m]o 635 p m A, means daily, o, except Sunday. E, excep Saturday. F. except Monday. Additional trains between St. Paul and Mlnneapo lis, via "Short Line," leave both cities hour'-. For particulars see Short Line time-table. St. Paul— Chas. Thompson. Oity Ticket Agent, ie% £. Third street. Brown & EnebeL Ticket Agent*. Union Depot Minneapolis- -G. L Scott, City Ticket Agent, No 7, Nfcoilet 1T0C39. A. B. Chamb«»r!ln, Tioko- Agei i Depot, • —