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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 17, 1884, Image 7

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

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New York, J;.n. 17.—11 a. m.—Stocks
. The market opened a frac
tion lower, then advanced slightly, but immedi
ately became weak again. At 11 o'clock a bet
tor feeling prevailed, and changes in prices were
less than 1 per centf. West Shore bonds, aftor
declining to 49%, rallied to 52.
Money easy at [email protected]% per cent. Prime
mercantile paper [email protected] par cent. Bar silver,
$1.10%. Storing exchange reduced to [email protected]
4.87%; business done at [email protected]% long,
$4.37 sight.
State Securtueai—Quiet.
Bonds—Railroad bonds generally lower. West
Shore bonds were bought by Vanderbilt's brok
ers thismon
Stocks—Firmer since 11 o'clock. Prices ad
vanced % to 1 per cent, for Chicago, Milwaukee
A St. Paul and Missouri Pacific futures.
Morning lioard tJuotations.
Tfcroetf 100 Fours ooupons... 124
f% do.! 114% Pa3ific6sof'9Lt.l28%
Adams Express. .129 Mo. Pacifio 87%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mob:Is A Ohio... 91%
Alton A T. H.... 42 Mortis & Essex. .122
do preferred... 87% N., C. & St. L... 51
American 95 N. J. Central.... 88
B.,". &W florth'n Pacific. 24%
B., 0. B. & K*.. 75 do preferred... 52%
Canada Southern. 50% Northwestern.... 115%
CC.AI.C do preferred...142%
Ce-.trairaeinc... 64% N. Y. Central... 112%
Chf*apeakeAO.. 14% N. Y., C, A St. L. 9
do 1st prePd... 23% do preferred... 17%
do2dprePd... 16 ■<■. ObioCentral 2%
Chicago A Alt.. .184% Ohio A Mies 22>i
do preferredx.. 145 do preferred... 91
C, B. &Q 120 % ODtario A West.. 9%
C.,8t. L., & N. O. MX Pacifio Mail..... 41
C, 8. ACleve.... 85 Panama 98
Cleveland A Col. €0 Peoria, D. A E.. 13%
Delaware A H.. .105% Pittsburg 188%
Del A Lack 115% Beading 55%
DenverAR.G... 22% Hock Island 116
Erie 24% ,St. L. A S. F.... 20
do preferred... 70 do pref erred... 40 J4
Fort Wayne 182% do Istpref'd... 87
Har.. A St.. Joe... 88% Mil. A St. Paul... 88%
do preferred*.. 88% do preferred. ..118%
Harlem 192 St. Paul A Man.. 95
Houston & Tex.* 47 Lit. Paul A O'ha.. 29%
Hlinois Central.. 182% donreferred... 90%
Ind,, B. A Wect., 17 Texas Pacific... 17Ji
Kansas A Texas.. 20^ Onion Pacific... 74%
LakoErie AW... 16% Ouited States 59
Lake Shore 95% Wab.,St.L. A P.. 17%
L'villo A Nash... 44% do preferred... 29
L., N. A. A C*... 25 V/ells A Fargo... 110
M.&C. lstpfd.. 10 West. Union T... 74
do 2d pref 'df.. 6 Quicksilver 4%
Memphis A C.... 84 do preferred... 25
alich. Central.... 89% PnUmanPal.Car.lll
tfimj's&St.L... 15 C, St.L. A Pitta. 11%
do preferred.., 88 do preferred... 33
*Ask3d. fBid. iOlfcrcd. JlEx. int. §Fx.
Money eauy at [email protected] per cent.,
closing offered 1% per. cent. Prime mercantile
paper [email protected] pat ©e*.t. atertius; axenauje,
bankors' bills weaker at $4.84%; do. ex, de
mand, $1.87.
Bonds—Railroad bonds weak and lower. West
Shore fives dropped to 49%, rallied to 52, re
acted to 50% and closed at 51%. Sales, $7,016,-
OJ0. Northern Pacific firsts declined to 101,
Bichmond & Danville to 00%, end Wabash, St.
Louis & Pacific division to 10%. Erie new
""conds rose to 89.
State Securities—Quiot.
Stocks—Speculations at tho stock exchange
for the first hour was feverish and unsettled,
tho market being generally a fraction lower,
th ai advancod, bnt soon weakened, with impor
tant fluctuations. After 11 o'clock dealings
wore characterized by more firmnesa, followed
by a reaction of %@'% Per cent. During
tho afternoon Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul
devoloped marked strength, selling up 1% per
cant, to 88%, which hud a favorub^e effect on
the general list. Oregon Transcontinental did
not sympathize with the advance, bnt was heavy
and depressed. The price broko to 25 from
27% curlier in the day, on talk oi tho appoint
ment ef receivers. Efforts were made to sell
u block of long stock, which was detected by tho
boars. It was also stated that stock would not
be taken on loans hereafter. Oilicials assert the
company has no pressing claims fulling due.
Between 2 and 8 o'clock tbe market weakened
for Western Union Telegraph, Oregon Transcon ■
tinental, Missouri Paciiic, Chicago A North
western, Canada Southern, Delaware,
Lackawanna A Western, Lake Shore, New York
Central, Union Paciiic and Northern Paciiic
preferred. The market closed weak. The
market was depressed to-day, on reports caUiug
for large loans on Oregon Transcontinental and
on the disturbad condition of affairs of the
New York, Ontario & Wostorn. Liquidations in
West Snore bonds continue. Two prominent
capitalists were reported as sellers of bonds.
Tho reasons asbignod for the break in the mar
ket after 2 o'clock was salee of some round lots
long stock, on which, margins have been
weakened. As compared with yesterday's clos
ing prices are down %@ 2% per cent; Oregon
Improvement dropped 6 per cent, to 50, Chesa
peake A Ohio 1 per- cent, to 14, do. first pre
ferred 1% per cent, to 28, Indiana, Burlington
A Western 2% per cent, to 26%, and Minneap
olis A St. Louis 1 per cent, to 15. Bichmond A
West Point rose 1 per cent. to 28, Cedar Falls A
Minnesota 1 per cent, to 11, and Bankers A
Merchants Telegraph Company % per cent, to
122. Oregon Navigation lent at % per cent, far
use. Preferred stockholders of New York,
Ontario A Western Bailroad Company elected
8 of 13 directors. The board of directors of the
Illinois Central Company, at the meeting to-dav,
noted the distribution of $1,740,000 to the
shareholders of record March 1, being the regu
lar dividend of 4 per cent., or $1,160,000 in cash
and an extra dividend of 2 per cent., or
The transactions aggregated 469,000 shares;
Delaware, Lackawanna A Western 47,000:
Denver A Bio Grande, 6,000; New York, Lake
Erie A Western 26,000; I^ake Shore 28,000;
Louisville A Nashville 14,000; Missouri Pacific
18,000; Chicago *. Northwestern 14,000; New
York Central 14,000; Northern Pacifio 17,000; '
New York, Ontario & Western 7,000; Philadel
phia A Beading 9,000; Chicaffo, Milwaukee A
St. Paul 52,000; Union Pacific "49,000; Western
Union Telegraph 25,000; Oregon Transconti
nental 81,000; Canadian Pacific 6,000; Central
Pacific 5,000.
The mining market is confined to six stocks,
and in these transactions amounted to only 2,200
shares. Prices, however, were firm, but were
having advances to 75 for Little Chief, 47 for
ex. dividend, and LeadviUo Consolidated 49;
Bodie firm at 5%, CrysoUte 110, Maryland
Coal 12.
Afternoon Board Quotations.
Stocks and bonis closed at the foUowing
pricae bid:
Three per oente..lli0 Foursdo 124
4% coupons 114% Pacific 6s of '96.. 128%
La.oonsola 75 Tenn.6s,new.... S6
Missouri 6s 104 Virginia 6a 40
St. Joe 110 Consols^! »e
T xosl. 6s, old.... 88 Deferred 8
C. P. Bonds, lst..lll% U. P. land grant. 108%
Erie seconds 88% Sinking f und.... 117G
Lehigh A WJ....10SJ4 Tex. P. grant B. 40%
8t, P. AS. C. 1st .116* do Rio G. div. 72%
U. P. Bonds, 1st. 118%
Adams Express... 129 Missouri Pacifio.. 86%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 MobUe A Ohio... 8
Alton A T. H 40 Morris A Essex j. 121%
do preferred... 87 N., C. A St. L... 50%
American 94% H. J. Central.... 87
B.,P.AW Norfolk A W.pf.. 89
B., C. R. A N.... 75 Northern Pacific. 28%
Canada South'n.. 49 do preferred... 61%
C. C. A I. C Nortnwestern....lHȣ
Central Pacifio.. f 4% do preferred... 142
Chesapeake AC. 14 3. Y. Central....111%
do Istpref'd.. 23 Ohio Central.... 2%
do2dprefM... 16 Ohio & Miss 22%
Chictf-oA Alt... 133% do preferred... 91
do preferred... 145 Ontario A West.. 10 %
C.,E.AQ 119% Oregon Trans.... 24^
C.,St.L.AN.O. 82% Pacific Mail 41
C. St. L. il Pitts. 11 Panama 98
do preferred.. 83% Peoria, D. 4E.. 12%
C, IA « der.... 85 Pittsburg 182%
raerelandACol.. 61 Pullman Pal.Car. 109%
Delaware* H...105% Heading 54%
Del.dc Lack 114% Rock Island 116
Danver A R. G... 22 St. L. A St. F... 19%
Erie.' 24% do preferred... 39%
do preferred... 70 do istpref'd... 88
East T., V. A G.. 6 Mil. & St. Paul.. 87%
do preferred... 11% do preferred... 114
Fart Wayne 183^ St. Paul & Man.. 9o
Eait. A St. Joe... 88% St. Paul A Om'a. 29%
do preferred... *&% do preferred... 90.*
Harlem 190 Texas Pacific... 16%
H/yiston A Tex.. 48 Union Pacific... 73%
Illinoi s Central.. 132% united States.... 58
IndL.B.AWest.. 16 W., St. L. A P... 17%
Kaosas A Texas.. 19% do prefened... 28%
LakoErie AW.. 16% SVelia A Fargo. ..V'3
Lake Shore 53% Westen U. T 72%
Louisville AN... 44% Homeetike 10
L., N. A. A C.... 25 Iron Silver 215
.'J.. AC. lstpfd.. 10 Ontario 29
do 2dpr. v'd... 5 Quicksilver 4%
Memphis feC... 84 doprefenod... 25%
Mich. Cojtrai... 87% South. Pacific
Minn's A St. L... 15 Sutro
da. prefor-ed.. 83%
•Asked No sales. . TfEx. mat.
coup. gEx. div. |Ex. int.
On 'Change.
St. Paul, Jan. 17.—Another quiet day at the
board of trade with but little interest shown in
No. 1 hard wheat; regular recovered from Mon
day's depression and advanced 4c; No. 2 was
unchanged. Corn was firm and held its own
with bat little offered. Oats were steady; 2
cars of No. 2 mixed weie sold at 31c, winch
gives tho exact state of the market. Some en
quiries wero made for No. 2 barley at 60c, but
there waa none offered. Rye was asked for at
48c, being an advance o£ lc. Ground feed was
qniet; there was ne demand for corn meal, which
was offered at $20.50. Baled hay was a little
off, car lots being offered at $7.75, and some
was sold at $7.50. Bran is still firm, but the
demand is not pressing. Heavy live hogs were
scarce aad sought for; light were offered and
found no buyers; dressed hogs and mesa pork
were unchanged. Following are tho prices on
Wheat—No. 1 hard, 96c bid, $1.00 asked;
February 98c bid; March $1 bid; May $1.05 bid.
No. 1 regular 90c bid; No. 2 hard, 91c bid,
9ic asked; No. 2'regular 80c bid; No. 8, 68c
bid; No. 4, 58c bid*.
Corn—No. 2, 52c bid, 54c asked; February
50c bid; March 51c bid; May 65c bid, 58c asked;
new mixed, 51c asked.
Oats—No. 2 mixed, 30%c bid, 32c asked; Feb
ruary, 31c bid, 32c asked May, 36 asked; No.
8 29c bid; No. 2 white 31%c bid; No. 3 white
8tc bid.
Barlk*—No. 2, 60c bid; No. 8 extra, 45c
Rye—No. 2, 48c bid.
Ground Feed— $19 50 bid, $20.50 asked.
Corn Meal—$20.50 asked.
Bran—Sacked, $12 bid.
Baled Hay—$7.50 bid; $7.75 asked.
Timothy Hay—$».00 bid.
Live .Hogs-$5.00 bid.
Dressed Hogs— $6.50 bid, $6.75 asked.
Potatoes—45c asked,
Flax Seed—$1.24 bid.
Timothy Seed —$1.10 bid.
Clover Seed —$5.50 bid.
Eggs—25c bid, 26c asked.
Butter—Creamery, [email protected] asked.
Mess Pork—$14.00 bid: 14.75 asked.
The following table giveB the prinoipal
quotations at the oall January 16, of last
year and '84:
Produce. 1883. 1884.
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Wheat No. 1 hard
cash $105 .... $ 96.. $100
" M Fob... 1 06 .... $ 98
« " March. 1 07 .... * 1 00
«« " May... 1 10 .... 1 05
" " regular 1 00 .... 90
" No.2hard. 100 .... 91.. ..94
" •' regular 95 .... 80
Corn No. 2 mir
ed 47 49 ..52 54
new mixed... 45 47 .. ..51
Oats No. 2 mix
edcaeh 85 85% 80% ..82
" " Feb... 86 86% 31 82
" " March. 86
" " May... 88 86
" " white.. 36 37 31%
"3 " 85% SO
Barley No. 2.... 65 .. 60
" " 3X.. 52 55 45
" " 3.... 45 47 40
RyoNa. 2 46 .... 48
Ground feed.... 19 00 19 17 19 50 20 50
Corn meal i0 50
Bran sacked.... 9 00 9 50 12 00
Baled hay 7 50 7 50 7 75
Dressed hogs... 7 15 7 25 6 50 6 75
Receipts and Shipments <
Receipts and shipments of grain, live stock,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the twenty-four
hours ending Jan. 16, 1884:
Articles. Rec'd Sh'd Articles. Rec'd8h'd
Whoat 29 4Wood 84 ..
Corn 5 ..Oil 1
Oats 8 lPaint
Barley 3 1 Merchandise ... 59 71
Rye Piles
Flax Barrol stock... 1 ..
Flour 1 IBrick
Corn meal Cement
Feed 7 1 Lime
Bran 1 ..Stone 4 ..
Linseed meal & Pig iron 5 1
oil cake R B iron & rails. 2
Hay 1 .. >__iroad ties... 3 7
Potatoes Butter
Wool Eggs
Cattle 1 ..Fruit
Horses & mules. 1 ..Machinery
Hogs 2 ..Paper
Bheop 1 .. Emgr'tniVbles .. ..
P rk Cheese
Lard Furniture
Hides 1 ..Alcohol
Lumber 15 7 Salt
Coal 51 1 Sundries....... 22 10
Total rec'pts, 252 cars: shipments 107 cars.
Among the Commission Men.
The only thing in the general produoa market
calling for special mention is poultry,for which
there is a good demand, but the birds must be
choice and sent to market in good shape; poor
birds badly dressed and in poor condition are
not wanted. FoUowing were prices current
Butter—Receipts liberal; grease, 5c; packing
stock off flavor, [email protected]; store packed [email protected]%;
dairy, common to fair, [email protected]; choice [email protected]:
creamery, [email protected]
Beans—Common, [email protected]; medium, [email protected]
1.75; navy [email protected]
Bacon and Hams—Long clear bacon, 8%@9c;
6hort clear, 10%c; shoulders, 9%c; hams, [email protected]
12%c; dry salt, [email protected]%.
Cheese: —Skim, [email protected]; part cream, [email protected]; full
cream old, [email protected] full cream fall made, 12%
Dressed Meats—Beef, country dressed, 5%@
6%c; city dressed, [email protected]%c; mutton, country
dressed, [email protected]; eity dressed, [email protected]%c; veal, [email protected]
Eggs—Ice house and pickled, [email protected]; strict
ly fresh, [email protected] and very scarce.
Flour—Patents [email protected]$6.50; fancy brands,
[email protected] higher; straight $5.00©$5.25; Bakers'
XXXX [email protected]; low grades [email protected]$4; Rye flour
8.50 per barrel; graham [email protected] per barrel;
buckwheat flour, [email protected]
Fruits —Apples, [email protected]; pears, Easte
Burre, [email protected] per box; oranges,Florida, 4.50
per box; Valencia, [email protected] per case; Malaga
lemons, [email protected]%; Cranberries, [email protected];
Malagagrapes, 50 lb., [email protected]; Figs, new, 16c,
18c, 20c per lb.; dates, black in frails [email protected],
fard in boxes, 12c per lb..
Funs—Mink, [email protected]; coon, [email protected]; lynx,
[email protected]; musk rat, [email protected]; kitts, 8c; red fox,
[email protected]; kitts, [email protected]; silver fox, [email protected]
20.00, cross [email protected]; otter [email protected]; fisher,
[email protected];skunk, [email protected]; badger, [email protected];
wild cat, [email protected]; house cat, [email protected]; marten,
[email protected]; wolverine, [email protected]; wolf, [email protected]
8.50; prairie wolf, [email protected]; bear, [email protected];
cubs, [email protected]; beaver, Lake Superior,
[email protected] lb., Hudson bay, [email protected] per
lb., Dakota, [email protected] per lb.
Hides—Dry, [email protected]; green, salted, 7%c;
grean, 6%c; calf, dry, 16c, green 12c; deer, dry,
[email protected]; antelope, [email protected]; elk, [email protected];buffalo,
[email protected]
Woo_—Unwashed, [email protected]; washed, [email protected]
Honey—White clover, [email protected] lb; backwheat,
[email protected]
Hops—Washington Territory, 28c; New York,
PotrLTE? —Chickens, dressed, [email protected] per lb;
turkeys, dressed, [email protected]; dacks and geese,
[email protected] These prices are for choice birds dry
picked; scalliwagd sell for what they are worth.
Hoots —(Medicinal) ghnymg, [email protected]; sen
eca snako root, [email protected] per lb.
Live Stock— Good hcalt.y demand for im
mediate use with a tendency to higher fig
Bongh mbred cattle [email protected]%c; '•.jr
mixed 8^@4c; fair steers
4%c; good steers [email protected])uc; prime
steers 5%@5%; hogs heavy 5%@5%c; medium
5tf55%c; light 4%@5c; sheep 8%@4%c;
alves [email protected]
Farallr Retail alarket.
Beead and Flour —Wheat bread 5c Der lb
rye bread, 5c per lb; Vienna bread, 10c per loaf;
flour, 4c per lb.
Butter —Farm house, [email protected] per lb; cook
ing, 12%@20c.
Cheese—12%@[email protected]; Swiss, [email protected]
Coffee —Green Rio, [email protected] for 61; Java
(green) [email protected] for $1; Bio roaBt. [email protected]
r $1; Java roast, 35c per lb, 81bs
for $1; Moca, same as Java.
Eggs—Case eggs, 85c.
Fruits —Apples 40c peck; crabs 50c peck; Cal
ifornia grapes 25c lb; Catawba 60c basket; or
anges [email protected] doz.; cranberri'.'H 12%c quart.
Meats —Sirloin steak 15c; porter house 18c;
roasts I5c; corned [email protected]; mutton and veal 15c;
for chops and roasts, pork 10c; pork sausages
10c; bolognas 12%c.
Poultry and gajie—Turkeys [email protected] per lb;
chickens [email protected]; geose 14£$15c; ducks [email protected]
15c; pheasants and grouse 75c pair, wild duck
60c pair; squirrels 25c pair.
Sugars—Granulated 10% lbs for 1.00; Stand
ard A 11. lbs for 1.00; extra C 11% lbs for 1,00;
yellow C 12 lbs for 1.00.
Tea—Gunpowders [email protected]; Japan from 25 to
70c; Oolong 40 to 90c; Young Hyson 50, 8(1, 90c.
Vegetables—Beans, dry 15c quart; beets 75c
bushel; carrots 75c bushel; cabbage 10, 15, 25c
each; celery 50c doz.; horse radish 15c lb; leeks
50c doz.; onions 75c bushel; parsley 15c bunch;
peas, dry 15c quart; parsnips 1.00 bushel; ruta
bagas 60c bushel; saurkraut 15c quart; potatoes
[email protected] bushel; turnips 60c bushel; lettuce 8
for 25c; radishes 8 bunches for 10c.
Milk —7c quart; cream 60c quart.
C. T. YERKES, JR., & CO.,
13 Gilfillan Block, St.Paul,Minn.
N. W. Cor. La Salle A Madison Sts., Chicago.
305 .Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
Bought and sold for cash or carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed faciUties for dealing for
our customers in the New Kork, Philadelphia ar.d
Chicago Stock Exchangee and on the Chicago
'Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in oar office. B. M. CANNON, Manager.
F. T. OLDS & CO.,
New Tacoma, - - W. T.
Investments made in city and farm property,
timber and coal lands. Buildings erected. Loans
negotiated. Bents collected. Taxes paid, etc.
The building department will be in charge of a
competent and reliable architect.
References: Banks of New Tacoma and Roch
ester, Minn. Correspondence solicited.
CaidMssios Grain ui Froyisions
120 Washington 8t., B 18 and 19,
■ ,n_v»-- —
Soom 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Third and Minnesota streets. Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator ia our office.)
St. Paul, Wednesday, Jan. 16,1884.
Following is to-day's range of prices on the
Milwaukee and Chicago boards:
a h i o « F 2~i
i | i f ■ ix f' I
3. H I & S ■ 5 • •
g I ! ! I $L 23
F ? 1 • j. : « ]__
February... 90%' 90% 91% 90% 91 99%
March 8l%! 91% 92% 91% 92 100%
May 97%! 97% 93% 97% 98 106%
February.. 9l%j 81% 92 91% 91% 89%
March 92%i 92^ 92% 92^ 82% 100%
April 93% 93% 93^ 93% 101%
May 98% 98% 98% 98% 98 107
Corn —
February... C4% 54% 54% 58% 58% 56
March 54% 54% &4% 54% 54% 55%
May 58% 58% &9% 58% 58% 56%
! i
March 88%! 33% 88% 33% 83^ 88
May 37* 87% 87% 87% 37% 89%
March 14.90 14.90 14.95 14.87 14.92 17.77
May 15.27 15.80 15.80 15.2015.27 18.05
March 8.97 8.95 8.97 8.92 8.9510.87
May 9.22 9.20 9.20 9.15 9.17 li.10
State of Maraets—DuU.
Grain Movement—FoUowing is the grain
movement for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock this morning for the points below:
Receipts, Shipments,
bushels. bashele.
Chicago—Flour, bbls 39,241 22,605 j
Wheat 86,624 36,667 i
" Corn 896,510 134,828
" Oats 202,769 89,168
" Hogs,head 80,000
Private Cable —Wheat steadier; corn better
tone. Off coast; red winter 3 per cent, lower.
June corn in Chicago closed at 58^c.
June wheat in Chicago closed at 95%c.
Febrnary pork in Chicago closed at 14.72.
Foreign Markets—Liverpool—Wheat steadier;
corn firm. Cargoes off coast, wheat and corn
not many bids in market. Cargoes on passage,
wheat and corn buyers hesitate to operate.
Mark Lane —Wheat and corn slow. Country
markets generally cheaper. Importation United
Kingdom past week: Flour 17,500 to 18,000 bar
rels; wheat 220,000 to 225,000 quarters; corn
180.COO to 135,000 quarters.
M. Doran's Report*.
St. Paul, Jan. 16.
The foUowing quotations, giving the range of
the markets during the day, were received by M.
Doran, Commission Merchant:
i > e *-»
Feb. May. Feb. May.
9:80 A.M. 90% 97% 91 98%
9:40 " 90% 97% 91% 98%
9:50 - 91 98% 91% 98%
10:00 M 90% 98 91% 98j»g
10:10 " 91 98 91% 98%
10:20 " 91 98% 91% 98%
10:80 ** 90% 98 9l% 98%
10:40 " 90% 98 91% 98%
10:E0 " 91 98 91% 98%
11:00 »« 90% 97% 91% 98%
11:10 " 91 98 91% 98%
11:20 " 91 98% 91% 98%
11*0 « 91% 98% 91% 98%!
11:40 M 91% 98% 91% 98%
11:50 « 91 98 91% 98%!
Vim u 91 98 91% 98%!
12:10 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
12:20 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
12:80 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
12:40 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
1250 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
1:00 " 91% 98% 92 98%
2:00 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
2:15 u W% 9^% W« 98%
2:S0 « 91% 93% 91% 98%
2:45 " 91 9S 91% 98%
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 86,624 bushels;
shipments 36,677.
Cora, j Oate. Pork.
Time. } " '
jMaytFeb |May| Feb , Mar
j;30a. m. 54%58%8S B7% 14.75 fl4.9Q
5:40 " 54%&9%l8 fS;% 14.75 !i?.90
9:50 " S4%£9 fe» pX 14.80 14.85
10:00 " 54 r 58&A8%[B7% 14.75 14.90
10:10 " 64%J5S%{|3 h7%!l4.77% 14.95
10:20 " 54>$ 58%JJ2%»7»ai*.8a 114.95
10:30 " .92%
10:40 " 53%}58%}88 te7%1l4.75 14.90
10:50 " 53%58%j88 ta7% 14.75 |.4.9i!%
II.-jO " 54 r58%j82% 37% 14.70 14.80
11:10 " 68%68%fej p7%fl4.72%!i4.92%
11:2'J - 53%58%te8 fcl7%l4.72% ; 14.92%
11:80 " 63%68%*8 37->!i4.75 !i4.92%
11:40 " 3 !s7%ll4.75 J14.95
11:50 ': B8%|58%83 87%il4.75 14.96
12:00 K. !54 5 ..'14.77% 14.95
12:10P.M. foXS* '3iX'»7S : 14.77^ 14.95
12:20 " 53%i58%82%-.i7% i4.*0 14.97%
12:30 " \oSH 68% 82% 37% 14.80 14.97%
12:40 " 54 58%»2% 87% 14.80 14.97%
12; c0 M 54 59 82% 87% 14.77% 14.95
idO " r64%»9 I82%.37%'l4.77%il4.95
2£'0 " 54 58%183 87% 14.77% 14.92%
" 58% 58% 32% 87^14.80 |14.95
'2:30 " 58%58%38 !37%|14.77%! 14.92%
2:45 " h8%J58^|3a%'37^|14.77%il4.92%
Com receipts in Chicago, 335,510 bushelt;
shipmentt, 134,823.
January wheat.. 91% January corn.. 58%
March wheat 92% Marc*i corn... £1%
AprU wheat 93% April corn
June wheat 100 June corn 53%
Jauuaryoata 82% January pork
March oate 83% May pork 15.27%
April oats 83% June pork 15.40
..'Illwaukce 1'rcdac.e Market.
Milwaukee, Jan.16.—71our quiet and un
changed. Wheat quiet and easier; No. 2
90%c; January 93%c; February 91 %c; March
92 x4c; May 98c%. Corn steady; No. 2 53%c.
Oats quiet and unchanged; No. 2 82%c. liye
lower; No. 1 59c; No. 2 57%c. Barley firmor;
No. 2 59%c; February nominal at 60c. Pro
vieions firm; moss pork 14.75 cash and Jan
uary; 15.25 May. Lard, prime steam, 8.85
cash and February; 9.20 May. Sweet pickled
hams firm at 10«i$10%c. Live hogs steady
at [email protected]; dressed hogs scarce at 6.5J
686.75. Butter, ohoice steady and firm.
Cheese quiet and unchanged. Kggs steady.
Eeoeiptc, i0,218 barrels of flour; 28,707 bushels
of wheat; 17,020 bushole of barley. 6hiprnat.fcs,
9, r85 barrels of flour; 1,700 buehels of wheat;
8,280 bushels of barloy.
GbicBEO Livestock.
Chicago, Jan. 16.—The Drovers' Jonrsal
reports: Hogs, receipts 80,000; shipments
4,800; market strong and [email protected] higher; pack
ing [email protected]; packing and shipping 5.70
@6.25; light [email protected]; skips 8.00QS.00.
Cattle, receipts 8,tW0; shipments 3,100; best
cattle strong; common dull; exports 6.00£$
6.60; good to choics shipping 6.40^85.90; com
mon to medium 4.1GQ5.30. Sheep, receipts
6,000; shipments 2,000; best firm; common weak;
inferior to fair [email protected] per owt; medium
to good [email protected]; choice to extra 4.75*£i>.75.
Chicago froanoe market.
Chicago, Jan. 16. —Flour quiet and un
changed; common to choice spring v.- at
8.5065.00; Minnesota [email protected]; patent B M
@7.00; winter wheat fiour, southern and Mis
souii [email protected]; Michigan [email protected] Wheat,
in good demand and prices a shade higher;
fluctuated within a range of %@lc and closed
about J^c higher than yesterday; sales
ranged: January 90%@91%c, closed at 91%©
91 %g; February 9l^@92c,closed at 91%@91%;
Marcn92%@9tf%c, closed at 92%c; May [email protected],
closed at 98%£§98%c; June quotable at 1%©
l%c over May; No.2 Chicago spring 90%@91%,
closed at 91^©91%c; No. 8 Chicago spring 73
©80c; No. 2 red winter [email protected] Corn in fair
demand and unsettled; the fluctuations were
confined witbin a rapge of %©2£c, closed %@
3^c under yesterday; cash 53%@53%c, clokcd
at E8%c; January 5S%@54c, closed at 58%c;
February 53%@54%c, closed at 58%c; March
54%@54%c, closed at 54%o; May 58%^59%c,
closed at 58%c; June quotaDle at %©/4c under
May. Oats quiet; cash and January 32%c;
February 82%@38c; March 88^©3,J%c; April
88%@83%c, closed at 83%; May S7?6©87%c,
closed at 37%©37%c. Rye steady at 58c.
Barley steady at 59c. Flax seed firm and
stronger at 1.46%@1.48 on track. Pork in fair
demand; opened easier, aftetwards advanced,
then receded [email protected], rallied to medium figures
and closed steady; oash [email protected]; January
14.67%@14.70;February [email protected], closed at
14.77%©14.80; March [email protected], closed
at 14.92%@14.95; May [email protected], closed
at 15.37%015.8O. Lard in fair demand and
easier;cash 8.72%g8.75;Jannary 8.72^@8.77%,
closedat8.750S8.77%; February 8.82%@3.85,
closed at 8.85; March 8.92%@8.97%, closed at
[email protected]%; May [email protected], closed at
9.17%@9.20. Bulk meats in fair demand; shoul
ders 6.35; short ribs 7.75; Bhort clear
8.00. Butter quiet *md unchanged; cream
ery [email protected]; dairy 20©27c. Eggs quiet
and unchanged at 25c. Whisky steady and
CaR—Wheat, sales 1,400,000 bushels; Feb
ruary and March declined %c; May declined %c.
Corn, sales 405,800 bushels; February declined
%c; March declined %o; May declined %c.
Oats, sales 44,000 bushels; February advanced
%c. Pork, sales 6,500 barrels; unchanged.
Lard, sales 6,000 tierces; May declined 2%c.
Receipts, 89,W0 barrels of flour; 87,000
bushels of wheat; 897,000 bushels of corn;
203,000 bushels of oats; 17,000 bushels of rye;
50,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 23,000
barrels of flour; 37,000 bushels of wheat;
135,000 bushels of oorn; 89,000 bushels of
oats; 5,500 bushels of rye; 42,000 bushels of
Kew 'SotH Produce Market.
H«w Yoke, Jan. 16.—Flour daUjJreceipte
18,000 barrels; exports 4,700 barrels; common
to good extra [email protected] Wheat, options %@
%c lower; options open %@%° lower, after
wards recovered and advanced %@%c, closing
firm; receipts 66,000 bushels; exports 24,
000 bushels; ungraded red [email protected]%c; No. 8 red
[email protected]; No. 2 red 1.04%@!.G9%; ungraded
white [email protected]; No. 2 red January salee 56,000
bushels atl.0S%6ll.04%, closing at 1.04%; Feb
ruary sales 800,000 bushels at ,1.05%@1.06%,
closing at 1.06%; March sales 632,000 bushels
at l.Q8%gl.03%, closing at 1.08%; April sales
192,000 bushels at 1.10%@1.11%, closing at
1.11%; May sales 1,192,000 bushels at [email protected]
1.14, closing at 1.14%; June sales 56,000
bushels at 1.1S%@1.14%, closing at 1.14%.
Corn, spot lots a trifle lownr; options opened
%c lower, afterwards advanced %@%c, cl< sing
firm; receipts 83,000 bushels; exports 24,000
bushels; ungraded [email protected]; No. 8 59%@6Y5%c,
steamer [email protected]%c; No. 2 62%@64%c; No.2
white 68%c: steamer white 60%c; No. 2 Jan
uary 62%@62%c, closing at 62 %t; February
62%^c3%c, closing at 68%c; March 64%@
64%e, closing at 64%c; May [email protected]%c,
closing at 66%c. Oats %@%c better; receipts
21,000 bushels: exports 1,200 bushels. Coffee,
spot fair; Rio steady; options [email protected] lower, hn'
fairly active; Rio No. 7 spot 10.75; sales:
8,500 bags Rio No. 7 February at [email protected];
12,500 ba^s March at 10.90*2111.05; 8,500 bags
April at 10.95©11.20; 3,750 bags May at
[email protected]; 7,250 bags July at 11.85. Sugar
quiet and nominal; refined in fair demand.
Molasses quiot but steady; New Orleans [email protected]
66c; Porto Rico [email protected] Rice steady and fairly
active. Petroleum dull; united 1.09%. Tal
low quiet but steady at 7%&7 ll-;6c. Rosin
firm. Turpentine dull and weak at [email protected]%o. •
Eggs, western, quiet but steady. Pork dull; new
mess 14.87%@14.62%. Beef qm>t aud steady.
Cut meats nominal; long clear middles 80c.
Lard dull and heavy, priin steam 9.15^9.20;
January [email protected]; Febrnary 9.153^-18;
March [email protected]; April [email protected]; Mby 9.40
@9.48; June [email protected] firm and
moderately active. Other artioles unchanged.
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
Obtoihnati, Jan. 16. — Whisky steady and
in good demand at 1.14.
Minneap N .: jLarkets.
The receipts and shipments at and from Min
neapolis yesterday were as foUows:
Receipts—Flour, 1,750 buhels; wheat, 85,500
bushels; corn, 1,800 bushels; oats 6,010 bush
els; barley 1,200 bushels; millstuff 53 tons;
lumber, 160,000 feet; coal, 481 teas; wood, 215
cords; barrel Btook, 9 cars; flax seed, 500 bush
els. Total cars, 266.
Shipments—Flour, 10,180 bblsjwhent, 18,000
bushels; corn, 1,290 bushels; millstuff, 534 I
lumber 2 10,008 feet: cjal, 415 tons. Total ca-s
Thequotati;;^s on 'change were:
Floor—Patents $3.73<g6.25; straightens.25©
5.75; dean, $4.7ot£5.—5; low grades, [email protected]
Wheat—No. I hard, SS%c. No. 2
94c; No. 1 northern, bile bid; So. 2 no.
Uorn—No. 2, 53c.
Oats— - xed, 8<c;No.S whitaSS.
Y.thxx —isaik, tl. acks, $2 more.
Mix?d Feed—820.01,
Hay—Gcixl upland wil L, *728.
High coiffures and high rails arc again
in vogue.
Far muffs are final:, smaller than those
ot satin and plush.
Veiy high standing collars appear on all
sorts of drc
White fur hoods ahonld be -worn only in
the evening or in a carri:-.
Seal and other dark fore are preferred
for walking and sleighing hooda.
Evening shoe? are a?ain becoming quite
fancitul in color and de;' •
Fnr hoods are worn for walking as well
a.-, sleighing in the coldest weather.
Gold lace and gold embroidery on tulle
are used sparingly for ball toilets.
Artificial dyed fata are used on street
costume^ of children and yoang girls.
Four o'clock tea is do rigueur an in
formal gathering without cards being
Brown, green, and dark gray continue
to be the favored colors of the season.
Costumei entirely of wool or of velvet
are fashionably trimmed with the lighter
Capotes with decided brims are more
fashionable than the tiny Fanchonsof the
Nearly all of the wraps for children are
modifications of tho pelisse and pelerine
Young matrons wear little evening caps
of laca aad flowers, or lace, ribbon and
Fur trims everything this winter, from
the crown of the hat to tho top of the
walking boot.
The bead embroidery on the colored kid
evening shoe is gencrully of tho same
shade as the kid.
Borders of for are used to excess on
dresses of all kinds, whether for the Btreet
or house wear.
Little girls wear the Kolbaoh Hongrois
made entirely of far, or Hungarian caps
with deep fur brims.
For little boys there are soft beret s
trimmed with ribbon, or large fur hats of
the mountaineer shape.
Taffeta glace, plain and brocaded, ia th e
coming Hilk for early spring and next snm -
mor'ri fall dress wear.
Muffs may match the capote and the
costnme, or they may be as great a con
trast as the wearer may fancy.
Ash gray, ruby, and olive are the favor
ite colors for dressy velvet reception and
opera cloaks and mantles.
A beautiful Parisian muff exactly simu
lates a boquet of the crimson, yellow, and
green leaves of the sumac.
It is the fancy of the moment to wear
three bracelets on the arm, each a riviere
of a different kind of jewel or gem.
The Marie Stuart capote is much affect
ed as a theatre bonnet by those ladies
whose beauty is of the clasaio type.
Bride's toilets are very Bimple, bat a
departure is made in dresses for brides
maids, which cannot be too elaborate.
High Molilre shoes of fine black kid,
cat ont in points at the ankle and
closed with triple bows, are a recont freak
of fashion.
The inexpensive fancy trimming fors
preferred by parents for their young lady
daughters to the heavier and richer kinds.
The prettiest aud most elagant mati
nees (wrappers) for brides wear are made
of white cloth trimmed with white fox
Plush and velvet sleighing hooda are
bordered with chinohilla, seal, beaver,
and otter, and lined with bright colored
q lilted satins.
Large sealskin hats are worn as walking
hats by the English and French. They .
are trimmed with kittens, squirrels, or
whole birds.
For the toilets of bridesmaids combina
tion- 1 of soft pale blue, lilac, or rose wools
with embroidered gay gauzes are new and
Among the favorite designs for evening
shoes are those having half high heels and
pointed toes covered with an embroidery
of beads.
Favorite among the furs are the Coin la
bia and otter beaver, the latter being worn
alike oy the yonng, the old, and those in
the prime of life.
Fancy muffs of velvet and laca are
adorned with feathers, birds, autumn
leaves, and, indeed, with all the garni
tures used on the bonnet.
The samples of new taffeta glace silks
seen at Denning'B show dark groands and
figures outlined with bright bat artistic
shades of oolor.
There is no "dull season" at Ridleys' nor
will there ever be while such reductions in
every department are made in the inter
mediate season.
Uncut velvet and out velvet brooaded
figures, small and of exquisite design, ap
pear on some of the new taffeta glace silk
samples at Denning's.
Metal buttons in artistic, designs in tint*
ed effects trim dresses, redingotes, jackets,
New markets, and all outside garments in
tended for utility wear.
The highest novelties in sheet and pil
low shams cost from $30 to $50 a set, and
are French embroidered in color, silk, and
ootten on the finest linen.
Some of the ball shoes import ed from
Paris have rich embroideries of heliotrope
forget-me-nots, and poppies, in their na
ural colors, on gray and brown kid.
Beautiful and elegant promenade muffs,
to be carried on mild days with grave cost
umes of gray and brown, are made entire
ly of velvet flowers and leaves in the nat
niul shades.
The brown and gilt plush hat whioh
young women wear in their afternoon pro
menade on the bonlevards is a reproduct
ion of the hat worn by Charles I. in the
portrait by Vandyck.
Stockings for ordinary wear are still of
blaok silk, bnt those to be worn at even
ing receptions and balls are of the most
delicate shades, clocked and embroidered
in an elaborate manner, and matching or
contrasting with the shoe in color and de
Dont say TItat we Told You.
In conversation with a Chicago lady the
other day, Miss Ellen Terry said she had a
daughter 16 years old. Then she quickly
added: "But if you ever dare tell it, I'll
murder you." To those who have met the
famous actress, she appears remarkably
young and fresh. "She positively looks
no more than 24," said one lady. Another
lad y said 28. Mr. Joseph Hatton, who is
thethistorian and biographer of the Irving
par y, officially fixes MIbb Terry'e &ge at
44. '
TIT I " *i kft 1
The Den7i: ■ • - . .
point of throe divisions of the Northern Pacifio
Bailroad. It is located m .Jean
tar of tJvit line, lt has h3d a moat marvelous
" T23E7ABY, 18SS-...1,000
" " HAY, 1883... 1,848
" fuFE, 1388....2,460
" " AUGUST, '1S63....3.0C0
The Brai.fh Lins to the Yellowstone National
Park has its t i all the im
■5 travel to that famous reeort is compiled
p here from a f?w hoi.rs' tbra to a number
I rincxpal aho]
company betwee:: I i'::-; Pacific Ocean
are now being built hero. They t*<U give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. 1'ine umber is
plenty in the surron ::try, a'd various
eawmille L I inity of the town
B work for hoste of employes. The valleys
cf the '. "-h rivers are
vast and very rich It, and
are weU eet-ted. Than trade is entirely tribatcry
to Liviigscon, while D:agrufic«:nt cattle ranches
abound in ovc-y direction; v;.6t mince of true bi
tumicons coal, which can be coked for 1J£ cents
per b<n; also rich iron mines ara within two to
four ndles from town, and are being worked.
The gold placer mines of Emigrant Golch, Beat
Crevico, Mill Creek, and Eight-Milo Creek, are
all in the Yellowstone V.'dley just south of Liv
ingston, directly tributary to it. r:n! aro I i .;
actively worked. That wor.dorfally rich qaartt
conntrv, silver and gold, known aa the Clark's
Fork District, is south of town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Ini
:nenH& deposits of limestone, eand^.toue, eh )
Sno brick clay, are bat two miles distant, and ths
manufacture of lima is already an important in
dustry, this being the first point after leaving Due
Ron tbe east, 1,'JOO miiee. where liaie r.^k ia
d. There are some *0u buildings iu cours
instruction. Tho Park Addition on which
the new $17,00u school honse is expected to be
built is tho Tuott rtnaJTnhlft residence property in
town, whilj the Palace Addit ion contains the
cheapest business propor'y offered for rc.'.o—the
tendency of business and businee"* isrjproi omenta
being largely in that direction. Ther* ;.;
banks, the Pint National and a private bsnl
newspapers, one daily and one weekly. A emolt
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 oi portunities for
profitnbla employment are vory good and work
men as weU us men of capital will find plenty of
chances in and around the town. Livingston if
less than a year old, yet it is probably tho second
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alono has
mado Fargo; theNorthorn Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; summer visitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Eau Claire; silver and gold mines, Den
ver; cattle Kanras City; iron and coal, Pittsburg;
that a combination of all of theee factors as is
found here should, within the next fivo yoars
make this point a oity of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may seem a wild one, but we Lava
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 whr.t has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lot* in Fargo a few years ago fer $100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per acre (cost 4H cents) that to-dny
soil for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 48}<j c>mts that are
now in town lots selling at tho rate of $1,250 per
acre. So lots at Idvingston which wo now offer
at from $25 to $250 will, inside of 8 yearo, sell at
from $500 to $10,000 apiece. They have done s->
at all good points on ths road in the past, and
they will in the future—particularly at an oxoep
ry good point like this. We advance price
€3 Eaet Third street, St. Paul.
Forgo, Dakota.
General Agent Ldvinj;st<vi. Montana
La^v Office.
E002£ 6,
Cor. of Wabashaw and Fourth ste«t,
Over Express Office 270
City Treasurer's Sale.
Office of the City Teea-wrer, )
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 13, 1881. S
Notice is hereby given that under and by vir
tue of a judgment entered on Jan. 8, 1384, in
the District court, second judicial district, Ram
sey county, State of Minnesota, against the
hereinafter deecribebed real estate, situate lying
and being in said city and county, on an aseecs
ment for
Grading Pleasant Avenue from
Sixth Street to Bamsey Street,
In said city of St. Paul, tho undersigned will
on Jan. 25, 1884, at ton o'clock in tho forenoon,
at the City Treasurer's office, in the City of St.
Paul, County of Ramsey, offer for sale at public
auction, as provided by law, to tho beet bidder
for cash, the foUowing described real estate, to
Irvine's Enlargement to Rice A Irvine'aJ Addi
Supposed owner and Am't of
description. Lot. Block. Judgm't.
Amanda Tnrnbull.. 1 62 $234 80
Same, (excepf Davis'part) 2 62 64 28
H F Davis, part of lots 2 and 8, Irvine's
Enlargement to Rice A Irvine's addi
dition to St. Paul, described as fol
lows: Commencing on 8 E'ly line of
Pleasant avenue at intersection with
N E'ly line of aUey in said block 62,
thence N E'ly along Pleasant avenue
60 feet, thence at right angles to
Pleasant avenue 57 feet to lino be
tween lots 2 and 8 at a point 106
feet from Pleasant avenue, thence
parallel with Oak street 57 feet to
line between lots 3 and 4, said block,
thence W'ly along said line to said
aUey, thence along said alley to be
ginning 141 42
Supposed owner and Am't. of
description. Lot. Block. Judgm't.
Peter Rerkey, N 40 ft ot.. 6 63 $188 11
WH Grant, E 40 ft of... 7 63 94 78
GANaah 1 64 118 08
Partly in Irvine's Enlargement to Rice A Irvine's
Addition, and partly in Dayton A
Irvine's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't. of
description. Lot. Block. Judgm't.
WSCembs 6 64 $14142
Dayton A Irvine's Addition.
Supposed owner and Am't. of
description. Lot. Block. Judgm't.
W 8 Combs, (except N W
57ftof) 7 64 141 42
C S Drake, (N E 40 ft of
SW80ftof) 6 65 94 73
HGrave 6 68 14142
Samo 7 68 14142
Henry Eichorn. 13 68 7139
FAMead 48 86 180 26
MO'Day,SE%of 41 86 122 14
AH in the City of St. Paul, County of Ramsey,
and State of Minnesota.
18-17 City Treasurer.
ST. VAVJa - 3f 17f W
THOMAS li. EATON, Keen. SO. UkflUaa Btoafe
Bt. Panl, Minn.
5. P. BA?:' '
H. b. THEH'
A. V. HI.V-
'- STEVENS .oca. Si.-»
- va#
8TLV;.SM <t ft,;:. s^^
1 Waoasaav*
ST. PAUL BOOS A dT/J 00, W %- I
Third street.
... NIPPOLT corner Seventh .
JOHN MA i a-eat "
W. L. ANT)
DBY OQ0D8 -Who
trf et. betweev Fourth and Fifth.
LTNORRK. LAPP it 0Q„ 9 East Third tRtoi'. ■
una, rgATHBui ajd
A. O. BA ii.KV, 10 j.icknon atreet,
8TE5.J BB08- 62 K at TalcI til
P. H. SELL? A CO., 143 to 148 Kan: ~ TUrd *tre*f
T. Q. DKAl'EK h OO, SB tael 1 .
EMIL OKIHT, 67 East Thin*, street.
P&jtoBJOixauN",?! Kaat
n A 00., No. 17C East Third strael
A BOBEBTSON, 71 East Sated al
anmi ft PPBOB, 74 Mast Third street.
W. H. GARLAND, 41 Kiuit Third atree
_____________ ,
B. KUHL A OO., Wheleiale Denlore In Ltfjiort
and Wih«>«, l'J4 East Third street, ht. Vr.nl.
\kiiigb, wakb_n a abbott, im »..c 5
.'i : Thlr.l wtraot.
BTB0NO, HA0K.ETT & 00., 310 to 310 E. (th 1
Ml.Pau Raiiwuv Time Tables
Cliicag(>,St.PauI ; Mmoeaoolfe
The Royal Bou
I So GIiaaEe or Gars to CMcago
Des Moines or Kansas City.
djbtabtn'' apolls. ! Paulo
Dm Koines fast Express.. < t^^sam' t7--*!»a
Clilcago L.t'. Express *1U:00 m 1*13*6 pa
0hicn« ) I 'cesEj... •TflOpm "7:4.", j>«
Slonx Oity a Biota Falls... 17*8 a mi 7:'» a a»
Bhakopee and Merriam Jet. 7 90 a n?
Omaha nnd Kan%« City V :38 p ui *3:60 p k
GrKMi Bay and Appleton... M:00 ■ m
Hhf.kopee and Merrtnm Jet. •2:80 p> *3:60 p m
iur\U Wiaconsln & Superior t7:40 u n: tt:l» » at
.'., ta VnlU. t*:30 pm i5wa p_w
IMr.inf(0nr8 on all treluHto end froii;{Ohlc«jp>,sn
this id tho only ronte thftt rues Dluirg Cira on al
Ohlcfigo trulnB every day m the vnmi.
Arrlvu 3). Ar Mlnnt-
Auaivixo THAts*. Paul. npc.'la.
Ohlcago it .'»]'ilanRkeo Me,. . 17 'JO n _ ' 8.19 a m
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. *12:1C p iu *1KVJ pot
Chicago N'tfht Kipie«» *'n:x vm **O0p_i
Hloux Oity & 81oux Fr.l'.s... *11:40 p m tll-.lO V »
Omaha and Kansas CItv *; 2 JO pas *11:Io»b»
North Wisconsin iiHup.-i..:. \9M \> ■ '■'■■\'» . «
Merriam Jot ar.d Hhakooee.. *21:25 p m *9:40 p or
Oreeu Buy * Appleton fMJO p m *H-M l «
BiVbr Fallij 'J:26 a m viOXO m
Dc« Moinet Fast ExprexR.... 111:10 p iu 111 - J ■ j. nt
Lake Klmo and Stlllwator Trains.
17:40 s a, f8US0 am, fJ-.'M a ra, tU:00m, \lili oa
t*:80 p » *7:00 p m.
lsavx n. pa ui.
t«fl0 to t8:lSam, t»:0C am, 10:05 a m, fi3:43 ta
•2:06 p. tft:0t p a and 7:16 p m.
7.80 am +8:33 am, fia.oaai, •1:13 pm, t«:80 f m,
4:8^ p re, it, 60 p m.
* Dally, t kxeep; Sunday?. I Except Mondays.
CTr-Tlci-iK, Sleeping Oar Acooma.od&ticafl
■11 inforosatlon can be Fecur • . at
No. II Kicollet Honse BJocr. Micneapslia,
Minneapolis depot.corner Wcihlun on and FotjA
avenue north. H. L. MARTIN, Ticket Aaesit.
Coroor Third and Jack<ton streets, St, Fan!.
01TAH. H. PETBOH, City Ticket Af sat
New UcIod Depot, .foot of Sibley street,
E. E. HAYDEN Ticket Aarent, Stillwatsr.
nniiwiB in itim numi
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. Rt.Pav;
ChicagoExprent *7:00a.m. *8;0B a.m
Den Moiaes K Kansas 0. Ex »7:00 a.m. *8:05 a.m
8t. Louis "Through" Exp.. +2:50 p.m. |l!i:2u p.u..
Des Moines h Knxit-r.H 0. Ex +2:. r>0 p.m. J12;20 p.m.
Excelsior and Wlnthrop... •3:30 p.m. *12;20 p.m.
Ohicago "Fast" Express... d0;J0 a.m. | d7:46a.n:.
d daily, *daily except Sunday, tdally ex«.opt Bat
crday, tdaiiy except Monday. Ticket effi "
Paul corner Third aud Sibley streets, E, A. Whlia
ker, City licketand PaesauK'Sr A^snt. aud Uriou
Depot. 8. F. BOYD.
General TIchet and Passesser ent, Minneapolis.
CUcflEO. "Mflwa.te S Si Paul Ballwtv-'
Arrival and departure of throa^h pa4?engsr train
L.6U'c Aii»>«
narABTTKa xbathj. MlnneapVIs St, rcaJj
Rlvar Divialoc.
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. A 12 noon A 13:16 p m
Milwaukee* Chicago Ex.. A 7:00 p no A 7:48Jp m
La Croaae, Dabnque, Rock
Island* St. Louis Exp.. 0 4-JH) a m C 6.25jam
Iowa * Minn. Division.
Boa. Minn.,Ia. &Dav'ptEx..O liDOlmC 3-J.'' « «i
Owatonua Accommodation 0 l:MpmO 1*0 u
Mason Oity. Son & West, ex E IfOpml 7:10 p ■
Hastings k Dakota Div. ;
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex 0 8:13 a m C 8.-00 fl «
i i__
Arrite i Arrive
asnivnia TBAin".
St. Paul. ; Mlnn«ap>Oi
River Division.
Chisago* Milwaukee Ex.. A 7.20 am A 8:10 a ■
Chicago * Milwaukee Ex.. A i:2Spn>!A l.iO >
La Crosse, Dubuque, Rock
Island * St. Louis Exp.. 0 9:35 p m 0 l&lOpa
lows * Minn. Division.
Owatonna Accomuiodatioa 0 IC-38 a m 0 10.-S6 h. _
Sou. Minn, aud la. Ex 0 i;jpuO 7.06 p in
Mason City Sou * West, ex F 7.46 a m E '.*) • ■
Hastings * Dakota DI 7.
Ab»r'3acB * Dakota ex? -a»iO f:8Cr-»-'Q 6:40 r «
A, njaans dally. C, except Snnday. E, oxoop
Siturday. F, ax.eps Mciday.
Additional trams between St. Pat.J \ii t Inieavo
lis, via "Short Line,'* leave both cities honrt-r. Fox
particulars see Short Line ttme-tablti.
fit. Paul—Chas. Thoaapeon. City Ticket Ai,eni, Ui
E. Third street Brovt * Knsbel, Ticket As 'i vt.
t'nion Depot
Minneapolis—6. L. S'.ott, City T cktt Aatst, So
N:toll3t Hoost. A.-jB. Coamher tin,. Tion
g ent, Diioi.

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