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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 26, 1884, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1884-01-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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>to^:?^l^a IiEPOBT.
vrv Yov.v:, Jan. 25.—11 a. ra.—Stocks
at tha opening btrong and l>i%\A neroccr.
higher, the latter for Oregon Transcontinental.
Before 10:20 Northern Pacifies became weak and
declined Vy£ per cent, for preferred and 1% for
Oregon Transcontinental. The general list lost
part of the improvement in sympathy. Mis
souri Pacific declined 1 per cent, to 87%.
Ylor.oy easy at 2 por cent. Prime
mercantile paper i.%V& per cont. Bar silver, !
SI. 11. Sterling exchange steady at $4.84% j
long, $4.87 sight. vj
State Bonds—
Bonds—Bailroad bonds higher.
Stocks past hour strong and higher.
Canada Southern advanced to 51%, Chicago,
Burlington & Quincy to 121-4, Chicago & North
western IHi %, Philadelphia & leading 54, Man
hattan Elevated now to 43. Stocks were lower
after midday, but near 2 the decline was re
covered and tho market vras strong. Near the
close speculation was weaker on unfavorable ad
vices from the west concerning the meeting of
the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy and the tri
partite alliance to-day. Northern Pacific pre
ferred declined to 40%, rose to 42% and reacted
to 41 %.
Morning Hoard Quotations.
rhr&»f 100 Fours coupons... 128%
«>£ do 1143^ Vucific6Bof »9£t.128%
8T0049 .
Adams Express..i2B,^ Mo. Faoifio.... 88%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile 0hi0... 8%
Alton &T. .... 40 Morris & Essex. . 121
do preferred. .. 88 N., C. & St. L. .. 49
American 92 N. J. Central.... 85%
U.,l\ & W North'n Pacific. 21%
8., C. li. & N... 70 doerred... 42#
Canada Southern 51% Northwestern....ll6^"
C, C. &1.C... do preferred...l42>s
Centre! Pacific.„ 65% S. Y. Central... 118%
Chesapeake & 0.. 14 N. V., C. & St. L. 83£
do Ist profd... 22 do prof erred... 16%
do2dpref'd... 16 Ohio Central 2%
Chicago Alt.. .1863^ Ohio & Mian 22
do preferred... 145 do preferred... 90
C, B. 4 Q 1213^ Ontario* West.. 11
C.,Bt. L..&N. O. Bi}£. Pacific Mail 423^
C, S. &Cieve.... 85 Panama 98
Cleveland is. Col. 60 Peoria, D. & £.. 18%
Delaware &H...105 l 4 Pitteburg 138%
Del & Lack 116^ Reading 54
Denver &R. G ... 20% Rock Island 116^
Erie 25>£ St. L. &S. F*... 20
do erred... 66 do preferred*.. 89
fort Wayne 1313-6 do Ist pref'd*.. 87
Han. &St. Joe... 88% & St. Paul..'. 88
do preferred*.. 88>£ do preferred...ll4%
Harlem 192 Bt. Paul & Man.. 86>|
Houston & TeV. 45 St. Paul & O'hi.j. 29% j
Illinois Central.. 136 H do preferred... SO
Ind., B. & West., 16 Toxaa Pacific.... 173^
Eunsa3&Texas.. 193£ Onion Pacific.... 76%
Lake Erie AW... 16% Onited States.... 58
Lake Shore 95% «Tab.,»t.L.&F.. 15%
*»»YilJe&Naaa... 44% do preferred... 25>£
L., N. A. & C.... 24 WeOa& Fargo*.. 103
M. &C. letpM.. 10 West. Unba „. 73>^
do2dprerdf.. 5 Quicksilver 43^
Memphis & .... Js3)jj do preferred... 22
fitich.Central.... 90% P(illmHnPal.Car.ilO%
Mina's*St.L... 16.^ C, St.L. & Pitts. 10
do preferred... 62% do preferred... 803$'
*Aeked. fßid. ioifered. iJEz. int. §Kx.
Money easy at 1%@2 per cant.,
closing offered 1% per cent. ±*rioae maccantila
paDer 4££5% per oaot. stoning «xoaou. c,
bankors' bills strong and higher at $4.85; do.
ex. domand, $4.87%.
Bonds—Railroad bonds firm and higher except
New York, West Shore & Buffalo fives and
Northern Pacific firsts; the former declined
from 53% to 52% on eales of $1,432,000 and the
latter from 98% to 96%@96%. Transactions,
State Bonds—Steady.
Stocks—Opened strong and prices advanced
[email protected] per cent., the latter for M: oori Pa
cific. Subsequently Northern Pacific ■• .keued
and common fell to 20%, preferred t< i' % and
Oregon Transcontinental to 17%. This aused !
a decline of [email protected] Per cent, in the general list. !
Between 12 and 2 a firmer feeling prevailed and ]
the best prices of the day attained in some
stocks. Philadelphia & Reading, however, was
lower, selling down to 523^. New Jersey Cen
tral was steady throughout the day at [email protected]%.
Just before 2 Northern Pacific preferred broke
to 40% and Oregon Transcontinental to 17; the
former then recovered to 42% and the latter to
17%. In the last hour it was announced from
the west that the railway managers, at their con
ference in Chicago, were unable to agree and
adjourned siw die. The market weakened, yet
the decline was comparatively slight. Union
Pacific fell off to 75;£, Missouri Pacific to 87,
Chicago, Burlington & Quinoy to 120, Chicago &
Northwestern to 115%, Louisville & Nashville to
44%, Northern Pacific to 20, preferred to 41,
Oregon Transcontinental to 17 and Western Un
ion Telegraph to 72%. As compared with last
night's close prices are %@% percent, lower
for Canadian Pacific, Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy, Chicago & Northwestern, Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul, Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western, Denver & Rio Grande, Louisville &
Nashville, New Jersey Central, Philadelphia &
Roading, St. Paul, liinneapolis & Manitoba, Un
ioa Pacific, Wabaahj St. Louis & Pacific and
Western Union Telegraph, and %@l% per cent,
for Canada Southern, Chicago & Northwestern
preferred, Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific, De'a
ware & Hudson, Illinois Central, Michigan Cen
tral, Missouri, Kansas & Texas and New York
Central. Northern Pacific 1 per cent, lower at
2034, preferred 1% at 41%, Oregon Transconti
nental %at 17% and Oregon Navigation 1% at
80%. Chicago, St. Louis & Pittsburg advanced
% to 10 and preferred declined }-£ to 29%. 3lin
neapolis & St. Louis sold up 1% to 16% and
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati & Indianapolis
Ito 61. Manhattan Elevated shares fell off 2%
to 46%, do new 5^ to 49.
The transactions aggregated 391,000 shares:
Delaware, Lackawanna & Western 22,000;
Lake Shore 10,000; Louisville & Nashville 6,000;
Missouri Pacific 16,000; Chicago * Northwestern
13,000; Northern Pacific 87,000; Philadel
phia & Reading 15,000; Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul 56,00U; Uinun Pacific 48,000; Western
Union Telegraph 21,000; Oregon Transcontinental
The activity which has recently characterized
the market for mining stocks is apparently
dying out and prices to-day were only steady.
Chrysolite sold at 110, Bulwer [email protected], Green
Mountain [email protected]@175, Standard 6%, Sierra
Nevada 275, Barcelona 14, Iron Silver [email protected]
@210, North Standard [email protected], Little Pitt3barg
45. Bodiesold (50 shares) 900.
Afternoon Board ynotatlons.
Stocks and bonds closed at the following
pricee bid:
Three per centa..loo% Fours do 153%
4% coupons 114i£ Pacific 6s of '95. .129
Lr.ooti6o!s 75 Tenn.6s,new.... 37%
Missouri 65.....104 Virginia 6s 40
• St. J0e.... 110 Consols^ 41
Term. 6a, 01d.... 37% Deferred 8
C. P. Bonds, let.. 111% D. P. land grant. 108%
Erieueoonds 823^t Sinking fund.... 117 i
Lehigh &WJ....104 Tex. P. grant B. 41%
St. P. AS. C. Ist .116 do Bio G. div. 72%
U. P. Bonds, 15t.113%
KHxnoh i
Adams Express... 129 Missouri Pacific. 87 %
Allegheny Cent. 12 Mobile & Ohio. 8%
Alton &T. H .... 40 Morris & Essex! .121%
do preferred... 88 N., C. & St. L... 49
American... .... 92% N. J. Central.... 85%
B M C. r,. A N.... 70 Norfolk &W. pf.. 87%
Canadian Pacific. 57% Northern Pacific 20%
Canada South'n.. 51% do preferred... 41%
C, C, &l. C .... Northwestern....lls%
Central Pacific... 65% do preferred...l4l V
Chsscpeake&O.. 14 S. Y. Central 113J£
do Ist pref'd.. 22 Ohio Central.... 2%
do2dpref'd... 16 Ohio & Miss 22%
Chicago & Alt... 137 do preferred... 90
do preferred... 145 Ontario A West.. 10%
C.,E. &Q. 120% Oregon Trana.... 17%
C.,8t.L.AN.0. 82% Pacific Mail 42%
C. St. L. & Pitts. 9% Panama......... 98
do preferred.. 28^ Peoria, D. &E.. ISV£
C, S. & Clev.,.. 35 Pitteburg. .156%
CieTolar.d&Col.. 60 Pullman PaLCar.llo
Delaware* H... 108 Beading 58
Del.* Lack 116^ Rock 151 and..... 116K
Danyer &E. G... 2QX St. Lv & Bt. F. . . 20
Erie.* 25>| do preferred... 37
do preferred... 66 do Ist prof d... 85
East T., V. &tt.. 5% Bill. &Bt.Paal.. 87J^
do preferred... 11 do erred... 114>^
Fort Wayne ....131^ fit. Paul & Mar... 85%
Wsr. & St. Joe. .. 883^ St, Paul & Onj'a. 29>£
do preferred... «B>a do preferred ... 89%
Harlem 192 Xexas Pacific... 16%
Houston & Tez.. 85 Union Pacific... 75%
Illinois Central .. 186^ Onited States.... 58
Ind.,B.<fcW66t.. 15^ W.,St.L. &P... 15^
Kansas & Texas.. 18% doprefened... 25^
Lake Erio & W.. 16 Wells & Fargo. .. 100
take Shore 95% Western U. T.... 72%
j Louisville & N... 443^ Homeetake ..... 9j^
L.,N.A.&C... 25 Iron 5i1ver... ... 210
M.AC, Ist pfd.. 10 Ontario 29
do2dp;jf'd... 5 Quicksilver 1%
Memphis C.... 83 X do preferred... 243^
Mich. Central... 91 South. Pacific
Minn'fl&St.L... 16 Butro 16
do. preferred.. 82
*Aeked Noeales. jOfifored. VEz. matt
coap. tiEx. div. jjEz. int.
On 'Change.
St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 25,1853.
The market on 'change was quiet this morn
ing and but little business was done. Wheat
was inactive and at the call March and May went
back 2c, and No. 1 regular dropped 2c for cash.
No. 2 hard declined Ic. Corn was also weaker
and all that changed hands was sold on private
terms. Oats were in sympathy and Ie loss was
bid for 2 mixed spot and, the little sold was on
terms not made known. Barley and rjo were
quiet. Baled hay still suffers from causes already
reported; 2 cars sold at $7.00 is a fair represen
tation of the market.
Ground feed was inactive, but prices unchang
ed. A little was sold p. t. Eggs wore firmer
and advanced Ie on call. Live hogs were quiet;
dressed hogs were hold at 85c advance. Seeds
were not enquired for. Moss pork was unchang
ed. There was nothing done in butters and
quotations were unchanged.
Wheat—Np. 1 hard, 96c bid, February 98c
bid; March 98 bid; May $1.03 bid,
No. 1 regular 88c bid; No. 2 hard, 80c
bid, No. 2 regular [email protected] bid.
Cobn—No. 2, 50c bid; February yf'o bid;
March 50c bid; May 53c bid, ii ;^kixl; new
mixod, 45c bid, 49c asked.
Oath—No. '2 mixed, 80% c bid, 82c asked;
February, 31c bid, 32>£c asked; March, 82c bid;
May, 33c bid, 85c asked; No. 2 white Sl>ic bid;
No. 3 white 30c bid.
Barley—No. 2, 58c bid; No. 8 extra, 46c
bid; No. 3, [email protected]
Kye—No. 2, 50c bid.
Geocnd Feed—§l9.so asked.
Corn Meal—s2o asked; bolted, $22 asked.
Baled Hay—s7.2s asked.
Timothy Hay—s9.oo asked.
Live Hogs— $5 bid.
Dbebsed Hogs—£6.so bid, $7.00 asked.
Eogh—2 aske.L
Mess Poke—sls.2s asked.
Laud—sß.7s bid.
Butter—shipping stock 7c* bid; 9c asked;
Fresh country roll [email protected]>£ bid; dairy 15©
18c asked, creamery [email protected] asked.
The following table gives the principal
quotations at the call January 24, of last
year and '84:
Produce. 1883. 1884.
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Wheat No. 1 hard $1 10 112 96
" " Feb 98
" " March 98
" " May 1 03
" M regular 105 .... 88
" No.2hard. 105 90
" " 2 regular 97 .... 85
Corn, No. 2 48 50 50
" new mixed 47 45 49
Oiite, N0.2 mixed .... 89 80% 82
" February. 87 81 82 %
" March... 37 82
" May 89 40 83 85
"No. 2 white. 38% 41 31% ....
" «« 3 " 80
Barley No. 2.. 67 .... 58
" " Sex 55 .... 46
" " 8... 45 .... 40
Rye No. 2.... 51 .... 50
Ground Feed.. 19 00 20 00 .... 19 50
Corn Meal 18 CO .... 20 00
Bran 10 00 13 00
Baled Hay 850 900 ... 725
Dressed Hogs. 718 725 650 790
Receipts and Shipments ■
Receipts and sUpments of grain, live etock,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the tweuty-foHr
hours ending Jan. 25, 1884:
Articles. Reo'd Bh'dArticles. Reo'dSh'd
Wheat 34 1 Wood 70 1
Corn Oil 4 4
Oats „.. 2 3Paint
Barley 6 .. MerchaudAse ... 58 90
Rye Piles
Flax Barrel stock... 1 ..
Flour 5 Brick 8 1
Corn meal Cement
Feed 8 2 Lime
Bran Stone 3 ..
Linsead meal & Pig iron 5
oil cake R R iro: & rails. .. 2
Hay 2 1 railroad engine 1 ..
Potatoes Agr'l implm't6. .. 1
Wool Salt 4 ..
Cattle Machinery
Horses &mnlos. 1 ..Hams
Hogs Emgr't m'v'bles ..
Sheep Grease 1
Pork Woodenwaie
Hides Eggs
Lumber 83 4 Bullion 6 ..
Coal 38 BSundri3s 24 10
Totsi rec:pte, 303 cars; shipments 129 cars,
St. Paul Live Stock.
Thera was but little business done at tLe
stockyards yesterday. There were not many
cattle in the yards except some very prime steers
which were held at 6c. tfood butchers' stock
are in request, but it is thought those in sight
will about meet the demands. Good, well "put
up"' and fat sheep are wanted at about 4%c.
I Heavy hogs, St for p .oLing, are also in demand.
lAs representative sales we quote a small lot of
mixed cattle, large-framed and weighing an av
erage of 1,200 pouncs, 3%c;a lot of fleshy small
framed heifers, averaging 1,100 pounds, 4%c; a
lot of good cows, averaging 1,300 pounds, 4%c.
The following are the quotations Bt the
principal stock yards yesterday (Friday):
Rough mixed' cattle [email protected]%c; fair
mixed 3%@4c; fair steers 4J^@
4%c; good steers [email protected]^"c; prime
steors 5%@5%; hogs, heavy s%@(ic; medium
sk'@s%c; hght 4%@5c; sheep 4%@4%c;
calves [email protected]
"Wholesale Produce Market.
There is no change iv the produce market to
report; all commodities are more or less
slow. Butter is quiet; baans dull;
dried meats 6low; cheeso inactive; dressed
meats fairly active and firm; flour steady; fruits
quiet; nuts active; furs quiet; hi Jos 3teady;
honey active; poultry scarco and in demand.
Following are prices current to-day.
Butteb—Receipts liberal; grease, sc; packing
stock off flavor, [email protected]; store packed [email protected] 12%;
dairy, common to fair, [email protected]; choice 2(J^j23c;
creamery, [email protected](0,40c.
liuAHS—Common, [email protected]; medium, [email protected]
1.75; navy [email protected]
Bacon and Hams—Long clear bacon, B%@9c;
short clear, 10% c; shoukiore, 9%c; hamp ; [email protected]
12% c; dry salt, [email protected] 14.
Cheese —Skim, [email protected]; part cream, 3g:9c; full
croam old, [email protected] full cream ta!l made, 12%
Dressed Meats —Beef, country dressed, 5%@
6%c; city dressed, [email protected]%c; mutton, country
dressed, [email protected]; city dressed, [email protected]%c; Tea!, [email protected]
Eggs—lee house and pickled, [email protected]; stric:
ly fresh, [email protected] and very scarce.
Flour—Patents [email protected]; fancy brands,
[email protected]'20c higher; straight [email protected]; Bakers'
[email protected]; low grades [email protected]; Rye flour
8.50 per barrel; graham [email protected] per barrel; |
buckwheat flour, $7.76 @8.
Fruits—Apples, 3.i-'[email protected]; peddlers' stock 1
[email protected]; pears, Easter Burre, [email protected] per
box; oranges, Va'et . ia, [email protected] per case; Flor
idas, $6.00; russets, [email protected]; Malaga
lemons, [email protected]; Cranberries, [email protected];
Malaga grapes, 50 lb., [email protected]; Figs, new, 16c,
18c, 20c per lb.; dates, black in trails [email protected],
fard in boxes, 12c per lb..
Nuts-Hickory, large, tl.SOj o.aall, $2.00;
walnuts, 15c; almonds. 18^2Uc; Barcelona ha
zel, (filberts) 14c; pecans, [email protected]; Brazil, 14iT,
peanuts, [email protected]
Fues—Mink, [email protected]; coon r;0(^80c; lynx,
1.5'[email protected]; musk rat, [email protected]; kills, 8c; red fox,
I 1.2501.50; kitts, [email protected]; eilver foz, [email protected]
! 20.0», cross [email protected]; otter [email protected]; fisher,
[email protected];skunk, [email protected]; badger, 6C% 7£c;
wild cat, [email protected]; house cat, [email protected]; marten,
[email protected]; [email protected]; wolf, [email protected]
3.50; prairie wolf, [email protected]; bear, [email protected];
cubs, [email protected]; beaver, Lake Superior,
[email protected] lb., Hudson bay, 2.C0©2.25 pat
lb., Dakota, [email protected] par lb.
Hides—Dry, l'[email protected]; green, salted, 7}£c;
green, C^c; calf, dry, 16c, green 12c; deer, dry,
[email protected]; antelope, [email protected]; elk, [email protected]; buffalo,
[email protected]
Wool—Unwashed, [email protected]; washed, [email protected]
Hosex—White clover, [email protected] lb; buckwheat,
[email protected] lb.
HOP3—Washington Territory, 28c; New York,
PouLTßYChickens, dressed, [email protected] per lb;
turkeys, dressed, [email protected]; ducks and geese,
[email protected] These prices are for choice birds dry
picked; scalliwags sell for what they are worth.
Roots(Medicinal) ginseng, [email protected]; sen
eca snake root, [email protected] per lb.
Family Ketall Market.
Beead and Fx-ocra —Wheat bread 5c rtar lb
rye bread, 5c per lb; Vienna bread, 10c per loaf;
flour, 4c per lb.
Bdtteu—Farm house, [email protected] per lb; cook
ing, [email protected]
Ghesse—l23^@[email protected]; Swiss, [email protected]
Coffee — Rio, [email protected] for $1; Java
(green) [email protected] for f1; Bio roast. [email protected]
@6'@7lbs for $1; Java roast, 35c per lb, 81bs
for $1; Moca, same as Java.
Eggs— eggs, 85c.
Fruits —Apples 50c peck; crabssoc peck; Cal
; ifornia grapes 25c lb; Catawba 60c baaket; or
anges [email protected] doz.; cranberries 123^c quart.
Meats—Sirloin steak 15c; porter house 18c;
roasts 15c; corned [email protected]; mutton and Teal 15c;
for chops and roasts, pork 10c; pork sausages
10c;belognas 12>£c.
- Poultuy AND game—Turkeys [email protected] per lb;
chickens [email protected]; geese [email protected]; ducks [email protected]
15c; pheasants and grouse 75c pair, wild duck
GOc pair; squirrels 25c pair.
Sugars—Granulated 11 lbs for 1.00; Btand-;
ard A UK lbs for 1.00; extra C 12 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, 80, 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;
pens, dry 15c quart; parsnips 1.00 bushel; ruta
bagas 60c bushel; eaurkraut 15c quart; potatoes
[email protected] bushel; turnips 60c bushel; lettuce 8
for 25c; radishes 3 bunches for 10c.
Milk — 7c quart; cream 60c quart.
Boom 4, Mannheimer Bnii-iing, Southeast comer
Third and Minnesota streets. Direct wire to
Chicago and Kilwaukea Boards of 1; ,A -.
(Operator ia our office.)
St. Paul, Friday, Jan. 25, 1884.
Following is to-day'a range of prices on tha
Milwaukee and Chicago boards:
a So a ? 9 o~
I * If ! « i
« a £ * >* f S
_f L.i±±Jl_L
February... 90%! 91 92 91 91% 102
March 91% 92 93 92 92% 103
May 97% 98 99 98 98% 109
February.. 91% 91% 92% 91% 92 102%
March 92% 92* 93% 92% 92% 103%
May 98% 98% 99% 98% 99 10*%
June 100 10034 101% 100% 100% 110
Com — _ •
February... 53% 53% 53% 68& 53% 59%
March 54)^ 54% b4% 53% 54 59
May....... 58% 59 , 59% 58% 58% 58%
March 32% 82% 83% 32% 88 88%
May 87 87 87% 86% 86% 39%
March 15.72 15.95 15.97 15.82 15.92 17.67
May 16.10 16.30 16.82 16.12 16.25 18.07
Chicago, '}'■ V 1 -;: , '
March 9.10 9.20 9.17 9.07 9.1510.95
May 9.30 9.85 9.87 9.27 9.8511.17
State of Markets—lrregular. Stocks active.
Receipts, Shipments,
bushels. bushels,
Chicago—Flour, bbls 11,650 11,888
" Wheat 31,857 18,491
" Corn 200,021 98,440
•' Oats 73,719 61,622
" Hogs, head 21,000
Light [email protected]; medium [email protected]; heavy
21. Uorau's 3D arts. •
St. Patji, Jan. 25.
The following quotations, giving the range of
the markets during the day, were received by M.
Dor&ii, CommiEsiou Merchant:
Feb. May. Feb. May.
0:80 A.M. 91 98 91% 98%
SAO " 91 98 91% 98^
9:jo " 91)£ 98^ ' 91% 93%
10*0 " 913^ 98% 91% 98%
10:10 M 91^ 983^ 91% 98%
10:20 " 913^ 98}^ 91% 98^
10*0 " 913^ 98% 91% 98%
10:40 " 91% 93% 91% 98%
10:50 " 91 S3 91% 93%
11 £0 " 91 98 91% 98%
11:10 " 9116 98% 91% 98%
11:20 « 91% 98% 91% 98%
11:80 " 91% 98% 92 99
11:40 " 91^ 98% 92% 99
11:50 " • 91% 98% 92 .99
12^)0 « 91% 98% 91% 98%
12:10 " 91% 98% 91% 08%
12:20 " 91^ 98K 91% MX
VI-3Q " 91% 98% 91% *&%
12:10 " 91% §8* 91% .S3 •„
12:50 " 91% 98% 91% 93%
I*o " 91% 98% 92% 99%
2:00 " 91% 98% 92^ 993^
2:15 ■> 91% JB% 92% 99
2:00 " 91% 98% 92 98%
2:45 " 91% 98% 92 99
Corn. Oats. Pork.
Time - *JV~ * ~ -
Feb | May Feb May Feb May
9:30 a.m. 58%59 82%87 15.80 * 16.20
9:40 " 63^159 32% 37 15.77^ 16.27^
9:50 " 5*%j59 !32% «7 15.75 116.25
10:00 " 53% 58% 82% 87% 15.75 16.25
10:10 " 63% 59 82%i37}g 15.75 16.27%
10:20 " 53% 59 t82% |»7>i! 15.72& 16.25
10:80 ■«■ 63% S9 j.82Mj87^|10.75 16.80
10:40 " 53% 58% 82% B7M 15.72& 16.25
10:50 " i>Z% 58%|62% 87% 15.75 16.25
11:00 " 68%82% 873^ 15.7% 16.25
11:10 " 53^158% !fe2%|7Ji 15.75 16.22>£
11:20 " 553g55%g2%87)i15.75 16.25
11:80 " 53>$ 68% 82% Xl% 15.80 16.32%
11:40 " 583^59^ 82% |B7Ji 15.80 16.82%
11:50 " 55^te8%i82%!37& 15.77}$ 16.30
12£0 M. 53>$ 68% 87}$ 15.75 1C.25
12:10 p. it. 63% 58% 82%87 ,15.70 16.22}*
12:30 " 58% 58% 82& »6% 15.67^ 16.15
12:30 " 63^ 58$£ 66% 15.62% 16.12%
12:40 "" , 53K 58J^ 82% 86% 15.60 16.15
12:50 ■■•" 53%!58%|32%!36% 15.65 16.15
1:00 " 53>| 59 32% 87% 15-75 • 19.27%
2:00 " 153% 58% 82% 37 ■:.. 15.75 >• 16.25 ■-,
2:15 " 68% 58% 32% 36% 15.77% 16.27%
2:80 " 53% 58%182% 36% 15.77% 16.97%
2:45 " |53^)58Ki82%!36%|15.75 16.25
January wheat.. 91% January corn
March wheat.... 93 March corn... 54
June wheat 100% June corn — 58%
Jlarchoats S3 March pork. ..lj :J5
April oats S3}£ April pork
foreign Markets.
[By Cablegram. |
Liveepool, Jan. 25, 12 m.—Wheat
stronger, fair demand: corn firmer.
C. T. YERKES, JR., & CO., .
13 Gilfillan Block, St.Paul,Minn.
EL W. Cor. La Salle & MadisonSts., Chicago.
SOS Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
Booght and sold for cash or carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealing for
oar customers in the New York, Philadelphia and
! Chicago Stock Exchanges arc on the Chicago
!• Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
'< wires in our office, R. M. CANNON, Mana,
Gommlssion Brais " M Pro?isiess
123 Washington St., B 18 and 19,
F. T. OLDS & CO.,
New Tacoma. - - W. T.
InTeetmenta made in city and farm property,
timber and coal lands. Buildings erected. Loans
negotiated. Rents collected. Taxes paid, etc.
The building department will be in charge of b
■competent aod reliabla architect.
References: Banks of New Tacoma and Roch
eeter, Minn. Correspondence solicited.
SS.Hnav.'kee Produce darks*.
MHiWAUKiB, Jan. 25.—Flour dull and un
changed. Wheat weak; No. 2 913£ c; January
I 91>^c; February 91% c; March 92% c; April 93%;
May 98% c. Corn higher; No. 2 53)^c. Oats
firmer; No. 2 [email protected]%c. ye scarce and
firmer; No. 1, fresh, 61c bid; No. 2 57c.
Barley was stronger; No. •2, fresh,
59c; February 59c; extra No. 3 52c.
Provisions higher; mess pork 15.75 cash and
January; 16.20 May. Lard, prime steam, 8.95
cash and February; 9.87 May. Sweet pickled
hams firm at [email protected]%c. Live hogs higher at
[email protected]; dressed hogs scarce at [email protected]
Butter was firm. Cheese was quiet. "Eggs,
were scarce and higher. Receipts,
10,750 barrels of flour; 12,952 bushels of wheat;
24,260 bnsheb of barley. Shipments, 11,873 i
barrels of flour; 4,825 bushels of wheat;
10,480 bushels of barley.
Chicago jeroaace mtariuvi.
Ceioaoo, Jan. 25.—if lour dull and un
changed; good to choice winter 4.75g560; soft
spring wheat [email protected]; Minnesota bakers' 4.50
5.25; patents 5. [email protected]; rye flour [email protected]; i
buckwheat flour [email protected] Wheat, active,
firm and higher; opened #@}fc higher, e.d
vauced J^c additional, declined %c, agadn ral
lied l)£c, and closed l%c higher than yester
day; sales ranged: January 91)£jg92%c, closed
at [email protected]%c; February 913^@92^c, closed
at 92>[email protected]£c: March 92%@93}£c, closed at
93>^c; May 98^@99%c» closed at 99^c; June
[email protected]#, closed at 1.01^; No. 1 Chi
cago spring 91%@92}£c, closed at 92c; No. 3
Chicago spring [email protected] Corn in fair de
mand; opened %c higher, receded %c, fluctu
ated and closed about 3^c higher than yester
day; cash [email protected]^c, closed at 533^c;
January [email protected]%c, closed atsß%c; February
[email protected]%c, closed at 53>£c; March 53%
@543^c, closed at 54c; May 58%@59#c,
closed at 58% c; June 58%@59%c, closed
at 58% c. Oate, demand fair and market
firm; cash 85c; January and February 82J<@
82% c; March 82%@83c, closed , at 82%t$
32% c; April [email protected]^c, closed at 83c; May 86%
©879^0, closed at [email protected]}>j£c. Eye firmer
at 57Kc Barley firm at [email protected] Flax seed
firm at 1.51 on track. Pork demand active
and prices advanced; opened [email protected] higher, re
ceded [email protected], rallied 12%@15c, and closed
steady; cash [email protected]; January 15.70; Feb
ruary [email protected], closed at [email protected]*;
March [email protected], closed at [email protected];
May [email protected], closed at 16.27^@16.85.
Lard in fair demand; advanced 10 (cC, 15c, but ad
vance was not fully sustained; cash [email protected]
9.05; February 8.97>£@9.07>£, closed at
[email protected]}£; March 9.07>[email protected], closed at
[email protected]>£; May [email protected]<0, ■ closed at
9.373^; June 9.42%. Bulk meats strong and
higher; shoulders 7.00; short ribs 8.05;
short clear 8.70. Butter quiet and un
changed. Eggs [email protected] Whisky steady and
Wheat, sales 1,450,000 bushels; Feb
ruary and May declined %c. Corn, sales 683,
--000 bushels; February declined . J^c; May
declined %o. Oats, sales 110,000 6'nshels;
February advanced 3^c; March advanced J^c;
May declined %c. Pork, sales 2,300 barrels;
May declined 2)<}C. Lard, sales 40,000 tierces;
May declined 2%c.
Bec^ipts, 12,U00 barrels of flour; 82,000
bushels of wheat; 200,000 -bushels of corn;
74,090 bushels of oats; 10,000 bushels of rye;
24,030 bushels of barley. Shipments, 12,008
barrels of flour; 18,000 bushels of wheat;
96,000 bushels of com; 62,000 bushels *>i
oats; 2,100 bushels of rye; 18,000 bushels of
ClilcaKo Live Stock.
Chicago, Jan. —The /Drovers' Journal
reports: Hogs, receipts 21,000; ahipmentx
6,500; 10c higher; packing [email protected]; pack
ing and shipping [email protected]; light [email protected]
0.20; skips [email protected] Cattle, receipts 9,060;
shipments 3,300; export [email protected]; good to
choice shipping [email protected](5.20; common to medium
[email protected] Sheep receipts, 2,500; shipments
2,600; inferior to fair [email protected] per owt; me
dium to good [email protected]; choice to extra 5.20
New Yor& A'roauce market.
Nzw Xore, Jan. 25.—Flour steady; receipts
18,000 barrels; exports 8,000 barrels; common
to good extra [email protected] Wheat, spot lots %
@lc higher; options opened %@lc higher, af
terwards lost the advance, later were stronger
and advanced [email protected]%c, closing strong; receipts
31,000 bushels; exports 3)4,000 bushels; No. 2
Chicago [email protected]; No. 2 Milwaukee 1.06; un
graded spring [email protected]; ungraded red [email protected]
1.10; No. 8 red 97^993^; No 2 red 1.04%@
I.S7J^; ungraded white 1.02; No. 2 red Jan
uary eales 32,000 bushels at [email protected],
closing at 1.05; February sales 464,000 bush
els at 1.04%@ 1.06, closing at 1.06; March
sales 512,000 bushels at 1.07>£@1.08%, closing
at 1.08K; April sales 312,000 bushels at
1.09%@1.10%, closing at 1.10%; May sales
536.000 bushels at 1.12 [email protected]?s, closing at
1.13%; June sales 88,000 bust.els at 1.13
@1.14, closing at 1.14. Corn, options opened
3>£@lc better, later declined 3>£@%c, closing
with a recovery of [email protected]^c; receipts
83,000 bushels; exports 29,000 bushels; ungrad
ed [email protected]; No. 8 [email protected]^c; steamer sii%@
S9}£c; No. 2 [email protected]; steaaaer white 5?%c;
No. 2 January 613^@61%c, dosing at 6l3^c ;
February 6l3^fi6c2c, closing at 61% c; March
0:-;[email protected]!j3%c, closing at 63c; April 643^@
6i%c, closing at 64& c; May 65%@66>£c, clos
ing at 66c. Oats Js£c higher; receipts 18,000
bushels; exports 69U bushels; mixed western
[email protected]; white western [email protected] Coffee, op»ions
shghtly higher; less active; sales: 250 bags Rio
No. 7 January at 10.25; 4,500 bags February at
[email protected]; 5,750 bags March at [email protected];
3,750 bags April at [email protected]; 1,750 bags
May at [email protected] 10.90; 8,000 basrs June at 10.95
@11.00; 2,250 bags July at [email protected] Su
gar activo but weak and lower. Molasses quiet
and uncharged. Rice firm and in moderate
demand. Petroleum firm; united 1.10%. Tal
low quiet and barely steady. Rosin dull and
weak at [email protected] Eggs easier but firm at 36
@87c. Pork stronger; new mess [email protected]
Cut meats nominal. Lard higher; prime steam
9.273*@9.30; January [email protected]; February
[email protected]; March [email protected]; April 9.44®
9.47; May [email protected] Butter dull and weak
at [email protected] Other articles unchanged.
Dry Goods.
New York, Jan. 25.—1n brown and colored
cottons the demand is good and sales large. In
bleached cottons there is a moderate business,
and all seasonable specialties are in good move
ment. Dress goads and ginghams are doing
very well. Woolens are in more inquiry, cot
tonades doing well and Kentucky jeais fairly.
Imports for the week, $2,127,000.
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
CraoiKNATi, Jan. 25. — Whisky steady at
Minneapolis Markets.
The receipts and shipments at and from Min
neapolis yesterday were as follows:
Receipts—Wheat, 1,479 buehels; oorn, 6,000
bushels* oats, 4,000 bushels; hay, 10 tons;
millstuffs, 24 tons; lumber, 220,000 feet; coal,
A Safeguard.
The fata! rapidity -with which Eight
Colds and Coughs frequently dercl<
into the gravest maladies of the threat
and lungs, la a consideration which should
impel every prudent person >to keep at
hand, as a household remedy, a bottle of
Nothing else gives such immediate relief
and works so sure a cure in all affections
of this class. That eminent physician.
Prof. F. Sweetzer, of the Maine Medical
School, Brunswick, Me., .-ays:—
"iledical science bat produced no other ano
dyne expectorant so good as Atee's Cherry
Pectoral. It is invaluable for diseases of the
throat and lungs."
The same opinion is expressed by the
well-known Dr.L. J. Addison, of Chicago,
HI., who says
"I have never found, in tbirty-five years of
continuous study and practice of medicine, any
preparation of so great value as A yer's Cherry
Pectoral, for treatment of diseases of the
throat and lungs. It not only breaks up cold™
and cures severe coughs, but is more effective
than anything else in relieving even the moet
serious bronchial and pulmonary affections."
Cherry Pectoral
Is not a new claimant for popular confi
dence, bui a medicine which is to-day
saving the lives of the third generation
who have come into being since it was
first offered to the public.
There is not a household in which this
invaluable remedy has once been in
troduced where its use has ever been
abandoned, and there is not a person
who has ever given it a proper trial
for any throat or lung disease suscep
tible of cure, who has not been made
well by it.
in numberless instances, cured obstinate
eases of chronic Bronchitis, Larnygitis,
and even acute Pneumonia, ana Ims
saved many patients in the earlier stages
of Pulmonary Consumption. It is a
medicine that only requires to be taken in
small doses, is pleasant to the taste, and is
needed in every house where there are
children, as there is nothing so good as
ment of Croup and Whooping Cough.
These are all plain facts, which can be
verified by anybody, and should be re
membered by everybody.
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Macs.
Sold by all druggists.
1,194 tone; wood. 154 conls; barrel stock, 10
oars; flax seed, 1,000 bushels; total, 833 cars.
Shipments—Whe;it, 9,212 bushels; millstuffs,
360 tons; lumber, 200,000 feet; coal, 50G tons.
Total, 251 cars.
Tho following were the quotations on 'change:
Flour—Patents [email protected]; s!raightw,sD.26|iß
5.75; clears, $4.75^5.25; low grades, [email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 hard, 97Xc No. 2 hard 94c.
bid; No. 1 northern, 89c; No. 2 northern, 84c.
Uorn—No. 2, 52c.
Oats—No. 2 mixod, 82c; No. 2 white 84c.
Bran—Bulk, [email protected]; in escks, $2 more.
Shorto—[email protected]
Mixed Feed—lf 19.50.
Hay—Good upland wild. $6.50017.25.
Eating Amona Lower Classen in Italy.
[D. R. Locke, in Toledo Blade.J
Tbe Italian of the lower order is not
very particular about his eating. What he
wants is something to eat, and be cares
very little about how it is prepared or in
what shape it comes to him.
One street leading off from the theater
San Carlo is for a mile a sort of market
devoted to tbe sale of comestibles, and
there are long rows of booths for tbe
preparation and sale of ready made meals.
Tbe street itself and the alleys leading
from it are indescribably dirty,so dirty that
to make a description that will convey any
idea of it is as impossible as it would be
to describe tbe hues of a rainbow Imag
ine every possible description of garbage,
with every other species of filth, thick on
the streets, reeking, fermenting and fester
ing under a tropical pud, and yon may
have some idea of it. There are kinds of
filth mixed with this mass which may not
be described in print, for the Italians of
the lower classes, male and female, have
no sense of the commonest kind of de
Ia the midst of all this stench there are
booths for the sale of macaroni and every
thing else edible that can oome within the
compass of a cent a portion. There are
the hideous cattle lish. boiled and oat into
portions. The seller, with a fist that is as
blacK and grimmy as original sin, plaoes
a portion of the fish noon a slice of brown
bread, dasher seme of the hot water in
which it was boiled over it, the con
sumer with a hand equally giimy seizes it
and in a moment it is gone. The mac
aroni eater takes the long string in his
hand, throws back his head that he may
lose none of his pennyworth, and
swallows it. There are fish fried in load
smelling oil, fi3h boiled in filthy water
in still more filthy kettles, nsh pickled and
fish in every form, the only difference
bsing that some look more dirty than the
others. They are all on an equality in this
respect, however, being all as dirty aa they
can be. But nevertheless every thing is
eaten and every one seem to be satisfied
with it.
Vast quantities of fruit are eaten in theee
market 3as it i 3 very cheap and good.
Oranges are worth next to nothing, five
for a cent and sometimes cheaper, and
other tropical fruits are just as cheap.
They ripen the year around, and there
never is a lack of them.
One article of food is plentiful in Italy,
and always good, namley, eggs The Ital
ian takes naturally to hen culture, it being
a pursuit just suited to their nature. The
hen is, unlike its owner, an enterprising
being and can skirmish for
her own liviDg. The hen providing for
herself, the gathering of the eggs is ex
actly the Italian's idea of labor. He is
equal to the picking up of eggs if they are
not to much out of the way, and it is a
labor that precisely suits him, beoause the
hen does all the work. The. efore, he
cherishes the hen and looks upon her with
great favor. He would like the donkey
better if the donkey would only load
himself, trot on without guidance, and
unload himself. As the hen boards her
self and requires no attention whatever,
the Italian being pnt only to tbe incon
venience of gathe ting the eggs, the Italian
loves the hen above everything in
animated nature. He not only can get
the product of her work without any ex
ertion, but the egg, when he has got it,
can be consumed without labor. The Ital
ian sells it when he is not hungry, and
when he needs the nourishment he can
eat it raw. The hen ia the Italian's best
The fondness for ien culture furnishes
the residents with fresh eggs
always, and their style of cooking them is
really appetizing. They fry them in oil,
they torture them into omeletts with oil,
and as in respectable resturants, hotels
and familes the oil is always goodj the re
sult is entirely satisfactory. Fortunately,
oil is very chea?, and there is but little in
ducement to adulterate it, and the hen is
always present. So he who can live on
eggs can get on well in Italy.
Everybody Knows It.
When yon have Itch, Salt tßheum, JrTQalle, or
Skin Eruptions of any kind, and the Piles, that
yon know without being told of it, A. P.
Wilkes, R. &E. Zimmerman and E. Stierle, the
druggists, will sell you Dr. Bosanko's Pile
remedy fer fifty cents, which affords immediate
relief. A sure cure.
liililulliii 1 ilia.
The Dsnver ",ot the Northwestis tho tormina!
point of three divisione of the Northern Pacific
llailroad. It ie iocat jd as the geographical can
tar of that line. It has had a moet marvelous
" • " PEE3UABY. 1883....1.C00
" MAY, 1885....1.946
" " JUNE, 1853....2,460
" " AUGUST, 1883....8,000
The Branch Line to the Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point here, and all the im
mense travel for that famous resort is compelled
to stop hare from a few hours' timo to a number
of days. The principal shops of the railroad
company between Brainerdand the Pacific Ocean
are now t>eing 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 Ticinity of the town
famish work for hosts of employ« s. The valleys
of the Yellowstone, Shields and Smith rivors are
TBst and very rich fn agricultural resources, and
are well settled. Their trade is entirely tributary
to Livingston, while magnificent cattle ranches
abound in every direction; vast mines of true bi
tumirous coal, which can be coked for 1% oonta
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, Boar
"Crevice, Mill Creek, and Eight-Mile Creek, are
ingston, directly tributary to it. and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quarta
cooctnr, silver and gold, known as the ( 'lark'e
Fork District, ie south of town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Im
inensa deposits of limeetone, sandstone, clay and
fine brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, this being the first point after leaving Due
luth on the east, 1,000 miles, where iime rock ie
found. There are some 200 buildings in ooars
of construction. The Park Addition on which
the new $17,000 school house is expected to be
built is the most desirabl ■:> residenco property ie
town, while the Palace Addition contains the
cheapest business property offored for sale—the
tendency of business and business improvement*
being largely in that direction. There are two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one woekly. A smelt
ing and reduction company is also in process cf
formation, to be located hnre. Thsro ar<- i
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. Livingeton is
lees than a year old, yet it is probably the i -^oond
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone has
made Fargo; tho 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 those factors ;is is
found here should, within the nort five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may ceem a wild one, but we hare
yet to see or taow anyone who, a few years ago,
wbb 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 lots in Fargo a few years ago for $100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per aero (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We hare acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 48% cents that are
now in town lots selling nt the rate of $1,250 per
acre. So lots at Livingston which we now <-ffei
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 this. We advance prioe
la July.
68 East Third street, St. Paul.
FBrgo, Dakota.
General Agent Livingston* Montana
"By a thorough knowledge of tho natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Blr. Kpps
has provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beveragn which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
use of such articles of diot that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough to
resist every tendency of disease. Hundreds of
subtile maladies are floating around us ready to
attack wherever there is a weak point. Wo maj
escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves
well fortified with pure blood and a properly
nourished frame."— Civil Service Gazette.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
in tins only (% lb. and lb.) by Grocers, labeled
TAUTPQ! ri/DC'lv'Pfi Homoeopathic Chemist,
JiIIUDIJ LlTuitxljUi London, Enolakb
A sure cure for B'.in.l, Bleeding, Itching an
Uicerated Piles, h ka ben discovered by Dr. Wi!
liam, (an Indiau . «awdy) called Dr. Wit i.mmi
Indian OnrratENT. A single box has cured tht
worst chrenic cases of 25 years' standing. No
one need suffer five minutes after applying th'«
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions and in
struments do more harm than gaud, d
Ointment absorbs tho tumors, allays the
itching, (particularly at night after getting
in bed,) acts ci a poultice, gives instant acd
painless rgliaf, and is prepared only for Piles,
itching of tha private parts, and for nothing els«
For sale by all druggists, and mailed on recei p
of price, U. NOYK3, 8803. A COI'L2W
Wholesale Ao^uts, Rt Paul. Minn . 11
I! #es mi creel si. Pioi.
I roepeotfnll; invite the attention of ladle*
and gentlemen to my large, most oompleta and
Elegant stock of new Masquerade Ccatnmsu, tot
balls, parties, theatrical performances, old folks
certs, tableans, -be.
Slaacs at wholesale.
Country parties, send for list and price*.
Pupil of the eminent pianist, and teacher, ti.
B. Mills, of New York, and for several yean r.
teacher in well known educational institutions,
and of private classes, most respectfully tondflxa
his services to those desiring a thoroughly com
petent, experienced and conscientious teacher.
Twenty lessons (one hour) $40 080
Twenty lessons (half hour) 25 000
Orders may be left at my studio, over K. '.:.
Minjer'B lluaic Store. 107 E Third street. '«*
ii ii iii ii 'iii ' '
,V,'.!-r-..l •»•:•■!- 10 <•!;. 'hm '~'ifl
or ISA '.-00 pa.-^ *Iy Eosjr-»v.iißi^B
if icatnimenU Suitj, C:.-. ? -, I^'^sH
-ompons, Lpcolet*. C>i>-lwvvH
: *auu4. PniT. INjorS StxtTi, »ac^^^Hl^H
TtS, ■ Sundry " Hand Onttta, - r.'»f»a*j{ ■
TnS« for AraV-enr fcaidj, Xii ■ C .- JBT> V -^|
■* «;jKri» a»ud Mua» I
ST. f \
THOMAS G. 2ATON, Boom 50, GiiflJUt Bioe*
Si. Pa::'., Minn.
. AS&in ,
x, p. BASSFU/i;:>, Kooa aa Jlfiiiiui in.>c* -
D. 8. xskhj O. E., 13 UUU^aa Sloak.
A.D. HISSPALE, Presley Ulo^s.
A.M. PAPOLIiT, Mannhaiiner k:>m.
■ 1. WAXT2B 3TE\I2;3, tavu»*oa BiceS, ho>j»
a and 28.
Bi>:i;WCK;. HOIXiU. Cor. l'_ilnl and vrsiwitiiV
SI'KVSKSAEOi I 71 Ean Third «tr»t3
St. I-aui.
i iJKEKWOOD HODGn, Cor. Third aadfwabui >?.
Third street.
CARaiAOZa A^P^LglgßS.'
A. NTPPOLT coreer Ssvenrfj and Slb;*r «7«Ziii
CARPSTa AisirwuArsmjr^*
ZCMX MATHEIB, 11 East Third atre«t
W. L. AXDEKSOy. 3S I^st Third - .raj;
DRY GOOD3-Whoumle.
tr«et, between Fourth and Fifth.
DRY GOODS-Ketail. "
Liyi)gKH, LAPP j» CO., 9 East Third (tr«tU
F?RB, FgAgMBS AHD Qmfcßga^
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Ja«lwon street. '
ETEEH BROS., II £ad> Third itrMt. StUb!)M«
P. H. KELLY & CO., 14* Jo US East Thin: «tT*«t
F. G. DRAPER * CO.. M East Third afc-ac*.
E3£lli OEIST, 67 East Third wrapt.
fit Paal. __«_______„
T. 8. WHITE h CO., No. 178 Earl Third mwl
STEVENS & ROBEHTSON, : 1 Kan Tisirti *<n««i
St. Panl.
m Tiaras :«a*:f.rc.
OMPPEN A UPBON, 74 East Third siroai.
W. H. OAKLAND, 41 YuA Third «*.-.•«»
B. KUHL & CO., Wholesale' Dealer* Is Llgwo«
nn<J V/lr.eH, 134 East Third ttreet, St. P&cl.
WHOLBBALB 11011033.
TCart 'Third Mtreet. i
i'UONG, ITAOSKTT & 00.. 318 to US K. ith a ,
lit. Paw Railway Time Tables
Chicago, St. Paul, MinneaDoiui
The Royal Route,
If o CSbaagp of tsars to Glucaee
Dea Moines or Kansas City.
L«. IPllll»IIi—W
DBSAimifa TBAIStS. spoil*. Prol.
T>s Molnea fast Esprees.... f? :50 am f':2<' •■%
Chicago Day Expree* •12:00 m •JU:4a<p*»
Ohici.,;o ft MilwsukeßKx... *7.-00 t> m "7:45 eat
Bloat City & ftloax Falls... flj* a m 730 a a
Shatopee and 'Ibd-Ip.ih Jet. 7:iO a m
Omaha and Kaneas City.... H-M pm *SMpa
Oroen Bay anil Apple ton... MjO . ><
ShaUopeo acJ Mortiam Jet. "2:*) p m *3.f p a
North Wisconsin k Superior v7:«Oaiuj f'-"1* • m
River Falls. f4:3f) pal »6:i» v■»
Dining Cnrs the finest In the world and luxurious
PniotlngT{-)om H'eepern on nil Chicago 'ruinl.
•\rrtve d'».i&r Ulna*
Amsjyraa xiuikb. Paul. apoWi.
Chicago & MUwaoke« Ex... $7 20 a m !8 13 ft
MerTloin Jet and Sbakopee.. •12:15 p m *l:G0 9n>
GhlcsßO Nl«ht Express *2:25 re *":10 pat
Sioux City & Qloux Falls. .. +11:10 p m ft 1:10 p m
Ouaha and Kansas City.... *12:10 p m • ''U:i , a m
North Wisconsin k Superior t3:30 pni *6:15 pm.
Merrlam Jet and Sbakopee.. *11 >p m *?:40 p a
Qroen Bay & Appleton t7:si> p m *%•&* n.l
JJlvorFalls 9:25 a m tiO:M v
Pen Moines Fast Express.... tll:40 p m -)ll:10pn
Lake Klraoand Ftlllwater Tralnt,
' LBAvr M'v?;xjLroz.n.
fIM am, ifiOO am, t9:30 am, *12:00 a, tl-JX) p»
t**o p n *7.-00 pm.
uu vm n, PAUL.
+,tiQO kin t8:18 a to, +3:05 am, :o-.08 am, *i»:M *tt.
•2:08 p » t3:or. p m and *VM pm.
ra W!! QTILLWATKIi FOn 67. H.T7L * atSSVACMi
0:05 a m, 7:£.i a in te:23 a in, fl2:00 m, »1:12 p m,
♦5-JM) p i" 4:2'J p m, jeiOj p m.
g Dally. Ixoept Sandayo. X EsoflpiMoaJntJ.
C^~TioX3t», Hleeping (tar AooammadAUont
all Inforic&tlon can In aecar» v at
Ho. 13 ft'collet Eonse Block, !21sne&pona,
J. GHABBO?IXEAu, Ticket A«*
Hlllti3»opolls<i?pcit.pnrner Washing*on and ¥ crtU
av>Eue north. 11. L. MAKTIN, Tlcic-l.i.^.tii
Comer Third ana Jaczson street!, St. Paal.
OHAB. H. P2TSOH, City Ticket Afl»nl.
li'ew Union Depot, foot of Sibloy street,
KXKBEL & BKOWJ?, Tlciet i.%>iLii.
H.E.HATDEN TJciet , :*nt, SU'Jwat«.
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. Ht.JPan:
Chicago Expreea *7:00 a.m. j *8;05 a.m
Dee Moines & Kansafl C. Ex *7:00 a.m. I *8:05 a.za
Bt. Louis"Throni{h"Exp.. +250 p.m. tla.2up.fli.
DM Moines & Kansas C. Ex r^^O p.m. il2;» p.m.
Escolsior and Winthrop... "3:30 p.m. *ia;2o p.m.
Chicago "Fast" Express... d6;20 a.m. | J7:46 k.it.
d daily, *daily except Sunday, fdnily except Sat
urday, |daily except Monday. Ticket offlwi til.
Paul corner Third and Slbley streete, E, A. Whlta
kor, City Ticket nnd Passenger Accent. and rjaJca
: Depot.' 8. F. BO7D,
I General Ticket and Passenger ent, Minneapolis,
Chicago. Xilwaffiee ft St. MMm,
The Finest Dining Cars in the World an run
V on all through trains to and from Chicago.
irrivr-i lad departure of thronsix potwaasfj^ train
JLe&ve ! LmTj
WXS.TT!"} rstsiia. MlnneapM!* Bt. ¥«•».'.
lUvtr DfvMan.
Milwf.ufeO'> '. Oaicago Ex.. 'A 12 noon A l'.:li 7j*
Milwaukee ft Obio&go Ex.. A 7*o m A 7:49j?0
La Oroase, Dabnque, Rock |
Island it St. Louis Zip.. 0 4:50 am C s:MViii
lowa * Minn. I)iv!s.'on.
Sou. Mlnn.,la. b Dav'r-t Ex. C 8:00 > in 0 810 c a
Owntonna Accommodation 0 liiO pm 0 4£o psa
MaeonCirr, Son West, ex B 0:00pm U 7110 pas
Hestiny.3 -■ Dakota Civ.
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex.... 0 8:15 a m 0 8:00 Cit
Arrive Ar.i»»
ABarvrso tbjline.
St. Pan!. 9Unnttp>Us
Blv6r Division.
C*flloego&MllwauißeEx.. .'. V:3O am A BJO a m
Chi:•«;.. '1 Milwaukee Ex.. A 326 paJ A 3:10 -j 1
La Orosse, Dubnqne, Rock
• Island &St Louis Ex;;.. 0 9:35 pm C 10:30 pta
lowa & Minn. Division, j
Owatonna Accommod»tlon C 10-J8 a m.O 10:53 a v.
Bon. 51 Inn. and la. Ex. 0 C.-M p m C TSJ6 j> m
Mason Sou West ex » TJ&amV 840 • a
Hwtir U n ßkota D! 7. j
ibei-^r, « Pr>tt.'. ex?: <;>*l 'J *>. r a. 0 SHI pa
A. l>.«-i-b dali?. C, euepi ono-Mf. *« •■:**P
Sshirda;-'' '• e^ce^t Mstalsr*
AdCltional trains between Bt. bo! oa4 Mlnnwpo
lla, v. "Short Line," leave bota ciUea Boa-;-'. 9o»
partlc^Jcrs BAe Short Line time-table.
St. Vaal— Gh*a. ThoinpeoTi. City Ticiat Aa*at,«lsl
i-. Xbfrd stroeS. Brown it KnobeJ, TicS»4 Ag«nta
Onion PepoW?EtifiriMPtf|si>»tWSß
Minneapolis—G. L. Scott, City Ticket Agent, No.
7. Vif.ollet House. A. B. Chamberlain, Ticket
i Aijeut, juepot.

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