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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 28, 1883, Image 9

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1883-08-28/ed-1/seq-9/

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Board of Trade.
St. Paul, Aug. 28. — Business on the
board was not very active yesterday. Wheat
was stronger and quite firm at a slight ad
vance. Corn and oats were weaker, while
other articles were unchanged. The fol- ]
lowing are the quotations:
Wheat— No. 1 hard, §1.14 bid; Sep
tember $1.10 asked; year $1 bid: No.
2 hard §1.09 bid; No. 3 [email protected] I bid.
Coen— No. 2, 43c bid; Sept., 47c bid;
same far Oct.; year, 45c bid, 47c asked;
Ne. 3 43c bid.
Oats — No. 2 mixed 27c bid, 30c asked;
Sept. 2. r >c bid, 26c asked; Oct. 25c bid, 26c
asked; year 24c bid, 260 asked; No. 3
mixed 25c bid; No. 2 white 21) c bid; No.
3 white 27c bid; rejected 24c bid, 26c
Barley — No 2 52c bid; No. 3 extra 42}£e
bid, No. 3 35c bid.
Rye— No. 2, 50c bid.
Ground Feed— slß bid, $19 asked.
Cobn Meal— sl7 bid.
Bran— asked.
Baled — Wild, $8.75 bid, $9 asked;
tame, $10 bid, $11 asked.
Flax Seed— sl.l7.
Potatoes — 30c bid.
Eggs — 18c bid; Aug. 18c bid; Sept.
183^0 bid; Oct. 19c bid; year 17% c bid.
Sales — 1 car rejected oats 24c; 1 car
packed bran $8.50; 1 car baled hay $9; 1
car wheat $1.08.
Receipts and Shipments
The following are the reoeipts and
shipments for the past twenty-four
Receipts— Wheat 4 cars; corn 3; oats 3;
flour 4; bran L'; hay 2; potatoes 1; cattle
14: hogs 2; pork 4; hides 1; lumber 74;
coal 39; wood 33; oil 2; merchandise 115;
barrel stock 1 ; brick lf>; cement 4; lime
G; stone 19; pig iron 0; railroad iron and
rails 1; agricultural implements 5; sun
dries BL Total, 441 cars.
Shipments — Wheat G cars; corn 3 cars;
oats 1 car; flour 2; feed 1; cattle 1; hides
1; horses and mules 1; hogs 1; sheep 1:
pork 1; hides 4; lumber 25; coal 8; oil 5;
merchandise 105; brick 2; cement 1; lime
1; stone 3; railroad iron and rails 5; agri
cultural implements 7; sundries 34. To
tal, 217 cars.
The following are the quotations of sales from
by commission men yesterday and are subject
to daily fluctuations:
Creamery [email protected]
Butter, dairy, choice 14{£ 16
Butter, etore packed [email protected]
Butter, common to good. [email protected]
Butter, roll and print, poor to fair.... [email protected]
Cheese, state factory, full cream .... [email protected]
Eggs, per dozen, fresh receipts [email protected]
Hides, green 7%@8
Hides, greeß salt [email protected]
Hides, green calf 10
Hides, green kip 7©?K
Hides, dry flint 12}£
Hides, dry salt 10
Wool, unwashed 15a17
Wool, washed 24a26
M-.itton, per pound 7^£aß3>£
Pel ls, wool, estimated per pound .... 20
Tallow, No. 1 per pound 6)4
Tallow, \<>. 2, per pound 5
Country srd [email protected]
Veal cab cc, per pound 8)£(|10
Apples, per barrel , [email protected]
Beans, hand picked navy, per bu.... [email protected]
" " " medium v 2.00
Field peas [email protected]
Potatoes, new [email protected]
1 arkeys, live, per pound [email protected] 11
Chickens old, " . . .' [email protected]
Chickens, spring, per pair [email protected]
Woodcock, per dozen $ 4.00
Plover, per dozen 1.00
Pigeons, p->r dozen 2.00
Prairie Chickens, per doz [email protected]
Retail Market.
Thefollowing shows the prices for which the
articles named sold the day before publication:
Messina oranges retail at [email protected] per dozen
Lemons, 50c per doe. Bananas, scarce, 75c per
doz. New lettuce selling at GGc per doz. Apples
[email protected] New potatoes, 60c. per bu;
others, none. Onions, .50 per bn. Gran
ulated sugar in 25 lb. packages, 10c;
powdered, lie; cut loaf, lie; crushed,
ll^c; Ext. C, 9>£c; Yellow C, B^c; brown
7c: Minnesota, 10c. Beet O. G. Java coffee,
88}£c; beat Mocha, 20c; best Eio, 33Xc. Best
teas, Eng. breakfast, f 1 per lb; beet Young
Hyson, |1 per lb; beet Gun Powder, $1.20 per
bu.; beet Japan, 80c; best Basket fired Japan,
75c. Orange Blossom flour, $3.75 per cwt;
Pillebury's $3.75 per cwt.; Straight, $8.25.
Eggs, 20c per doz.; fresh, 25c.
— Sirloin and porter house steak,
18c; rib roasts, 15c; cuck roasts, 12>£c; mutton
chops, 18c; fore quarter, 15c; round steak, 15c;
Bhouldar,l2>£c; veal, [email protected]; pork chope,l2>£c;
pork roasts, 12^-oc; ham 15; bacon and dry bacon,
15c; shoulders, 9c: corn beef, [email protected]; sausage
pork, 12>03; smoked sausage, 15c; lard in jars,
12>£c; per ein^ie : b., 15c; in kegs, l}£c; dried
beef, 20c.
Financial aid stock Markets.
New Yoke, Aug. 27.— 11 a. m.— Stocks:
There was great depression at the Stock Ex
change at the opening and during the first
twenty minutes prices dropped 3^@X per cent,
from the quotations at Saturday's close. The
entire list shared in the downward movement
and there was a free pressure to sell.
Money in good supply at [email protected] per cent. Prime
mercantile paper s%@6>£ per cent. Bar silver,
$1.10 1 -8. Sterling exchange rather weak at
$4.82 long, $4.86 sight.
Governments Firm.
State Securities— Dull .
Bonds — Railroad bonds generally lower.
Stocks — Firmer with an advance of }i<Q\%
per cent, from the lowest point, Oregon Trans
continental and Northern Pacific leading in the
upward movement. At noon prices show a re
action of %@,\% per cent ., Oregon Transcon
tinental again leading. A schedule of the' in
solvent firm of E. C. Stedman & Co., brokers,
was filed to-day in the court of common pleas.
Nominal indebtedness, $117,940; actual liabili
ties, $62,940: nominal assets $91,047 and actual
assets $23,377. Among the largest creditors are
the National Bank of the Republic §20,000 and
the Bank of North America $85,000. For the
money borrowed these banks held as collateral
security for these loans several thousand shares
of the stocks of various companies, which are
now of the nominal value of £(53,1)05, and after
payment of the loans will represent a balance of
Morning Board Quotations.
Threes 103)4 Fours coupons. . .110%
43^ do .113 Pacific Cs of '95 . . 123
Adams Express . . 134 Mo . Pacific 94 \£
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0... 11>$
Alton &T. H . . . . CO Morris & Essex . . 124 £
do preferred. . . 87 N., C. & St. L. . . 51%
American 88 N. J. Central .... 18%
8., P. &W North'n Pacific. 38J£
8., C. B. & N... 82 do preferred... 72ȣ
Canada Southern. 50 % Northwestern 121>£
C, C. &I.C do preferred... l4o^4
Central Pacific... 63% N. Y. Central... 115%
Chesapeake &O.. 15>$ N. Y.,C. &St.L., B*l
do let prefd. . . 24>& do preferred... 18
do 2d prefd ... 18 Ohio Central 6%
Chicago & Alt. . .131 Ohio & Miss, 28
do preferred... 137 do preferred 90
C, B. & Q 121% Ontario West.. 20
C, 8. L., &N.O. 78 Pacific 'Mail 31}£
C, 8. & C10ve.... 38 Panama 98
Cleveland & Col. 62 Peons, D. & E.. 12%
Delaware &H...105K Pittsburg 181
Del.&Lack 119}£ Reading 47>£
Denver 4 8.Q... 24% Bock 151 and..... 120
Erie 28% St. L. &S. F.... 26
do preferred. . . 74>4 do preferred. . . 45
Fort Wayne 131 do Ist pref 'd ... 83
Han. & St . Joe . 89 Mil. & St. Paul. . .100}£
do preferred... 92>£ do preferred ... 1 16%
Harlem 190 St. Paul & Man..lo7^f
Houston & Tex.. 53 St. Paul& O'ha. . 37%
Illinois Central.. i2s>£ do preferred ... 99%
Ind., B. & West.. 22 Texas Pacific. . . . 25V£
Kansas & Texas. 23^ Cnion Pacific. . . 87^
Lake Erie 20 United States .... 59
Lake Shore 102% \Yab.,St.L.&P.. 18>£
L' ville & Nash . . . 41 % do pref Rrrod ... 80 14
L., N. A. & C. ... 40 Wells & Fargo. . .118
U. &C. let pfd. . 10 West. Union T. . . 16%
do 2d prefd ... 5 Quicksilver C
tiemphis & C. . .. 40>2 cic preferred. . . 83
Mich. Central 81% Pullman Pal. Car. 1263^
llimi'B<£St.L... 22% C, St. L. & Pitts. 12
do preferred ... 45 do preferred ... 41
•4eked. fßid. JOtfered. )j£x. int. §Ex.
Money fairly easy at [email protected] per cent.,
closing offered 2 per cent . Prime meraantile
paper 53>[email protected]% per cent. Sterling exchange,
bankers' bills iather weak at 14.82^; do. ez. de
mand, $4.86.
Governments — Firm .
Bonds — Railroad bonds quiet.
State Securities —Dull.
Stocks — The stock market was very much de
pressed during the forenoon by a variety of ru
mors and allegations in rpgard to various stocks
and also in regard to the financial condition of
one or more commission houses. " tjo far as can
be learned by inquiry, there was not a word of
truth in any of the reports and it is apparent
they were started for the purpose of making a
break in the market. The audacity of the fab
rications, however, was such as to cause a break
which was not fully recovered during the fore
noon, the net result of the trading up to 12:30
being a decline of %@2 per cent, in active
stocks, the latter for Lake Shore and Oregon
Transcontinental, with 1% per cent, on Northern
Pacific preferred, 1 per cent, on Michigan Cen
tral and a fraction on other stocks. Although
there was considerable improvement in prices of
stocks in the last hour and a firmer tone, in the
general net result of the day's business there
was a decline of }[email protected]% per cent., the latter for.
Lake Shore, with 2% per cent, on Oregon Trans
continental and Northern Pacific preferred, I}£
per cent, on Chicago & Northwestern, 1% per
cent, on Central Pacific, \)4 'P er cent, on Can
ada Southern and 1 per cent on Delaware, Lack
awanna & Western and Northern Pacific com
mon, with 4 per cent, on Memphis & Charleston.
Philadelphia & Heading and Denver & Rio Grande
were exceptions to the general decline and closed
%@% per cent, higher respectively.
The Evening Post says: The most reasonable
explanation of the depression in the stock
market to-day is that a certain large operator
who has for a good many months been on the
bull side and been carrying largs blocks of Del
aware, Lackawanna & Western and Lake Shore,
has found it impossible to unload those stocks
and has turned bear on a number of other stocks
in order to offset the decline on those lie holds.
Delaware, Lackawanna & Western has been
churned down for six months over a compara
tively narrow range, the 6ales amounting to five
or six times the total capital stock of the com
pany in the last few months. This, however,
has enabled him to work off «nly a portion and
consequently it is believed he has to-day re
sorted to the tactics above mentioned. There
seems to have been preparation and a definite
purpose in the manner in which canards about
the embarrassment of a Boston bank, etc., was
sprung upon the market .
The transactions aggregated 409,000 shares:
Central Pacific 7,000; Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western 78,000; Denver & Rio Grande 11,000;
New York, Lake Erie & Western 7,000; Lake
Shore 38,000; Louisville & Nashville 16,000;
Michigan Central 5,000; Chicago & Northwest
ern 8,000; New Jersey Central 17,000; Northern
Pacific 18,000; do preferred 38,000; Philadelphia
& Reading 2,000; Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul 30,000; Tex*s Pacific 6,000; Union Pacific
16,000; Western Union Telegraph 7,000; Ore
gon Transcontinental 85,000; Canada Pacific
5,000; St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba
Mining stocks very dull; Standard Consoli
dated sold at 575^588, Northern Belle 650, Iron
Silver SO, Chrysolite 105, Sierra Grande 100,
Little Chief [email protected] cents, Robinson Consoli
dated [email protected] cents and Sonora Consolidated 24
@26. Sales for the day 19,960 shares. Pipe
Line certificates very dull at 107%@10j%, clos
ing on call at 107.
Afternoon Board Quotations,
Stocks and bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
Three per cents.. lo33^ Fours do 119%
43* coupons 113% Pacific 6& of '95.. 128
La. consols 66 Tenn.6s, new*. .. 89
Missouri 6e 106 Virginia 6s 36
St. Joe 109 Consols^ 36
Term. 6e, 01d* ... 39 Deferred 107%
C. P. Bonds, 15t..111?6 D. P. land grant. loß
Erie6econds 92 Sinking fund. . ..117%
Lehigh& West J.. 104 Tex. P. grant 8 .. 52%
St. P.&S. C. Ist .115 do Rio G. div.. 75k
D. P. Bonds, Ist. 112%
Adams Express ... 133 Missouri Pacific . . 94 %
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0 ... 11
Alton &T. H . . . . «p3 Morris & Esses J . 122%
do preferred... 85 N., C. & St. L... 51
American 88% N. J. Central 79%
8., C. R. & N. . . . 52 Norfolk &W. pf .. 83
Canada South'n.. 50 }£ Northern Pacific. 88%
C.,C,&1.C do preferred... 71}*
Central Pacific ... 63 % Northwestern 120 ; :^
Chesapeake & 0 . . 15% do preferred ... 140
do Ist prefd.. 24% N. Y. Central. ...114%
do 2d prefd... 18> 4 ' Ohio Central 6%
Chicago & Alt ... 131 Ohio & Miss 28 3 d '
do preferred ... 1 38 do preferred ... 93
C.,8.&Q 122 Ontario* West.. 20%
C., St. L. &N. O. 78 Oregon Trans.... 60
C. St. L. & Pitta. 12 Pacific Mail 31
do preferred . . 40 Panama 98
C, 8. & Clev.... 33 Peoria, D. & E.. 13
Cleveland & Col . . 60% Pitteburg 133
Delaware & H . . . 104^ Pullman Pal.Car . 125%
Del. & Lack 119 Reading 48%
Denver &R. G . . . 25?£ Bock Island 120
Erie 28% St. L. & St. F... 25
do preferred... 74^ do preferred ... 43%
East T., V. & G . . 7% do Ist prefd ... 88
do preferred. . . 15 Mil. & St. Paul. .100%
Fort Wayne 131 do preferred ... 1 16%
Han. & St. JoeJ.. 39 tit. Paul & Man. .107
do preferred*.. 92% St. Paul & Om'a. 38
Harlem 190 do preferred. ..HO
Houston & Tex. . 55 Texas Pacific. . . . 25%
Illinois Central. .125 Union Pacific... 87
Ind., B.&West.. 22^' United States 59
Kansas & Texas. . 20% W., St. L. & P. . . lS l^
Lake Erie &W.. 19% do preferred ... 30%
Lake Shore Wells & Fargo. ..117
Louisville & N . . . 41 % Western U. T 76%
L.,N. A. &, C... 40 Homestake 16
M.&C. lstpfd.. 10 Iron Silver 305
do2dprefd... 5 Ontario 38
Memphis & C 37 Quicksilver 6
Mich. Central... 80% do preferred ... 83
Minn's & St. L. . . 20 South. Pacific
do pref erred.. . 45 Sutro
*Asked No sales . . %Ex . mat .
coup. §Ex. div. t Ex. int.
G. T. YERKES, JL k 10,
N. W.Cor. La Salle & Madison Sts./CMcago,
205 Gbes&iat si., P&Mdßiii
Stocks. Grain & Mm,
Bought and sold for cash or carried on margins.
Wa have unsurpassed facilities for dealing for
our customers in New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in our office. H. M. BUTLER, Manager.
Room 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Th rd and Minnesota streets Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade. '
(Operator in our office. i ,
Commission Grain and Provisions
126 Washington St., Booms 18 and 19,
The following quotations, giving the rancro of
; the markets during the day, were received by M.
j Doran, Commission Merchant:
milwaukee. chicago.
Sept. Oct. Sept. Oct.
10:30 A.M. 100^ 102}- 101 M 102%
10:45 " 100 102 %i 101 % 102%
11:03 " • 100 X 102% 101% 102%
11:15 M 100^ 102>| VAX 102>|
11:30 " 100% 102% 101% 103
11:45 " 100;^ 102% 101^ 103
12:00 M. 100K 102% 10L>^ 103}£
12:15 " 100 M 102% 101)4 102^
12:30 " 100% 103 1013* 102%
12:45 " 100% 103^ 101% lU2K
1:00 " 100>^ 103% 101% 102%
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 70,937 bushels;
shipments 59,042.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 10,5C0 busheLs;
shipments 1,030.
November wheat closed in Chicago at 1.05%-
Year wheat closed in Chicago at I.o l}£ .
; Corn. ( Oats. \ Pork.
Time. — ■ !
SeptOct Sept'Oct I Sept | Oct
9:30 a. m. ' ! i
9:45 " I |
10:00 " I
10:15 "
10:80 " .... 49% 126Jl 26Ji 1 26%111.95 12.Q7&
10:45 " 50 .....ja6J£:26*l
11:00 " ........12.00 12.10
11:15 " i50>6 ! ....!26 |26>$i
11:30 " .... 49%!...J.... 12.02^12.15
11:45 " 50 ....263^26% 12.173*
12:00 m. 50K 49% 26^!.... 12.05 12.17K
12:15 p. M .... 5Q}4 .... 26% 12.25
12:30 " 50%.... 12.273*
12:45 " 505^50% .... 26% 12.25
1:00 " ! 50%!50%26%27 12.123*12.26
Corn receipts in Chicago, 3,968,853 bushels;
shipments, 601,317.
Year corn closed in Chicago at 46% c.
May corn closed in Chicago at 47% c.
Year oats closed in Chicago 26% c.
May oats closed in Chicago at 29% c.
Year pork closed in Chicago at 11.80.
Milwaukee Produce Market.
Milwaukee, Aug. 27. — Flour quiet and
no demand. Wheat strong; 1.01)^ September;
1.03% October; 1.03% November. Corn noth
ing done; No. 2 50% c; rejected 46c. Oats,
nominally unchanged; No. 2 30c; new 26J*c.
Rye lower; No. 1 57c; No. 2 56c. Barley
dull; No. 2 52c; extra No. 8 46c. Provisions
higer; mess pork 12.10 «ash and September;
12.20 October. Lard, prime steam 8.45 cash
and September; 8.45 October. Live hogs
firmer [email protected] Butter quiet but steady.
Cheese weak B%@9c. Eggs unchanged; 16>[email protected]
17c. Receipts, 8,000 barrels of floui:
11,000 bushels of wheat; 1,000 bushels of
barley. Bhipruente, 3,0 0 barrels of flour;
I,Ooj bushels of wheat; 500 bushels of bar
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago, Aug. 27. — Floor quiet and un
changed. Regular wheat moderately active and
higher; I.ol#@l.ol}s August; [email protected]
September; 1.03%@1.08% October; I.os}£@
1.05% November; [email protected]>s year; No. 2
spring 1.01 #; No. 8 spring 90c; No. 2 red
winter 1.06^. Corn active, firm and higher;
51^c cash; 51 %@sl# August; 50% c Septem
ber; 50% c October; 48%@48%c November;
46^46)^0 year. Oats are firm; 27>£c cash;
27% c September; 27c October and November;
26 ; 3 [email protected]>£c year. Rye easier; 56>£c. Bar
ley quiet; [email protected] September. Pork demand
fair and prices higher; 12.12>£@12.15 cash,
August and September; 12. 07>[email protected] Octo
ber; [email protected] year; [email protected]>^ Jan
uary. Lard, demand fair and prices higher;
8.57J^@8.60 cash, August and September:
[email protected]>^ October; 8.20 November; 8.12}^
year; 8. 22}^ January. Bulk meats 6teady;
shoulders 5.75; short ribs 6.80; short clear
7.15. Butter quiet and unchanged; fair to
fancy creamery [email protected]; good to fancy dairy
[email protected] Eggs quiet and unchanged at [email protected]
17c. Whisky steady and unchanged.
Receipts, 7,000 barrels of flour; 71,000 bush
els of wheat; 397,000 bushels of corn;
214,000 bushelß of oats; 47,000 bushels of rye;
3,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 10,000
barrels of flour; 59,000 bushels of wheat:
601,000 bußhels of corn; 127,000 bushels of
oats; 46,000 bushels of rye; 2,000 busnels of
barley .
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 27.— The Drovers' Journal
reports: Hogs, receipts 100,000; fchipmente,
2,800; opened strong, bat prices averaged
steady: packing 4. [email protected] 4. 90; packing and ship
ping [email protected]; light [email protected]; skips 3.50
@4. 75, closed weak. Cattle, receipts, 8,200;
shipments, 1,000; strong, active and firm; ex
ports [email protected]; good to choice shipping
steers [email protected]; common to medium 4.10
@5.25. Sheep, receipts 1,003; shipments 200;
strong and higher; inferior to fair [email protected]
per cwt; good 3.75; choice 3.75. Special
cablegram to Drovers' Journal from Liverpool
reports stronger prices for American live 6tock;
best cattle 3^c higher at 15c per pound dressed.
Sheep lc higher, dressed.
New York Produce Market.
New Yoss, Aug. 27.— ITlour dull; receipts
27,000 banels; export* 5,000; common to good
extra 4. [email protected]; extra Ohio [email protected]; St.
Louis [email protected] 00. Wheat, spring firm, winter
%c lower, closing firmer; options J^@%c lower;
subsequently ruled stronger and advanced %@
l%c, closing buoyant; receipts 274,000 bushels;
exports 216,000 bushels; No. 2 spring 1.14%;
ungraded red [email protected]; No. 3 red 1,[email protected]
1.18%,; steamer [email protected] .15%; No. 2 red 1.17%
@1.18^" elevator; [email protected]# afloat; ungraded
white [email protected]%; No. 2 red August sales
40,0C0 bushels at 1.16%@1.17%, closirg at
1.17%; September sales 314,000 bushels at
1.16%@1.17%, closing at 1.17%; October sales
87,200 bushels at [email protected]^, closing at
1.20^; November sales 672,000 bushels at 1.21>^
@.1.22%, closing at 1.2 i%; December 6ales 16.
--000 bushels at 1.23 [email protected] .24%, closing at 1 .24%;
January sales 48,000 bushels at 1.25^ @1. 26%,
closing at 1.26%. Corn, spot No. 2 about %c
lower; options opened firm and a shade easier;
subsequently advanced %@%c, closing firm;
receipts 292,000 bushels; exports 240,Oi;0; un
graded [email protected]; No. 3 62V£c; steamer 62%
@63% c; No. 2 64<-g;64%c afloa'; 63% cf. o.
b.; 68%c elevator; No. 2 white 65®65ijc; No.
2 August [email protected]>^c, closing at 63 ! 4 'c; Septem
ber 62%@63?i,'c, closing at 63% c; October 62^
@63% c, closing at 63% c; November 62%
©68% c closing at 63% c. Oats mixed steady;
whiter ££lc lower; receipts 237.0'J0 bushels;
exports 4 200; mixed western [email protected] Coffee
firm and in good demand. Sugar quiet and
steady; confectioners' 9)4 c: granulated 8 5-16
@811-t6. Rice steady with a fair demand;
<; s [email protected]>.ic Fatna; s}£c Java; 5%@6c duty paid.
Petroleum dull; united 1.16%. Rosin quiet
and unchangrd; 1.55^1.64. Turpentine quiet
but 6teady Eggs western fresh [email protected]%c.
Pork steady aud moderately active. Lard
strong; prime steam [email protected]%; September
8.77Ca8.82; October 8.76(^3.83; November
8.59(^8.62; December 8.60; January 8.60.
Butter quiet and unchanged; choice grades held
firm. Cheese quiet. Other articles unchanged.
Dry Goods.
New York, Aug. 27.— The jobbing market
shows an improving degree of activity which
conforms to reports from all interior and west
ern markets. Buyers recognize that goods are
cheap and making liberal selections which fact
is also borne out by the frequency of daily or
ders from interior jobbers for miscellaneous
assortments and demand from agents, chiefly of
this class to extend good volume of sales. Col
ored cotton are in better movement and staple
also giving in larger lots. Seasonable special
ties also doing very well through many orders;
noted woolens in order request for duplicate
assortments and the market is fairly active.
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
Cincinnati, Aug. 27. — Whisky firm at
Value of Associated Press Franchises.
[Minneapolis Journal.]
Certain chaps who are hanging on the
outer edge of journalism, wearing out their
lives trying to keep rickety newspaper en
terprises afloat, and who couldn't get an
Associated Press franchise for love or
money, are fond of asserting that such
franchisos are worthless. Buc we notice
that the sharp, prosperous journalists put
up their money boldly for Aseociated Press
franchises whenever they can get them.
One sold in Cincinnati a short time ago for
Hearing of the Senate Committee on Edu
cation and L,"»bor.
New Yokk, Aug. 27.— The senate sub
committee of labor and education con
tinued its session to day. Frank R. Foster,
secretary of the trades' union federation,
addressed the committee at some length,
and held that the workingmen had just as
much right to organize and fix the value
or price of labor as the Standard Oil com
pany, grain or otlaer merchants had to set
a price on oil or other commodities. He
thought the eight hour system would
work a great benefit for the laboring
classes .
Hyman Phillips, of Cincinnati, a dele
gate to the trades'jfederation union and the
cigar makers' union, strongly denounced
the custom of employing children
in the manufacture of cigars. He
said that in Cincinnati 10 per cent, of the
children, ranging in age from eight to
twelve years and upwards, were engaged
in this business. This, he said, was a bad
state of things, as children so continuously
employed when they grew to manhood or
womanhood were not good members of
society. If the congress could pass a law
to prevent this it would be doing a great
benefit to the country at large. Witness
said that hours of labor should be gener
ally established at eight hours.
All the building trades union men will
strike in New York to-day on the new
buildings where non-union men are em
The brass workers' union have withdrawn
from the central labor union at New York
because reporters were excluded from the
The fifth story of Bendicott & Co.'s
large dry goods store in Detroit was in
jured §12,000 by fire and water yesterday
A large number of cattle at government
quarantine at Walthan, Mass., are serious
ly sick, having been maliciously poisoned,
and five have died.
The glass gatherers assembly of Pitts
burg, 170 members strong, have seceded
from the Knights of Labor, and will enter
the Ame'ican glass workers' association.
Farewell services will be held at Chau
tauqua to-day . The attendance on the
tenth assembly has been larger than in
any previous year.
Dr. J. P. Newman, of New York,
preached to 6,000 persons at Ocean Grove,
N. J., yesterday morning, and 20,000 per
sons attended the beach meeting in the
Dick Liddell's testimony at the Frank
James trial, if proved, will be a clincher
for his conviotion, and it is thought it will
be corroborated by Tennessee witnesses.
It will be proved thot Frank gave up the
bandit life but that Jesse got him inte it
Assessment for Conslrnrtioii of a Sewer
on Dale aid otter streets,
Office of the Boabd of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 27, 1883. )
The Board of Public Works in and for the cor
poration of the City of St. Paul, Minne
sota, will meet at their office in said
city, at 2 p. m., on the 4th day
of September, A. D . 1883, to make a assassment
of benefits, costs and expenses arising from the
construction of a sewer on Dale street from the
nortk line of Holly avenue to the right of way
through blocks 17 and 23, Woodland park addi
tion to St. Faul, thence along said.right of way
to Summit avenne and thence across Summit
avenue to Oakland 6treet, thence" on Oakland
street to the south line of Grand avenue in said
city, together with the necessary catch basins
and manholes on the property on the lino of
said sewer and benefited thereby amounting in
the aggregate to $1,742.
' All persons interested are hereby notified to be
present at 6aid timo and place of making said
assessment and will be heard.
WM. BARRETT, President pro tern.
Official: R. L. Gobman,
Clerk Board of Public Works. 24C-211
Dr. E. C. West's nerve and brain treatment, a
specific for hysteria, dizziness, convulsions,
nervous headache, mental depression, loss of
memory, premature old age, caused by over
exertion or over-indulgence, which leads to mis
ery, decay and death. One box will cure recenj
cases. Each box contains one month's treat
ment. One dollar a box or six boxes for fi v
dollars, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of price
We guarantee six boxes to cure any case. Wit|
each order received by us for six boxes, accom
panied with five dollars, we will so .d the pur
chaser o*r written guarantee to returr. the money
if the treatment does not effect r care. Guar
antees issued only by Lambie & Co., cornet
Third and Wabasbaw streets, dt. Paul, J Mine,
OH»-« by mjiil promptly attend**! to.
ach Bitters, by in
creasing vital pow
er, and rendering
the physical func
tions regular and
active, keeps the
system in good
working order, and
protects it against
disease. For con
and h" ver complaint
nervousness, kid
ney and rheumatic
ailments, it is in
valuab r>, and it af
fords a sure de
fence against mala
rial fevers, besides
jjg V CELEBRATED ~ *1£
removirg a'l traces of euch disease from the sys
tem. For sale by all druggists and dealers gen
I — B«E-0-ii-Ti8-^— 1
I — R.MF-i!-&1-i\-7-2-3-&3 I
■_ fisi G U ffi ri ! f. V «<ri -
| _ A3 it is ijzrsjl th.3 painful diseases of the ■$
! £' KIDWCYSjLIVSR AN£*£O\Y£l.B. =
c\ It cler.r.ses tils Sj-w-a af tie s^ni poison "
;ji that c^.-.sc3 the &rc-£2sl s"^cr=r.": vrhicli V
: © only tie victims of iCietuna.ti=a ccn reciizs. >
£ of the T.'orst forma of this terrible disease ■
c; have been quickly relieved, and in snort time •£
< 'it- Dry can be sent by mail. 3
WELLS, EICHABDSON& Co., Burlington Vt. *
"Rv a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which gorern the operations of digestion
mil nutrition, and by a caref ohapptication of th*
:i::e properties of well-eelected Cocoa, Mr. £ppt
navprovi-ied our breakfast tables with 'a deli
cately fi.ivoittl bererHge wliici may mt« at
nanv I navy doctors' bill". It is by th« jncU
'L.'UK use of such hrticl^ii of diet that a cocfttitn
ion :i.n. b« butt* up until strong enough to r*.
-i»» *-?>-rj- r«ii<l«H.cf <>f diM'&Jte. Hundred* of
-i<t.!i»- rioilanie^ ntr- HoHTi::); around us rt&dy to
■»;»«,'k whereof ii ere 6 a weak point. Wamaj
BMnp» many a fa'eJ shaft by keeping our«»;vw
*.;i tori:u=-il -aitr^ pur- blood nr.rt a propnrr»
koun4bed fr-jne-" — CMi Service Gazette.
>.ii.|»- simply »»itb bulling wawroi tul'ik. BcW
1 *i-;s only (^'-Ib. find Ib.) by Grocers, labeled
;ii •«:
!Ii R,*PQ PPP^I 9, Pfl EOH-.wp«th!« Oh«tal»t»
The best and most
iconomical hair dres
sing, and made from
na terials that are ben
rficial to the hair and
.ca!p, Parker's Hair
Balsam is highly es
leerneJ " everywhere
for jts excellence and
superior cleanliness.
I It Never Fails to Restore the Youthful Color g
and lustre to gray or faded hair, is elegantly per- I
fumed and is warranted to remove dandruff and I
itching of the scalp, & prevent falling of the hair. I
tOc. and $1 sizes, at dealers In drags. E
Is a Positive Cure
For all tHootr l'ulnful Complaints and Weaknesses
so common to our best female population.
A Medicine for Woman. Invented by a Woman.
Prepared by a Woman.
The Greatest Mix'.ir.-J Dl.roverr Since the Dawn of History.
t3T"It revives the drooping spirits, invigorates and
harmonizes the organic functions, gives elasticity and
firmness to the step, restores the natural lustre to thß
eye, and plants on the pale check of woman the fresh.
roses of life's spring and early summer timo.
Physicians Us» It and Prescribe It Freely."®*
It removes faintness, flatulency, destroys all craving
for stimulant, and relieves weakness of the stomach.
That feeling of bearing down, causing pain, weight
ana backache, is always permanently cured by its use.
For the cure of Kidney Complaints of cither sex
this Compound is unsurpassed.
will eradicate every vestisre of Humors in.m the
Blood, and give tone and strength to the s; stem, ot
man woman or child. Insist on Laving it.
Both the Compound and Elood Piirifler are prepared
at 233 and 235 Western Avenue, Lytr., Ui.ss. Price of
eitner, SI- Six bottles for £5. Sent by mail -.: the form
Of pills", or of lozenges, on receipt of price, !*: if r bos
for eitner. Mrs. Pink ham freely answers all lot ters of
incmiry. Enclose 3ct. stamp. Send for pamphlet.
No family should be without LYDIA E. FINKHAM'S
UVEa. PILLS. They cure constipation, biliousness
•ad torpidity of the liver. 25 cents per box.
JB3-Soldby all Druggists.-** 0)
(bobbins' Starch Polish,
An important!
discovery by
which every
family may
give their lin
en that beaa>
lifal finish fe»
euliar to flno
laundry wcrk,
Askjwwf v.'r.
Philadelphia Ra.
A sure cure for Blind, Bleeding, Itching and
Ulcerated Piles, has been discovered by Dr. Wil
liam, (an Indian remedy) called Dr. William's
Indian Ointment. A single box has cured the
worst chronic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer five minutes after applying this
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotion* and in
struments do more harm than gc«:I. William's
Ointment absorbs the tumors, allays the intense
itching, (particularly at night after getting warm
in bed. ) acts as a poultice, gives instant and
painless rglief , and is prepared only for Files,
itching of the private parts, and for nothing els*
For sale by all druggists, and mailed on receir>»
of price, $1. NOYES, BROS. & CUTLBP
Wholesale Agents, St. Paul, Minn. 215
St. Paul (Me.
The St. Paul Globe is now acknowledged to
be the
The Globe has recently been enlarged to an
It is cut, folded and trimmed . It has a special
wire for its exclusive use, which connects ite
editorial room direct with Chicago, New York
and Washington . It has, besides, full Associated
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
Because it
Approves the right and opposes the wrong, re
gardless of who suffers thereby .
The Globe invites those not already enrolled
to make a trial subscription. You can obtain it
of your newsdealer or order it direct from the
publication office. Inspect it and judge for
yourself. All editions postage paid.
Daily and Stoday Globe, ONE DOLLaB
One month $0 90
Three months 2 60
Six months 5 00
Twelve months 10 0
The Weekly Gm>ee is an eight-paa;e paper
the same size aatte Suuly Globe. If is the
beet paper for U« farmers in the State. It if
sent to any addran, one year, postage paid,
For three months on trial for 25 cents.
Ali subscriptions payable invariably in advance.
St. Pbol, Mian.
Mild Pi.
The Denver of the Northwest — is the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the geographical cen
ter of that line . It has had a most marvelous
" " FEBSUAKY, 1883.... 1,000
" " MAY, 1883.-.. 1,946
" " JUNE, 1883.... 2,460
" " AUGUST, 1883.... 3, 000
The Branch Line to the Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point here, and all the im
mense travel to that famous resort is compelled
to stop here from a few hours' timo to a number
of days. The principal shops of the railroad
company between Brainerd and the Pacific Ocean
are now being built here. They will give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. Pine timber is
plenty in the surrounding country, and various
sawmills in the immediate vicinity of the town
furnish work for hosts of employt 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 tribute ry
to Livingston, while magnificent cattle ranches
abound in every direction; vast mines of true bi
tuminous coal, which can be coked for I^£ 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 6onth of Liv
ingston, directly tributary to it, and are being
actively worked. That -wonderfully rich quartz
country, silver and gold, 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
fine brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime i 6 already an important in
dustry, this being the firet 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 house is expected to be
built is the most desirable residence property in
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 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
cliances in and around the town. Livingston is
less than a year old, yet it is probably the second
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone has
made Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; 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 seem a wild one, but we have
yet to see or know anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country . We
sold lot-* in Fargo a few years ago for $ 100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per acre (co6t 48 cents) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 483^ cents that are
now in town lots selling at the rate of $1,250 per
acre. So lots at Living?- ton which we now effer
at from $25 to $250 will, inside of 3 years, sell at
from $500 to $10,000 apiece . They have done so
at all good points on the road in the past, and
they will in the future — particularly at an excep
tionally good point like thi6. We advance price
in July.
63 East Third street, St. Paul.
Fargo, Dakota.
General Agent, Livingston, Montana.
Toward the Rising Son.
"Albert Lea Route,"
Which is composed of the
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway.
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern
Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadel-
p hia, Baltimore, Washington, To
ronto, Montreal, Quebec,
And in fact to all Eastern points in the United
States and Canada. The 6:30 p. m. train from
Minneapolis runs through to Chicago, arriving
in the latter city at 8:15 p. m., in ample time to
connect with the Limited and Fast 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 los»
of time
Remember, St. Paul passengers leave theUuiou
Depot at 7:25 a. m. and 5:80 p. in., and leaveth
Union Depot at Minneapolis at 8:10 a. m. and
6:30 p. no.
Fare always as low as by any other route, and
baggage checked through. Ask for your ticket*
viathis route, and be sure they read via Albert
jea and Vest Liberty.
B. F. Mills, General Freight and P&sfcrger
gent, 8., R. & N. Railway.
A. H. Bode, General radio Manager, M, & St.
„. Railway.
E. St. John, General Ticket and Passenger
Agent C, R. I. & P. Railway.
The,city office of the Albert Lea Route lz
Minneapolis is at No . 8 Wshington avenue, op
ite the Ni collet house, and in Ct. Paul at corner
Third and Sibley strees.
f|«« 1. , Send $1. $2, $3, or $5
In nil for a retail box by x re . »
A I ijij of the best Candies is
II fi IS I America, put up. in elegant
v v J boxes, and strictly pure.
Suitable for presents. Ex
press charges light. Refer
** to all Chicago. Tr?
I nil Ely Address C. F. OTHER,
UfllHl] Confectioner,
J Chicago.
Ho 10 West mm Street, st Pad.
I respectfully invite the attention of ladiet
■ and gentlemen to my large, most complete and
elegant stock of new Masquerade Costumes, fOl
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old t oike'
concerts, tableaus, &c.
Masks at wholesale.
Country parties, send for list and price*.
LADING vmm m
ST. PAUL - . 31 } IV v ,
THOMAS Q. BATON, Room 50, Gilfillau Bioo* ,
St. Paul, Minn.
K. ¥. BABBFOKB, Eojm 28 GiMllan .Block.
H. S. TKEHEKNE, O. E., 19 tiilflllan Block.
A. D. HINSDALE, Presley Block.
A. M. KADOLIFF, Mannheimer BiO">.
J. WALTER STEVENS, Davidson Block, Booms
aa nnd 26. .
SHERWOOD HOUGH, Ocr. Third and WabaahaV
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 71 East Third strta}
St. Paul.
SHERWOOD HOUGH, Oor. Third and Wabaihsv.
Third street.
A. NIPPOLT corner Seventh and Sibiey ttrnti
JOHN MATHEIS, 11 East Third street.
W. L. ANDERSON, 36 East Third street
DRY OOODS-Wholesale. '
trcet, between Fourth and Fifth.
LINDEKE, LAPP & CO., 9 East Third «tre»t.
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street!
BTEES BROS., SI East Third street. Estate**
3800. *
P. H. KELLY & CO., li 2to 148 Eaat Third rtrtct
F. Q. DRAPER & CO.. 85 East Third street
EMIL GEIBT, 57 East Third street
STEVENS * ROBERTSON, 71 East Third «rr»«t.
St. Paul.
T. S. WHITE & CO., No. 176 East Third atre»t
STEVENS & ROBERTSON, 71 East Third *tr««(
St. Paul.
CRIPPEN * CPSON, 74 East Third street.
W. H. GAKL.i i). *l East Third stree
WINEsFa L~LIQB ORB-Whole«ai*.
B. KL'HI, 6 CO., AV-jolanule Dealers in LiQooBU
and Wine*, lif* Ck.*t Tnird street, Bt. Paul.'
""* h ;; i. > *~&~LK NOTIONS.
Ka-'t Thir.l atr-»!i.
STRONG. HACKETT & CO.. 213 to 219 E. tth B»
St. Pa Railway Time Tables
Chicago, St. Paul, MinneaDoli^
The Royal Route,
No Change of Gars to Chicago,
Dcs Moines or Kansas City.
he. Minne- Leave a*
BKFABTIKa TBAIX*. [ apollS. PEi!,
Dcs Moines fast Express.. . . I tC :05 a m ts^o am
Chicago Day Express | fl2:00 m | fl2:46pa
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex;.. j "7:00 p m *7:45 pas
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. .. t8:48 a m 8:05 a m
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *7:30 am 8:20 p m
Omaha and Kansas City '4:45 pru *4 :00 m
Green Bay and Appleton... tSKKI a m
Shakopee and Merriam Jet. *3:30 p m *4:05 p a
North Wisconsin & Superior + 7 -3 0 » m t8:10 a m
BlverFalla t4:40 pm T5.-08 p m
DiniifCars on all trains to and fromfChicago, an"
this i* riie only route that runs Dining Cars on al
Chicago trains every day in the week.
~ Arrive St. Ax '
xhrivih<j TRAINS. Paul. spoil*.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex... $6 15 5 m $7:00 ■ k
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *11:55 a m *1.-00 p m
Chicago Night Express *asJ6 pm •8:10 p m
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. .. f?:10 pm t6:40 p m
Omaha and Kansas City •ll'JO am »1150 a m
North Wisconsin & Superior t6 00 pm if, : ;is p m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *7:25 p m *8-£& p m
Green Bay & Appleton f8:10 p m tB:M p a
River Falls 9:25 am tl0:00 • it
Dcs Moines Fast Express.. . . til :os p m t!3:33pm
Lake Elmo and Still water Trains.
17:30 am, t8:30 am, t9.30 am, tl2:ooia, +1:30 pan
f4:K>pu »7:uopm.
t«:00 am t8:10am, t9:15 am, 10:15 am, f12:45 am ,
I *2 15 p.• T5:06 p n and 7:45 p m. '
7:30 am t^: 0 am, 112.-00 m, »l:13 |3:00 p m,
3:45 p m, |7rt 8 p m. '
• Daily, t Except 8u ndaya. t Except Mondays.
|^~ Tickets, Sleeping Oar Acoomaiodationf nr.C
all Information can be secured at
No. 18 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis,
J. CHAKBONNEAU, Ticket As«st
Minneapolis depot,corner Washington and Fourth '
avenue north. W. P. IVES, Ticket Agsut.
Corner Third and Jackson streets, St. Paul.
CHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Ag»E».
New Union Depot, foot of Bibley street,
KNEBEL * BROWN, Ticket Agents.
H. E. nAYDEN, Ticket Agent, SttUwater. •
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. StPanl
Chicago Expre?s *6:20 a.m. I
Dcs Moines & Kansas 0. Ex *6:20 a.m. |
St. Louis "Through Exp.. +2:30 p.m. 112:00 m.
DesMoiues& Kansas C. Ex +2:30 p.m. i 12,-00 m.
Excelsior and Winthr op... *2:30 p.m. *12;00 m.
Chicago "Fast" Express... d6;20 p.m. | d 7:35 a.m.
d daily, *daily except Sunday, tdaily except Sat
urday, idaily except Monday, lieket offices St.
Paul corner Third and Sibley streets, E, A. Whita
ker, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, and Union
Depot. S. F. BOTD.
General Ticket and .Passenger Agent, Minneapolis.
Chicago, miwantee & St. Paul Bant ii
Corrected up to July 1, 18S3.
Arrival and departure of through paatengar trs!a»
Leave Lesva
bepabtisq TBAINB. Mlnnaap'lls; St. I'Rci
River Division.
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock
Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 4:50 a m 0 5:25 a m
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. 0 12:00 m OlHSom
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. V 7:00 pm A 7:45 n a
Wabashaw Accom C 3:00 pm 0 333 pm
lowa & Minn. Division. i
Sou. Minn.,la. & Dav'pt Ex. 0 B*o a m 0 8:10 a m
Davenport Express 0 4:30 pm O 4:Sopia
Mason City& Kansas City ex E 6:00 pm E 7JO p m
Hastings & Dakota Div.
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex.... 0 7:40 am 0 7:00 ■S3
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 3:30 pm : 0 3:00 p m
Aberdeen & Dakota express \ 7:35 p n V 7K)oom
'. I Arrive i Arrive
abbivtng TBAIN9. | St. Paul. Mliineap'.'la
River Division.
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex . . A 8:15 am A 7.-00 ■m,
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. 0 2:25 pm 0 8:10 p m
WabashaAccom 0 9:55 am O 10:30 am
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock)
Island & St. Louis Exp. . C 10:20 pm C 11*0 p m
lowa & Minn. Division.
Mason City& Kansas City exF 7;45 am? 8:80 a is.
Davenport Express 0 10:28 a mx 0 10:36 4 m
Sou. Minn., la. & Dav'pt Ex. 0 6:56 pm 0 7:01 p
Hastings & Dakota Div.
Aberdeen & Dakota express A 7:80 a m A 630 * m
Shakopee & Prior Lake ex. C 11:30 a mO 10:50 a n>
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex .... 0 7:30 pm 0 6:25 p m
A, means dally. 0, except Sunday. E, excep
Saturday. F. except Monday.
Additional trains between St. Paul and Mlnnespo
lit", via "Short Line," leave both cities hour*-'. Ft»»
particulars see Short Line time-table.
&t Paul— Chae. Thompson. City Ticket Agent, JS>
t. Thhd street. Brown & Knebel, Ticket Agecti
Union Depot. ;
Minneapolis- -G. L e-:ott, City Ticket Agszt, *ti>
7, Nicollet HOU39. &. B. v- *v. fuerlia, Xt^JU-
Agei i Depot,

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