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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 24, 1883, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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Board of Trade.
St. Paul, A»g. 24, 1883.— The trade
on the board yesterday was very light acd
prices were cot materially changed. Wheat
was stronger and advanced Ic. Corn fell
off 20. Oats advanced slightly. Barley
was nominal. Bye and ground feed un
ohanged. In other respects there were no
ohanges, except that eggs were a little
firmer. The following are the quota
Wheat — No. 1 hard, $1.14 bid; Aug.
$ 1.13 bid; September $1.07 bid; October
$1.05 bid; year $1.03 bid; No. 2 hard
$I.O'J bid, No. 2 $1.02 bid; No. 3, 92c
Cobn— No. 2, 460 bid; No. 3 43c bid,
4Go asked .
Oats — No. 2 mixed 28c bid; August 30c
asked: Sept. 260 bid, 27c asked; Oct. 25?^c
bid, 26c asked; year 25>£c bid, 260 asked;
No. 2 white 30c bid; No. 3 white 270 bid;
rejected 270 asked.
B ablet — No. 2 September 52)^c bid; No.
:f extra September 420 bid, 450 asked; No.
3 September 35c asked.
Eye — No. 2, 60c bid.
Gbound Feed — $18 bid, $19 asked.
Bean— sß bid. $8.50 asked.
Baled Hat— sß.6o to $10.50.
Potatoes— 3oc.
Egos — 17c bid; August 17J^cbid; Sep
tember 18% c bid; Oct. 19c bid; year
17c bid. lßc asked.
Sales — 1 car No. 2 mixed oats, Sept.,
26c; 1 car new oats 29c; 1 car new oats 27c;
•_' oars feed $20; 1 car feed §19.50; 1 car
tame hay $10.50.
Receipts and Shipments
The following are the receipts and
atiipinents for the past twenty-four
Receipts — Wheat 3 care; corn 1; oata 5;
floor 2; feed,s; linseed meal and oil cake 1;
hay 3; cattle 2; hog* 1; pork 3; lumber 34;
coal lG;wood 27; oil 3; merchandise 79; bar
rel stock 1; brick 10; lime 6; stone 31; pig
iron 4; railroad iron and rails 6; railroad
ties 7; agricultural implements 1; butter
3; emigrants' outfit 1; sundries 36. Total,
271 cars.
Shipments — Wheat G ears; oats 4; flour
2; feed 2 ; cattle 1; horses and mules 3;hides
3 ; lumber 23; coal 4 ;wood 3; oil 5 ; merchan
dise 87; brick 1; lime 5; railroad iron and
rails 3; agricultural implements 1; beer 2;
emigrant*" outfit 3; vinegar 2;sugarl;malt
1; sundries 33. Total, 185 cars.
Retail Market.
The following shows the prices for which the
articles named sold the day before publication:
Messina or.i:: retail at [email protected] per dozen
Lemons, s>'Jc ps>r doz. Rawatim^ scarce, 75c per
doe. New lettuce selling at 60c per doz. Apples
[email protected] New potatoes, 60c. per bu;
others, none. Onions, $I.CO per bn. Gran
ule ■.; sugar in *5 lb. packages, 10c;
powdered, lie; cut loaf, lie; crushed,
ll%c; Ext. C, OVc, Yellow C, B%c; brown
7o; Minnesota, 10c. !><.»&: O. (i. Java coffee,
88% j; best Mocha, 20 beet Bio, 83#<j. Best
te«. 7 Sri^;. breakfast, $1 qqt lb; bebt Young
Hyaon, $1 per Ib; best Gun I'owder, $1.20 per
bu.; bast Japan, 8O0; best Basket fired Japan,
7-sc. Orange Blossom Soar, J.&.75 per owt;
Pillsbury'e $3.75 par cwt.; Straight, $3,25.
Bgge £0a perdos.; freeh, 25c.
filets — Sirioir and po^sr h?aso steak,
18c; rib roasts, 15c; ct:ck roasts, 12% c; mutton
chops, 18c; fore quarter, 15c; rooad iteak, 15o;
Bhoalder,l2Xc: vsal, [email protected]: pork ohops,l2%e;
pork roaets, 12 1 - 2 'c; Lain 15; bacon iv.d dry bacon,
Isc; shoulders, 9o; aoru besf, 8^9?; sausage
pork, !2%e; suiofcad Dsussge, 13c; lard in jare,
12J^c; pjr (iinci lb., 1« L >; in kegs, l%c; dried
beet, 20c.
Financial :-.oa Stoeb Markets.
N£W Yobs, Aug. 23. — 11 a. m. — Stocks
There was a renew pressure to sell at the
opening to-day and prices broke %®2% per
cent., New Jersey Ceatral leading, which stock
sold down from f?2, L 4to 73%. Northern Pacific
preferred, Philadelphia & Beading and Dela
ware, Lackawanna &We tern were also heavy.
Near 11 o'clock there was a rally <>:" [email protected]£ per
cent., the latter for New Jersey Central.
Monoy easj at [email protected] per cent. Prime mer
cantile pa;>er 5^6,-^ per cent. Bar silver,
$1.11)4. Sterling exchange quiet bat 6 eady at
$4.82 Long, f 4.85% right.
Govemmonts Stronger.
State Securities ln state bonds Alabama
olass A brought 81%.
Bonds — Uatlroad bonds irregular.
Slocks— lrregidar. Siuco 11 the feeling has
been unsettled and the market is at present
weaker .
Morning Board Quotations.
Tkreesf 103? i Fours c.>u,h>iib. . 119%
4% dot 113 % Pacific of '95f.128
Adams Express. . 134 Mo. Pacific ..... 94%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & Ohio. 12%
Alton & T. 11. ... GO Morris & Jis6ex. .123
do preferred... S7 N., C. A. St. L... 53
American 88 K. J. Central 80%
8., IJ.1 J . i W North' n Pacific . . 39 j %
8., C. K. & N... 82 da preferred. 11%
Canada Southern , 5 1 North western .... 122
C.,C. &I.C do preferred... 14 i%
Central Pacific... 64°£ N. Y. Genual. ..ll6
Chesapeake 15 N. V., C. &St. L., 93^
do Ist prof d. .. 26 do preferredf . . 18%
do 2d prof d. . . 19 Ohio Central 7
Chicago & Alt... 13 1 Ohio& Mu>s 28
do pref arredf. .139 do preferred ... 90
C, B. &Q 122 Ontario & West.. 20
C, B. L., &N. O. T6}4 Facitic Hail 30
C, 8. &Cleve.... 38 Panama 98
Cleveland Col. 60 Peoca, D. & £.. 18
Delaware & H . . . 1(H Htteburg 138
Del. & Lack 121% Reading 49
Denver & G. . . 24 >* lioclc Island 119>^
Erie 28 *£ St. L. &8. F 26
do preferred ... 74% do erred ... 45}^'
Fort Waynef 131 do lstprefd... 83
Han. & St. Joe... 89>£ Mil. &, St. Paul... 101%
do preferred ... 90 do preferred ... 1 18
Harlem 190 St. Paul & Man. .108^
Houston & Tex.. 58 tit. Paul & O' ha.. 38%
Illinois Central . . « 25>£ do preferred ... 100
Ind., B. & West.. 22 >£ Texas Pacific 25%
Kansas & Texas.. 23 Cmoti Pacific... *>!%
Lake Erie & W... 20% United States 59
Lake Shore 104^' Wab.,St. L. & P.. 18
L' ville & Nash ... 451% do preferred ... 30%
L., N. A. &i*... 50 Wells& Fargo... 118
ML &C. Ist pfd. . 10 West. Onion T. . . 76%
do 2d pref'df.. 5 QuiCKsilver 6
Memphis & C ... 39 dc preferred ... 33
Mich. Contra! 83 Pullman Pal. Car.l 27
Minn's & St. L... 22 C, St. L. & Pitts. 12>£
do preferred ... 47 do preferred ... 42
•A&ked. fßicL JOffered. JEx. int. §Ex.
Money market easy at 23^ @3 per cent,
Prime mercantile paper 6j(q£6/^ per cent.
Sterling Hichange, bankers' bills quiet at $4.82;
do. ex. demand, #4.85}^.
Governments Strong.
Bonds — Uailr.wnl bonds firmer; Denver & Bio
Grande consols up to 77.
State Securities — Dull.
Stocks — The stock market daring the fore
noon was unsettled, feverish a d lower, the de
cline for the forenoon and uj to 1 2:8 I being
from %*Jkl-*> per cent, from last night's closing
price-. In the afternoon the market was gn
erally s-rong with improvements in orices in the
last hour and a majority of stocks made the
highest prices of the* day and also a slow advance
ou yesterday's closing prices. The advance
ever the closing of yesterday ranges from }*[email protected]
1% per cnt ttio latter for Denver & Rio
(i !<•'.■ de.
Tim Evening Post Bays: Several important
facts, a* well. an rumors of others that may be
more <t finite soon, must soon have an effect not
only apod thettt to which they refer, but 10
the whole market. The first of these i> the an
nou cement of ill- completion of the Northern
Pacific ra road and th ■ fart that a train of
cars loaded with Oregon wheat will at once
leave tin Pacific end of the lii «■ for the Atlantic
states The final completion of the great en
teipriee began twt-i.ty yean ago, it- of itself a
fact of great importance, bat tie movement of
grain from Oregon to the Atlantic by the North
ern Pacific and ir >m southern California to New
Orleans by the Southern Pacific, also indicates a
new era not only in railroad business but in '
shipping interests. There are also and have
been for som« time rumors of an alliance of :
some sort between the Vanderbilt and Gould in- ;
terests in the Southwest. Whatever foundation
there may be for these, it is plain it would be
for the general profit of all concerned. Some 1
of the recent rumors in regard to Denver & Rio
Grande probably originated in the difficulty the i
Denver & Bio Grande Western company find in
raising funds to pay the September semi-annual
interest on its $615,700 first mortgage bonds.
The Denver & Bio Grande Western road is leased
to the Denver & Bio Grande at a rental of 40 per
cent, of its gross receipts, but if that is insuffi
cient to pay the the interest on its bonds the
Denver & Bio Grande guarantees the deficiency.
It is alleged the Denver & Bio Grande Western
has made a demand to have this deficiency, what
ever that may be, made up, so as to pay the
September interest. It seems not improbable
that these features may lead to the transfer of
the control of the Denver & Bio Grands to
either the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy or the
Union Pacific .
The transactions aggregated 354,000 shares:
Central Pacific 8,000; Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western 44,000; Denver & Bio Grande 18,000;
New York, Lake Erie & Western 10,000; Mis
souri, Kansas & Texas ; 00; Lake Shore
20,000; Louisville & Nashville 19,000; Chicago
& Northwestern 5,000; New Jersey Central
16,000; New York Central 8.000; Northern Pa
cific 24,000; do preferred 36,000; Philadelphia &
Beading 14,000; Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
17/XK); Texas Pacific 9,000; Union Pacific
12,000; Western Union Telegraph 11,000; Ore
gon Transcontinental 37, UU(J; Canada Pacific
Mining stocks very dull; Northern Belle sold
at 650, Standard Consolidated 600, Horn Silver
675^ice 200, Bobinson Consolidated [email protected]
cen#and Consolidated Virginia [email protected] Sales
for the day 22,007 shares. Pipe Live certificates
very dull at 109%@&8%, closing on call at
Afternoon Ko»rd. tjjmfcitlou*
Stocks and bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
Three par con to.. 103% Fours do li 9
4% coupoad 113% Pacific fc's of '95. . lib
La. consols 65% Term.63, new*. . . 43
Missouri 6s 106 Virginia fa's 37
St. Joe 109 Consols'!! 86%
Temi. 6s, 01d* ... 40 Deferred 108
C. P. Bonds, 15t. .111 D. P. land grani*lo3^
Erie seconds 91% Sinking fund 117%
Lehigh & West . .104 Tex. P. grant 8 . . 52%
St. P. &S. C. If r . 114 do Kio G. div. . 75
U. P. Bonds, .112!^
Adams F. . ; ess... 134 Missouri Pacific . . 95
AllegK ."Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0 ... 11
Alto., c T. H 60 Morris & Essex.. l 23
do preferred. . . 87 N., C. & St. L. . . 52
American 88 N. J. Central .... 81%
8., C. K. & N*. . . 82 Norfolk &W. pf . . 84
Canada South'n.. 51% Northern Pacific. 40%
C, C. & I. C do erred... 75%
Central Pacific . . . 05% Northwestern .... 122%
Chesapeake 15% do preferred. ..141
do lstpref'd.. 25 N. Y. Central Hi
do2dprePd... 18^ Ohio Central 7
Chicago & ... 181 Ohio & Miss 28%
do preferred. 137 do preferred ... 90
C, B. &Q. 122% Ontario i. West. . 20%
C., St. L.&N. O. 78% Oregon Trans.... 63%
C. St. L. & Pitts. 11% Pacific Mail 31%
do preferred.. 40 Panama 98
C, 8. & Clev 3S Peoria, D. &E.. 13
Cleveland & Col.. 62 Pitteburg 138
Delaware & ... 108 Pullman PaL Car . 127
Del. & Lack 122% Heading 50%
Denver & ii. G . . . 26% Rock Island 120
Erie 29% St. L. & St. F... 25
do prof ... 74>£ do preferred. .. 44
East T., V. & G. . 1% do Ist pref'd.. . 88
do preferred. . . 14% Mil. & St. Paul. .101%
Fort Wayne 131 do preferred. . .117%
Han. & St. Joe*.. 33 St. Paul & Man . .108%
do preferred*.. 92% St. Paul & Om'a. 39%
Harlem 190 d« preferred... 100%
Houston & Tex.. 55 Texas Pacific 26%
Illinois Central.. 125% Union Pacific... 87%
! Ind., B. & West.. 22 United States 58
Kansas & Texas. . 23% W., St. L. & P. . . 18%
Lake Erie & W. . 20% do preferred. . . 81 '%
Lake Shore 105 Wells cc Fargo. ..117
Louisville & N. . . 44% Western D. T . . . . 76%
L., N. A. & C*. . . 50 Eomeetake 17
Si. &C. Ist pfd.. 10 Irou Silver
do 2dpref'd... 5 Ontario 30
Memphis &C. ... 39% Quicksilver 6
Mich. Central... 83% do preferred. . . 33
Minors & St. 1i. . . 22 South. Pacific
do preferred. . . 48 Sutro ,23
•Asked No sales. JOffer&l. mat.
coop. sEr. div. int.
G. f. mm, jr., k 00.,
M. W.Cor. LaSalle & Malison Sts., Chicago,
305 Chestnut St., PMlaaeipHia
Stocks. Grail k Provisions,
Bought and &old for cash or carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealing for
oar customer*, in New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade a d Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in our office. H. M. BUTLEIt, Manager.
CoiMssios Brain anl Provisions
120 Washington St., Booms 18 and IS,
Room 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Th rd ,nd Minnesota streeta Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office.
St. Paul, Thursday, Aug. 23, 1883.
5 ' ■< C s i r* O | o~
1 I 1 f * § I
5- I 1" I * I I
25: • : S
O 2 I ... .to :
: ? . • • «5
4 1 , i
Wheat— j
, ..1 — ___ — — _^ j
Sept. 102%! 2H 102^ 102% 102 99^ |
Oct 104^,(104^ 104*, 104% 104% 98% |
Vy heat-
September.. 102% 102% 102^ 102^ f2^i 99%
October.... U4>s 104% 104}*, 104V 4 104% 98%
November.. IDS 106 106% 105% 106 j 9'J i
Year 102 101% 102 101% 101% 98* ;
! :__
Corn — I . j [
September.. 50%' 50% 50% 50% 50% 76% |
October... 60&( sli}s 50% ".0;- 9 50^1 75% :
Year 46% > 46% 46^ j 46% 46% 66%
September. 26%! 26% 26% 26% 26% 36%
October.... 26% 26% 26% 25% 26 35%
M — 1 — * i —
September. 2.32 2.30 12.30 12.05 12.0521.67
October.... 12.42 12.40 2. 40,13. 17112. 17 21.
Year '11.85111.t0 11.80J11.6. 11. 6u 19.85
_^_| ! i I II '
Lard— , <
September..! 8.65 8.60 8.60 ! 8.45 8.45 12.32
October.... 8.60 8.55 8.55 8.40 8.4012.42
111 I I I
I State of Markets — Dull.
I May corn closed at 47% c.
I May oats closed at 29 c.
1 Grain Movement — Following is the grain
movement for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock this morning for the points below: ;
I Heceiptß, Shipment , j
1 bushels. bushels.
j Milwaukee— Wheat 9,675 57,350
(foreign Markets — Liverpool Wheat; Arri
. vals off — Wheat small. Off coast — Heavy .
I On passage — Depressed. Weatuer brilliant.
j Visible supply of wheat increased 800,009
bushels; corn 500,000 bushels.
1 New York wheat unsettled; earn weak; both
j %c to %c lower,
The following quotations, giving the range of
• the markets daring the day, were received by M.
j Doran, Commission Merchant:
LiTEEPOOL, August 23, 10 a. in. — Spot wheat
. and corn dull. Cargoes off coast heavy . Car
-1 goes on passage depressed. Visible supply
increased 800,000 quarters wheat; 500,000 quar
ters corn. Weather in England brilliant.
t ■ --\ r • — >
Sept. Oct. Sept. Oct.
9:30 a.m. 102% 104&
9:45 •* 102% 104# .... 104%
10:00 " 102% 104& .... 104%
10:15 " 102% 104 .... 104%
I 10:30 " 102% 104% .... 104%
j 10:45 " 102% 164% 102%
11:08 " 102% 104 102% 104%
11:15 <; 102% 104% 102% 1U4%
11:30 " 102% 104& 102% 104#
i 11:45 M 102% 104^ 102K H'4^l
I 12.00 k. 102% 104% 102}£ 104>£
; 12:15 " 102% 104%
! 12:80 " 102i< 104 102% 104}£
12r15 " 102>4 104^8 .... 104> 4 '
j 1:00 " 102# 104)£ 102% 104%
i Wheat receipts iv Milwaukee 9,675 baslialfi;
j shipments 12,737.
November wheat closed in Chicago at 1 .06.
Year wheat closed in Chicago at 1.01%.
Corn. I Oats. Pork.
j Time.
Sept SeptOct Sept ! Oct
I 9:SOa. m 26% 26% 12.40
! 9:45 " f 112.35
10*0 " ....50>£ ....' !
10:15 " 59K •- . 26% 12.35
' 10:30 " .... 50M !
i 10:45 " 26% 12.17^12.82^
! 11: 0 " ....50^ 12.15 12.27K
! 11:15 " .... 12.17K12.25
11:30 " 26% jlS.l^a
I 11:45 " 50>£50M .... 26% 12.25
12:00 m. 50% !....!l2. 12^:122. 5
12:15p.M 26% '. . f
12:30 " 50K .... 26K|.... 12. 07 >£ 13.20
12.-45 " 60>i503^ ........ 12.05 |12.17^
1:00 " tao^|st)si 26}^ '26^ 12.05 |12.17^
Year corn closed in Chicago at 46^4'c.
May corn closed in Chicago at 47}£c.
Year oats closed in Chicago 26c.
M>.y oats closed in Chicago at 29}£c.
.'iiiWMak«« Prod ace Market.
Milwaukee, Aug. 23.— Flour dull and un
changed. Wneat quiet and weak; 1.01% cash
and August; 1.02% September; 1.04& October;
November. Corn quiet; No. 2 51J£c;
rejected 48^c. Oats no in ally unchanged;
old No. 2 80c. Rye quiet; No. 1 58c; No. 2
56#c. Barley dull; No. 2 September 65c; No.
3 September 52c. Provisions lower; mess pork
12.12>^ cash and September; 12.25 October.
j Lard, prime steam 8.55 cash and September;
'8.47-,: October. Live hogs higher. iintter
dull. Cheese quiet aad easy; [email protected]>4'c. Eggs
easier; 16)£@17c. Beoaipta, 5,0i»0 barrels of
Hem: 10,0UU bosbels of wheat: 50" bushels of
j barley. Si)i^rae its, 13,0 0 barrels of floar;
j 57,000 bushels of wheat; 500 bushels of bar
Chicago Product! ."Market.
Chicago, Aug. 23. F10ur steady; choice
family especially held firm. Regular wheat
quiet and easy; 1.01% August; 1.02^
@1.02% September; 1.04^@l 04% October;
1.03 November; 1.01% year; No. 2 spring
r.01%@1.02; No. 3 spring [email protected]: No. 2
red winter I>B>2. Corn quiet and easier;
s!^c cash; 51^@51%c August; s;>%@s'. %c
September; 50^@50%c October; 48% c Novem
ber; 4ti%c year. Oats dull and weaker; 2(si^c
ca*h: 20%a;-26-^c August; 2o>^a/26^c Sep
teml>er; 26}£@2G%e October; i-6%c November;
25%<d£26c year. Kyo stearry at 68c. Barley
quiet at, 62%@63c. Flax Be d firm at 1.31.
Pork quiet and lower; [email protected] cash and
August; 1 2.05 September; 12.17 12.20 Octo
ber, [email protected] November; 11.62>£@
.65 year. .Lard weak and lower; 8.42>5(a}
8.45 cash, August and September; [email protected]
8.423-$ October; [email protected]>£ November; 8.05
@8.- year. Bulk meats in fair demand;
shoulders 5.8'); short ribs 6.70; short clew ,
7 20. Ikxtter unchanged, fair to fancy cream- i
cry [email protected]; good to fancy dairy [email protected] I
Eggs unchanged at [email protected] Whisky steady
and unchansred. Corn to Buffalo 33^fct3%c.
Receipts, B,ot*o barrels of tiour; 41,000 bush
els of wheat; 884,000 bushel.* of com; '
154.000 bushels of oat«; 87,01)0 bushels of rye; ]
I 2,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 9,000 i
barrels of flour; 83,000 bushels of wheat; j
235,000 bushels of corn; 112,000 bushels of
oats; 5,000 bushels of rye; I,'JOO bushels of
Visible supply of grain August 18: Wheat,
21,029,000 bushels; corn, 11,325,000 bushels;
oats. 3.034, liO bushels; rye, 1,396,000 bush
els; barley, 842,010 bushels.
New York Producn 3larket.
New Yobk, Aug. 23. — Jflour firm and un- j
changed; receipts 15 000 b&riels; exports ■
5,' 00; common to good extra 4. '/t.'@ 4.60; extra
Ohio [email protected]; St. [email protected] Wheat, !
spot lots [email protected]%o and options \i^\ic lower; |
receipts 162,000 bushels; exports 70,000; hard j
Dulntii 1.28; uzurnded red [email protected]; No. 4
red 1.04; steamer No. 3 red 1.04; No. 3 red
1,14(0! 1. 15}* duiverod; steamer No. 2 red 1.16
(&51.19; No. 2 iedl.l9>4 elevator; 1.16^ f. o.
( b; ungraded white 1.04^1.10; No. 2 red August
sales 40,0u0 bushels at 1.17^(^1.17%, closing j
at 1.17%; September sales 968,000 bushels at
1.17% ia > i.18>6, closing at 1.17 October sales
6r,(HK) bushels at 1.20 $1.20%, closing at
1.20%; November sales 192.000 bushels at 1.22]^
(SO 1.22^, closing at 1.22%; December sales 120,
--000 bushels at l/34)£<a)l.'J4}$, closing at 1.24>g-
Com, soot firm; options opened a shade lower;
afterwards advanced %*&'y£c, closing strong; |
receipts 166,000 bushels; exports 40,0 0; un- !
grided 53u.6G.Hc: No. 3 [email protected]; steamer
63^c: No. 2 64^c elevator; 65>^@66c afloat;
steamer white 65c; No. a August 69^^64?,
closing at 63Kc; September 62%a63%c, clos
ing at 63,^c; October 62%@63>£c, closing at
63><c; November 62%@63c, closing at 63c.
! Oats J£@>sc higher and quiet; receipts 94,000
. bushels; exports 445; mixed western [email protected];
white western 4 ! '@4Bc. Toffoe strong and
quiet; Rio 7.i:[email protected] Sugar firm; refined
quiet; yel'ow [email protected]^c; mould A B%c; standard
A 8 1-16%i8^c, powdered l»[email protected]; granulated
8 9-16 c. Rice c "eddy with a fair demand. Pe
troleum quiet; united 1.66^ Tallow firm at
: Be. Rosin steady at 1.52;-2(^1.62;-,<. Turpen
j tine firm at 413^(^42c. Eggs western fresh
' dull and lower; 223-^c. Pork dull; new me*s
! H.('(i^i4.2s. Beef dull and nominal. Cut
j meat* quiet and unchanged Lard lower;
I prime steam 8.8;[email protected]; September 8.75^
i 8.92; October [email protected]; November [email protected]
I 8.58; December [email protected]; January 8.54®
! 8.59. Butter quiet and unchanged. Cheese
' steady with a fair demand. Other articles un
j changed.
Cincinnati Whisky Mart c;.
Cincinnati, Aug. 28. — Whisky steady at
An Enthusiastic Kn<lors«>nient.
Gorham, N. H., July 14, 1 5 79.
Gents —Whoerer you are, I don't know; but
I tha; k the Lo d and feel grateful to you to
know that in tlvs world of adulterated medi
cines th-re ifi one compound tliat proves and
does all it advertises to t|p, aud more. Four
years ago I had a slight ehocii of palsy, whicn
unnerved me to such an extent that the least ex
citement wo'.iH make mn shake like thf ague.
Last May I was induced o try Hop Bitters. I
used oi.-e bottle, but did not sl<o any cha ge; an
! oth. rdid so change niy nerves that they are now
a 6 steady as they c er were. It used to take
both hands to writ--, but now my good right
haud 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 blessing on yo, r fellow-mea that
) was ever conferred on mankind.
TThat Is "Good Luck?"
"In the ordinary pursuits oi life,
whftt is commonly termed "good luck"
is frequently misappreciateci, even by
those who succeed in their business
underaakin^s ; while the adventurers
and the Alicawbers of society, the
do-nothings and the great expectant?,
point at those "Who are successful
snecringly, as those born "to good
Our Vandcrbilts and As tors did not
acquire their immense fortunes by \
good luck, but as the result of years |
of toil and rigid self-denial. Com
mencing at the foundation in a small
way, saving every penny, practising
the most rigid economy, and hoarding
their accumulations they laid, the
foundations of their future success,
and while each cases are exceptional
and rare, it is nevertheless true that,
sitting down and idly repining, wait
ing for tiling to turn up, not know
ing what, will never accomplish any
thing. Torn out of the old a ruts"
and strike for the broad field of suc
cess in any direction, ami you may,
and will accomplish something.
Addison says he "never knew an
early rising, constant worker, whe
j took care of his earnings and was
! honest in his dealings, who complain
! Ed of bad luck." This will apply
pertinently to the "lucky" poultry
breeder. And we have heard the re
mark so often dropped by those who
have not followed up* this frugal,
j industrious, earnest course in their
j chicken experience, how "this or that
man had been simply lucky," that
we set down a hint or two what we
esteem the attributes of good luck.
There are a few opportunities that
are so unlucky that men of wit and
j pluck are not competent to work ad
i vantages from them; while on the
other hand, there are lew chances that
arc in themselves so lucky that the
foolish and idle are not found to turn
tlMjm to their disadvantage, through
1 ignorance aud mismanagement.
The waiter upon luck is everlasting
ly looking for something new to turn
up ; "while the ambitious laborer in
Nature's broad vineyards, with his
keen sight and earnest will, turns up
something himself. Luck halts and
whines. .Labor goes ahead and whis
tles. Luck waits on chance; labor
j and enterprise on zeal and character.
Never believe in mere luck. There
is no such thing for the laboring man
as good fortune without application,
work, tact, and determination to do
our best, however humble the means
at hand, and to do everything honest
ly, honorably, continuously. The
lucky men are favorites of heaven,
but heaven only helps the man who
studiously helps himself.
A good character, good health, good
j habits, and iron industry are the qual
j ities that arm the true man impregua
: bly against the puny assaults or all
I the nominal "ill luck" that fools and
j bummers ever dreamed of. With
! these come "good luck," and with
i these alone cuu we succeed in. the
! busy world of competition, turmoil
| and toil, as a rule ; tor good fortune
| is ever teen accompanying industry,
: and is ofteiier beheld in trundling the
heei- barrow than lolling hi the
Upon the farm, In the stock-yards,
with the poultry raiser, "luck' fol
i lows his steady perseverance in the
i right direction. It matters not what
! our honest undertaking may be, it wo
! start upon the principle that we will
! win and '"conquer luck" honorably'
; "I can not do it," says Dickens, nev
| er accomplishes anything.^ '•! will
; try," bos wrought wonders.
I The saying ib trite but truthful
I that "the great highroad of human
I well- being lies along the old high
-1 way of steadfast weli-Tloing." Tney
I who are the most persistent in their
' work, and who labor in the truest
! spirit, will prove the most successful,
■ thereby realizing the most frequent
j 'good luck," for tins kind of fortune
, breads closely on the heels of all oui 1
j worthy effort?.
Perseverance licVrartietL
A well-known citizen of Detroit was
! out on the street with a $3 umbrella
I over him v.L he observed that a
: stranger was dogging his footsteps.
; After making sure of this fact he
i wheeled around and said:
"See here, sir, are you following
i me?"
"Yes, sir," was tlie prompt reply.
"What for?"
'''Because I want that umbrella. You
j "will leave it somewhere within half an
j hour, and I might as well have it as
j some one perfectly able to buy a dozen
. of them
! "Don't you worry about my leaving
it." observed the citizen as he walked
i off.
He entered two offices on Griswold j
street, took a shy up the stairs of the I
I Walker block and made a call , t tele
! phone headquarters. When he came
■ out of the latter place he started for
the Postoffica, and had just entered the
building when he threw up his hands !
and exclaimed : "Hang me ! if I haven't I
left that umbrella !"
He rushed back to the telephone of
fice like a man going to a fire, and
when ho gazed around the room in
search of the lost article, one of the
clerks remarked : "Oh! was that your '
umbrella? It was carried off by a man
j with red chin whiskers!" — Detroit Free
Stay in Oshkosh aud Skovrhesran.
Lot me say, in the first place, to Any j
' one wishing to come to New York to 1
! write, and there seems to be so many, j
I that no one can write as well here as in
| the rest and peace of home. Remember,
■■ yon have the same Shakspeare, Byron,
] Bible all the books, indeed, in even the
{ remotest part of the country that are
j used here, and if you can't write "im
! mortal things" where you are, you can't,
{ doit in New York, and there is no use*'
thinking of it. There is nothing here
to sharpen your mind: but there is
much to confuse and dull it. Unlike in
London and Paris, literary men do not
always touch elbows here. You '-might
hover about the Atlantic^eaboavd here
for years and not see Holmes, or How
dl. or Whitman and such' men unless
you made a special mission to their
i shrines. I should say to every one
1 wishing to write, remain where yon are,
under your native skies, among the
. birds and beasts and flowers where you
"ararfk 1 tnrn
Murt'it'd for S-venty- Ft re Tram.
In the village of DoTi,svi!!o, >,\ V..
live a couple v^ho have probably enjoyed
a longer wedder" life thau asy other con pie
in the state, if not in the Union. They
are the venerable Peter Boenrt and hi?
wife, who were married in 1808. There is
but a few days difference in their aeep.
both being nearly 96. Mrs. Bos»rt in in
excellent health, and walks a mile daily
to minister to the wants of an invalid
daughter. The venerable couple recently
celebrated the 75th anniversary of their
marriage, when there were present descend
ants to the fifth generation. A sister of
Mr. Bogart'e, aged nearly 79, lives with
them, with faculties so well preserved that
she remembers the occasion of the wed
ding, although she was not four years old
at the time. Delaware county seems con
ducive to longevity. Cora St. John lived
for three-quarters of a century there, and
died at the age of 108. Aunt Prudence
Larkin, of Pease Eddy, died recently at 107.
Handling: Huge Redwood Tree*.
Menteur and myself were walking
tranquilly up a wooded ravine in Cali
fornia when a woodman on the hillside
some distance ( above us, took his pipe,
out of his mouth, and tranquilly re
"Gfueas yon fellers jest as well go
It is one of my rules in life never to
ask useless questions. I went back.
And in a few moments I found out why.
The sound of chopping and the swish
of the sarw suddenly ceased, and a long,
mournful cry rang through the wood 3.
It was the warning note of the wood-
manj. -.--•■• - — -.•■-
The top of a tall tree some distance
ahead of us began to tremble slightly.
There was an awful, prolonged groan
— such a groan as might come from the
hairy breast of the imprisoned giant be- j
neath Mount ißtna. Then came a
sharp '' crack t* as the mighty tree-trunk
snapped. The tall monster slowly and
majestically moved toward the earth.
There was a terrible crash as it smote
the branches from its fellow-trees —
smiting them aa cleanly as with a soime
ter. There was a roar as of thunder
when it struck the ground ; the earth
trembled for rods around, as if an earth
quake sliock were upon us ; a cloud of
dust rose up, and when it cleared away
the impassive woodmen were stripping
the fallen giant of his limbs.
Inasmuch as the tree fell upon the
exact spot we had occupied a moment
before, we understood and appreciated
the remark of the laconic woodman.
We watched the woodmen prepare an
immense log, about twelve feet in >li
ameter. They drove in the staple, aad
then hitched to it twenty oxen — ten
yoke. The goad-bearer punched bis
animals, swore at them in a pleasant
and persuasive voice, and they started.
The mammoth log groaned slightly,
turned reluctantly, and moved forward
an inch or tw*b.
Ping ! Wnir-r-r-r !
The iron ring had snapped in twain.
Its two fragments flew two different
ways — oner "passing between the inter
esting heada of Menteur and myself.
If it liad struck us we would have lost
all interest in logs and other mundnne
tlijngs. Not having struck us, I main
tained my interest. 4 looked with much
curiosity. te see what had become -of the
twenty oxen. I expected to see Them
out of eight, fesapi irishman might say,
by reason of the suaden slackening of
the immense tension.
Thejr K&l'tf »ot out of sight, but tliey
were the meSt miscellaneous, most con
fused an 4 tnost disgusted oxen I ever
saw in my*- life. They were engaged in
turning twenty distinct, complicated
and rapid somersaults.
Menteur, in telling this story, invari
ably ends it by saying that each ox lit
on his feet. But then Menteur is not
marked for his veraoity. — San Fran
cisco Argonaut.
The (ireat Artist Yon Dobb.
Talking of foreign thiugs rouain<l3
me. I have an artist friend who. though
he is an American to the backbone, re
joices in a very European name. Some
years ago he had to go to Paris. He
bad a number of pictures, bixt no dealer
would touch them at any price because
they were painted here. They were
too cumbrous to be earned away, and
he was in despair as to what disposi
tion to make of them, when he not red
that Leavitt was getting up a mixed
bale of foreign pictures. He dropped
in find said :
''I have a lot of pictures I would like
to put on sale with you. They are by
Yon Dobb, and are first-class."
"Yon Dobb, eh?" said the auctioneer,
"You don't say so. Why, I don't be
lieve we have a Yon Dot>b in the col
"Pm pretty sure you haven't, for
these are the first of his that have .
to America. I'll send them in to-mor
And he did, and got better prices f&r
them than he hits yet begun to com
mand for his canvases under his own
They Were There.
"Sir! ' he called over the fence to his
neighbor, "your hens are in my garden
again !"
"Is that possible?"
'Yes, sir; you can see them i** you
stop this way a little."
"Oh, never mmd — I'll take your word
that they are in there. If the man oa
the other side would only have a little
public spirit in him and spade np a few
beds my hens would do well this suni
m;>r. Twelve hens require at least two
gardens for a running ground. Can
you lend me your wheelbarrow and
shovel, and rake and hoe?" — Detroit
Free Press.
ach Bitters, by in
creasing vital pow
i r, and rendering
the physical func
tions regular and
active, keeps the
system in good
working order, and
protpcta it against
disease. For con
st i pation , dyspepsia
and liver complaint
nervousness, kid
ney and rheumatic
ailments, it is in
valuab o, and it af
fords a f-ure de
fence against mala
rial fevers, besides
fefe, fc STOMACH^ &
removing ail tracts of Buch disease from the sys
•em. For eale by all druggists and dealers gen
By a thorough knowledge oj the natural
w- which govern the oi«niii<»:B of digr*-tior
•id . i riii.uj, and by a carefu!».ipplication of th«
.'.c properties of -* looted Coon*, Mr. Kpp*
*: provi ed our breakfast . tables with a deb
• ily Cavorod beverage whic may *av# v'
c;v heavy d<<ct<irs' bilK It is by the jodi
u> use of such articles of dint ttiat ■ conntitu
.1 inn be buili up ni.til Rrroiig em»'ph ti> r*
;-i <<«;'fj W.ii««:ci of iL-i»:i*o. liujidiodb "^
■'■■• mrilKf})^ art ••>-••. in wind a» ready 1*
• *Jierevor therp « a w^nk fK>int. We rr»'
:<»• 1:1:1: V a fii'al Hiiaft hv keepinfi onrm> v
■•n li •»! vrMii nr.ri. hl'«xl Hiif) h pn:p«rn
: «+i fr:iin^-" — I'ii'il Srirtirr Ifmftte.
■*'ir,r>i-. »<!t( inn I [IU »:nwo«. I.tik, floij
■ . •■'■' • r%-!b. a;«l lf> '■•- •Irtio^r*, lsb*!<*
hflnd Part
The Denver of th« Northwest — is the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the geographical cen
tor of that line. It has had a most marvelous
" " FEBBUAJRY, 1883 .... 1,000
" MAY, 1883. ...1,946
" " JUNE. 1888.... 2,469
" " AUGUST, 1883... 3,000
The Branch Line to the Yellowstone National
Park has ite 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 number
of days. The principal shops of the railroad
company between Brainerdaad 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 an t Smith rivers are
vast and very rich in agricultural resources, and
are well settled. 1 heir 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 ju6t south of Liv
ingston, directly tributary to it, and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quartz
connti v, silver and void, known as the Clark's
Fork District, is south of .town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point . Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
fme 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 Do
luth on the east, I,(XX) 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 house is expected to be
built is the most desirable residence property in
I town, while the Palace Addi ion 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 c mpany is also in process of
formation, to be located here. There a: e 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
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, Pittsbnrg;
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. Wo
sold lot in Fargo a few years ago for $100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
tiwn for $15 per acre (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sell lor $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day ir. Fargo which cost 48% cents that are
now in town lots selling at the rate of $1,259 per
acre. So lots at Li vis g ton which we now • ffer
at from #25 to $250 will, inside of 8 years, sell at
from 8500 to $10,000 apiece. They have donee
at all good points on the road in the past, and
they will in the future — particularly at an excep
tionally good poii-t like this. We advance price
in July.
63 East Third street, St. Paul.
Fargo, Dakota.
General Agent, Livingston, Montana.
Toward the Rising Sun.
"Albert Lea Route/
Which is composed of the
Minneapolis & St. Lonis Railway-
Burlington, Ceda r Rapid* & Norther?)
Chicago, New York, Kosten, Philadel
phia, Baltimore, Was i on, To
ronto, Montreal, leDec,
And in fact to all Eastern points in the United
(States and Canada. The 6:30 p.m. train frou
Minneapolis rune through to Chicago, arri ■ int
in the latter city at 8:15 p. m., in ample time to
connect with the Limited and Fast Express
Trains to the East.
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 lost
of time .
Remember, St. Paul passengers leave theUuiot
Depot at 7:25 a. m. and 5:30 p. in., and leaveth
Union Depot at Minneapolis at 8:10 a. m. ant 1
6:30 p. m.
Fare always as low as by any other route, anr*
baggage checked through. Ask for your ticket*
viathie route, and be sure they read via Albert
ea and V est Liberty.
B. F. Mills, General Freight and Pasfcrge>
gent, 8., B. &N. Railway.
A. H. Bode, General ratßo Manager, M & St
E. St. John, General Ticket and Paesenge'
Agent C, R. I. & P. Railway.
The,city office of the Albert Lea Route li
Minneapolis is at No. 8 Wellington avenue, op
ite the Nicollet house, and in Bt. Paul at come:
Third and Siblay -icr>w s.
nTZTjI Seed $1, $$, $8, or Si
I nil fin for a ret ail box by ? x re ?
A I lif of the best Candies if,
If 11 j 1 11 I Jni«ri^a, put up. in elegaot
w **•"**; bows, and strictly porn.
___ Suitable for pimnts. El
pr«ss rhargfis light. B«fer
ti ■ h all Chicago; Tn
(I lilllw h all Curcago. Tty
iiulH* ! ConlecHoiwr.
Ho IB Wesil^ street st Paul
1 respectfully invite the attention of lad:.
and gentlemen to my large, most complete ani*
elegant stock of new Maaquersde Costumes, ft
balls, parties, theatrical oerformancee, old folk*'
concerts, rablniiUb, &c.
Masks at wholwale.
Country pßrti«». w>nd for liet and price*.
p. J. guisseisl
ST. PAUL - . Minn.
THOMAS a. EATON, Boom 60, Gilfillan Bloc*,'
St. Paul, Minn. '
E. P. BA3BFORD, Boom 28 Gilfillan Block.
H. 8. TBEHEENK, 0. £„ 19 (iufilliin lUocJb
A. D. HINSDAI^, Presley Block.
A. M. BADCLtFF, Mannheimer Blook.
J. walteb STEVENS, Davidson Block, Sosa*
29 and 26.
BHBBWOOD HOUGH, Oor. Third and Wsbaabiw
STEVENS & EOBEBTBON, 71 East Third ttr«*t
St. Panl.
SHERWOOD HOUGH, Oor. Third and Wabachaw.
Third street
A.NIPPOLT comer Seventh and Blbleyrtr— ti
JOHN MATHEIS, 11 East Third street
W. L. ANDEBBON, 36 East Third street
PRY OOODS-Wholegale.
treet, between Fourth and Fifth.
DRY OOODS-Betail. =
LINDEKE, LAPP & CO., 9 East Third street.
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street "
STEES BBOS., 61 East Third street Establish**
P. H. KELLY & 00.. 142 to 148 East Third a toft
F. Q. DRAPER & 00.. 86 East Third street
SMIL GEIST, 57 East Third etreet
STEVENS Jt BOBEBTBON, 71 East Third stmt,
St. Paul.
T. 8. WHITE & 00.. No. 176 East Third street
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 71 East Third (tract
St. Panl.
ORIPPEN & UPSON, 74 East Third street
W. H. GARLAND, 41 East Third stree
B. KUHL & CO., Wholesale Dealers in Liqueurs
and Wines, 134 East Third street, St. Paul.
ARTHUR, WARREN & ABBOTT, 186 cad 13*
Enet Third street
STRpyp. HAOKETT & PP.. 213 to 219 E. Ith 5*
St.Pau Railway Time Tablet
Chicago, St. Paul, MinneaDolis
The Royal Route,
Ho Giiange of Cars to l Mcaeo,
Dcs Moines or Kansas City.
Le. Miu.jtt Leave Hi
DEFABTIHa T2AINS. epolifi. P&UI.
Dcs Moincs fast Express.. .. t6:Usain fS^O a m
Onicago Day Express fl'-J.-OO m j iYi:*t, $13
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. •7:00 p m '7:46 p a
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. . . 18:48 a m 8.-05 a m
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *7:3oam B:2' pse
Omaha and Kansas City.... "4:45 pus *4:05 p m
Green Bay and Appleton ... +5:00 a ib
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *330 pin *4K)5 p m
North Wisconsin ft Superio; j7-.su a a f8:10 a m
River Falls f4:40 pn j !6rf» p m
Dining Cars on all trains to and f romfChicago, an
this is the only route that runs Dining Cars on al
Chicago trains every day in the week.
Arriv.; tit Ar
jLßßiviNa übaiks. Paul. I Spoils.
Chicago & MUwaukoe Ex.. . %<> 15 ami :7:00 a m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *11:55 am *IKK) p m
Chicago Night Express *2:A5 pm •3:1>"I p m
Sioux City & Sioux Fella. .. +7:10 m *6:40 p m
Omaha and Kansas City.... ••1:50 a m *U:2B a m
North Wisconsin & Superior i6OO p m 16 15 pai
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *7:25 p m *i-Jii p m
Green Bay & Appletou t**:lo Pi" tfii&i pla
River 9:25 a m +10:0-1 a w
Dcs Moines Fast Express . . tll:05 p m fl)^3 p m
£>ake Elmo and Si 111 water Trains.
fl-JSQ am, iß^o am, j«.30 am, f12.-00ai, tl«) pm
t4:«i i »7:oO p m.
r.KA-vT-3 ex. PAUL.
t6:00 am +S:loam, T5»:15 am, 10:19 am, fl2 am,
*2 15 v T6-.06 pt. and 7:45 pm.
7^o am f8: 0 am, t!2:08m, *1:13 pa, fS.-OO p m,
3:45 pm, fix 8 m.
* Daily, + Except Sundays, t Except Mondaie.
13?- Tickets, Sleeping Oar Accommodations and
all information can be secured at
No. 13 Nlcollet House Block, MinneapoUa,
J. OHARBONN'EAU, Ticket A«r«&t
Minneapolis depot,comer Waxbington and Fourth
avenue north. W. P. IVEB, Ticket Ag«ut.
Corner Third and Jackson streets, St. PauL
CHAS. H. PETSOH, City Ticket Agoat.
New Union Depot, foot of Sibley street,
KNEBEL ft BROWN, Ticket Agen&g.
H. E. HATDEN, Ticket Agent Stillwß'er
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. St. Paul
Chicago Express *6:25 a.m. I
Dcs Moiaes & Kansas O. Ex *6:'J5 a.m. |
St. Louis "Through" Exp.. t'2:3o p.m. 112.-00 m.
DesMoine9& Kansas C. Ex +2:30 p.m. I12;(X» m.
Excelsior and Winthrop... *2:80 p.m. *12;00 m.
Chicago "Fast" Express... d6;20 p.m. | (17:50 a.m.
d daily, *<laily except Sunday, fdaily cxc pt Sat
urday, {daily except Monday. ticket offices St.
Paul corner Third and Sibley streets, E, A. Whlta
ker. City Ticket and Passenger Agent, and Union
Depot S. F. BOYD,
General Ticket and Passenger Agent, Minneapolis.
CHlcago, MilwanKee & St. Paul Railway!
Corrected up to July 1, 1883.
Arrival and departure of thrown passenger tralai
Leave i Leave
depaetisq tbajhb. Mlnneap'lls St. Pan!.
River Division,
La Cr«sse, Dubuque, Bock
Island & St Louis Exp.. 0 4:50 a m C 5:25 a m
Milwaukee & Chicago lat .. 0 12:00 m 12.46 m
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex . . A 7-00 dm A 7:4» p a
Wabashaw Accom [C 3:00 pm C 3:35 p m
lowa & Minn. Division, j
Sou. Mlnn.,la. & Dav'pt Ex JO 8:00 a m C 8:10 am
Davenport Express 0 4:30 pmjC #:80 p m
Mason City & Kansas City ex E 6:00 pin* 7 J.O p m
Hastings & Dakota Div. j
Aberdeen & Dakota v- 0 7:40 amO 7*o ■ m
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 330 pm 'c 3.-00 p m
Aberdeen & Dakota express j A 7 ;3o in | A 7;iKii;m
Arrive Arrive
ABBrvraa tbaihß. St. Paul. Minneap'lla
River Division.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. | A 6:lft re A 7:00 z m
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex. .] C 2:'2?> p rxi 0 8:10 m
WRbasha Accom C 955 am O 10:30 am
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock
Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 10:20 p m C 11:00 pm
lowa & Minn. Division. |
Mason City & Kansas City ex F 7; 15 am 8:80 a m
Davenport Express 0 10:28 a m 0 10:36 a m
S»u. lliun.,la. i D»v'pt Ex. 0 0:55 pm 0 7:05 p
BsHtiugs & Dakota Dlv
Aberdeen & Dakota express A 7:80 p. mi A 6:30 »tj
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 11:30 a m,O 10:50 am
Aberdeen & Dakota Xx — 0 7: X) p ;t.j fl 6 -25 o m
A, means daily. 0, except Sunday. E, exoep
Satnrflay. F. except Monday.
Additional trains between Bt. Panl and Minneapo
lis, via "Short Line," leave both cities hour*-% Foe
particulars see Short Line time-table.
St. Paul— Chae. Thompson. City Ticket Agent, 181
E. Thiid street Brown & Knebel, Ticket Agenta
(Tnion Depot
Minneapolis- -G. L ecott, Olty Ticket Agent, Kp
7, Nicollet Housb. A. B. Chamber Un, Tick* *
Agei i Depot,

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