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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 31, 1884, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1884-01-31/ed-1/seq-7/

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»*w Yoßf, Jan. £0.-11. a. m.-The
Btoc< market stronger and higher this morning.
Prices adracced %to 2% per cent, for Dela
ware, Lackawanna & Western, Chicago & North
western, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, Louis
ville & Nashville^ Missouri Pacific, Union Pacific
Western Union Telegraph and Vanderbilt3. Near
11 the improvement was partially lost. !
tiSlt.il EETOBT.
Money easy at 2 par cent. Prime
merc&r.tiie paper 4^s>^ par cent. Bar silver,
$l'l]J£@l.U}£ Starling exchange steady at
$4.35; C long 14.88 flight.
«..-.io Bonds—Quiet.
Bonds—Railroad bonds strong.
Stocks—The stock market was lower the past
hour. Realizations on the decline in prices
ranged from }£ to 1 per cent. Northern Pa
cific was less active. Stocks were irregular but
firm until after 2:20 p. m., when the market
became buoyant Oregon Transcontinental rose
to 25, Louisville & Nahlivil c to 43, Missouri
Pacific to 90%, Texas Pacific to 20%, Western
Union Telegraph to 75%, Denver & Rio Grande
to 22. Near close prices declined 3^@l per
cent., the latter on Louisville & Nashville. The
market closed lower. Private cables reports
a better feeling abroad in regard to our railway
securities. Some bankers have received orders
for bonds, which demand is usually the prelude
to buying stocks.Yanddrbuilt's interview of yes
terday was telegraphed to London, and this will
no doubt, says the Mail and Express, have a
reassuring effect.
; The Mail and Express says: The formation
of a syndicate on Saturday last to buy and hold
for a long time a block of Northern Pacific secu
■ rities, is invested with far more importance
than the public generally know or suppose. It
can be stated that a number of wealthy syndi
cates have been formed to buy leading shares
and take the same from the street and hold
them for a long time. The process of purchas
ing stocks has been in steady progress since
Saturday last,* in which there will undoubtedly
be a reaction, the general tendency of affairs on
the Stock Exchange will be in that direction.The
bears have lost their power and influence and can
no longer engineer the depression through arti
ficial devices. The present movement is of a
more subtantial character than the ordinary dull
operations of the street, for it has enlisted in its
favor general wealth. It is the beginning of a
long campaign for a higher range of prices in all
stocks which have merit and are entitled to sell
at better figures than are now current.
it or Ding Hoard Quotations.
Threes 100% Four? couple... 123
t'yi do 114% PacificSb of '95f. 129
kß&iaa Siprces..l2B Bio. Pac1f.c..,... 90
Alla^hony Cent.. I*2 Mobile & 0hi0... 9
Alton T. H.... 45 Morria & Eeeex..lS3%
do pioferreaf .. 90 N., C. & St. L.. 51
American 95 N. J. Central .87
8.,P.(i)y... Korth'n Pacific.. 22%
8., C. R. & N... 74 do preferred... 47%
Canada Southern, 55% west am.... 117%
C.,0. &I.C do preferred...l4s%
Central Pacific... 66% N. Y. Central... 115
Chesapeake & 0. . 14 M. V., C. & St. L. 9
Ist preTd.. . '23 do preferred... 18
do ad pref d... 16 Ohio Cantral 2%
Chicago & Alt. .183% Ohio & Miss 25%
do prefarredf ..145 do preferred... 91
C, E. & Q 322% Ontario* West.. 11%
C., St. L., &N. O. 82% Pacific Mail 46%
0., S. &C16ve.... 85 Panama 98
Cleveland &Col. 62 ieoria, D. & E.. 15%
Delaware & H.. .108 Pittsburg 138%
Del Lack 120% Heading 54%
Denver&B.G... 21% Rock Island 118
Brio 26% St. L. &S. F.... 19%
do preferred... 69 do preferred... 87%
Fort Wsyre 132% do Ist 'd... 87
Han. & St. Jog... 88% Mil. & St. Paul.. . 89%
do preferred... 88% do preferred... 116
Harlem 195 St. Paul & Man.. 92%
Houston &Tox.. 45 St. Paul & O'ha.. 82%
Illinois Central .. 186% do preferred. . . 93%
In:I, B. & West.. 17 Texas Pacific.... 19
Kaiiisaa&Tesas.. 20% Onion Pacific.... 77%
Lake Erie 18% United States 58
Lake Shore 98% Wab.,3t.L.&P.. 16%' i
L'viilo& Nash... 47 do erred... 27% !
L., K. A. & C.... 27 Wells & Farg0...102
M. &C. Ist pfd. . 10 West. UnionT... 74%
do2dpref?dt.. 5 Quicksilver 4%
Memphis & C.... 85% do preferred. .. 29%
Mioh. Control.... 92% Pullman Pal. Car. 112%
Finn's & St. L... 17 • C, St. L. & Pitts. 10
do preferred... 84 do preferred*.. 30%
*Aek»d. fßid, 2O£ered. UEx. Int. %Ex.
Hone; easy at I>6'@2 pec cent. Prime mercan
tile paper [email protected]^ per cant. Stoning axenange,
bankers' bills steady at $4.85>£; do. ex, demand
Bonds—ln Railroad bonds West Shore fives
declined to 53% and rallied to 54#. It if stated
the company has received all the money it re
quires for its immediate wants. South westerns
are strong and higher. Texas Pacific incomes
advanced to 48% and Denver & Rio Grande to
74%. Northern Pacific firsts are quiet at 98^.
State (Securities—Quiet.
Stocks—The market opened strong and higher.
The demand for the first hour was brisk and
every active stock on the list recorded higher
figures. Trading was on a very large scale, and
jvmiid amounts in leading shares were taken for
long account. A sh:irp rise caused some selling
to realize pn.fits, and a decline of
cent. took place. From noon until 2:30 specu
lation was irregular, firm and low priced. Gould
shares, in the meantime, were strong and the
transactions larger than for a long time. In the
la3t half hour a vigorous buyirg movement set
in; near the close traders sold stocks and a re
action of J£@ I per cent took place, but final
sales wore at a fractional recovery. The feature
of tlio market was steady buyirig on reactions
by brokers, identified with prominent operators,
As compared with last night's closing prices are
3s'<&l>B per cent, higher for Western Union Tel
egraph, Louisville &, Nashville, Missouri Pacific,
Canada Southern, Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western, Denver & Rio Grande, Missouri, Kansas
& Texas, New York Central, New York, Lake
Erio & Western, Northern Pacific preferred,
Pacific Mail, Philadelphia & Reading, Chicago,
St. Paul, Minneapolis * Omaha, Texas Pacific,
and Wabash, St.Louis & Pacific; and [email protected] per
cent, lower for Canadian Pacific, Central Pacific,
Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, Chicago & North
western preferred, Chicago, Milwaukee & Bt.
Paul, Lake Shore, Michigan Central, New Jersey
Central, Northern Pacific common and Union
Pacific. St. Paul, Minneapolis & Manitoba was
2J^ per cent, higher, Oregon Improvement 4
per cent., Oregon Navigation 3 per cent., I'ull
man Palace Car 2 per cent., and Momphi» &
Charleston 4% per cent, at 36.%. Ohio &
Mississippi declined \% per cent. Some of the
bears have applied to bull syndicates for a
private settlement, but in all cases they were
referred to the stock exchange as the proper
placo to cover.
The transactions aggregated 454,000 shares:
Canada Southern 6,000; Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western 60.00U; New York, Lake Erie & Western
12,000- Kansas & Texas s,ooo;Lake Shore 14,000;
Louisville & Nashville 17,000; Missouri Pacific
12,000; Chicago & Northwestern 8,000; New
York Central 5,01)0; Northern Pacific 26,000;
Pacific Mail 15,000; Philadelphia &* Reading
9,000; Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul S»,t)GU;
Texas Pacific 23,'J00; Union Pacific 57,00.1 •
Western Union Telegraph 80,(>0G; Canadian
Pacific 6,000; Oragon Transcontinental 60,000.
Business m the mining market is moderate, ■
and tone steady. Reports from various mining
districts are of an encourageing character and
the outlook for the present year is promising. I
Amie sold this morning at 09, Eureka 200, Green
Mountain 200, Leadville 54, Littl9 chief 50
and Rebinson Consolidated 80. The market
continued firm this afternoon, sales included.
Sultro tunnel 17, Bonoia 11, Amie 09, Rappa
hannock [email protected], Harlem 10, Horn Silver 7%
&x. ■
Afternoon Jtsoara ijuc-tatlosp.
Stocks and bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
nnreepei oants..lo3>£ Fours do lllj^
434 cordons lli% Pacific€a of '95..
U.coacol 77>£ Tonn.Bs,nßw.... 37%'
j Missouri 6a IC4 Virginia 6s. 40
St. Joe 110 ConßolflU 41
Tata. 6s, 01d.... 88 Defined b
C. P. Bonds, 19t..111% a. P. lean grant.loß%
isoonds , 9l>£ Ginkis:;; fund.... 117
Lc!.:?h &W.....T03J? Tez.F. grant B. 43%
Bt. P. &8. 0. hit .1153* do Bio G. div. 74%
U. P.Boods, lst.lli „ j
Adams 22xpK»u... 128)6 KJaso;irl Pacific.. 89
Allegheny Cent.. 12 ' ITcbile&Ohio... 9%
Alton &T. H 49 Morris & EseazJ. 123}£
Ldo preferred... 98 N., C. 45t.1i. .. 51
American 95 K. J. Central.. .. 87;*
8.,C.E.4N.... 75 Norfolk 4 W.pf.. 88
Canadian Pacific. 55% Northern Pacific 22%
Canada South'n.. 53% do preferred.. 473£
C, 0, 41. C L\orth-weßtem....ll7K
Central Pacific. G63* do preferred... 144>£
Cheeapeake & 0.. 14 M £7. Y. Central.... 114?£
do lstpref'd.. 23% Ohio Central.... 2%
do2dpreFd... 16 Ohio 4 22}^
Chicago & A1t... 13834 do preferred... 91
do preferred... 189 Ontario .&, West.. 10%
C.,8.4Q 122 Oregon Trans.... 24%
C, St. L. ft N. O. 83 Pacific Hail 46
C. Bt. L. 4 Pitts. 9;* Panama 98
do preferred.. 29 Peoria, B. & E... 15 %
C, 8. & Clev.... 35 Pitteborg 138%
Glercland&Col.. 62 Pullman Pal.Car. IL4
Delaware & H...10S Beading 54%
Bel. 4 Lack 120% Bock Island 1173*
Denver 48. (i. . . 21% St. L. & St. F. . . 193*
Erie.' 26% do preferred... 37%
do preferred... 69 do l«tprer»d... 87
East T., V. & G.. 6 Wl. & St. Paul.. 89^
do preferred... 12% do preferred...ll6
Fort Wayn.9 1323* Bt. Paul & Man.. 92K
Han. & St. Joe... 88>£ St. Paul & Om'a. 81%
do preferred*. . 883>6 do preferred. .. 923^
Harlem 193 Texas Paoifio 19%
Houston & Tcr.. 44% Union Pacific. 773^
Illinois Central.. 1863-£ United States.... 58
Ind., 3. & West.. 17 W., St. L. 4 P... 163*
Kaaaas 4 Texas.. 20% do preferred... 27
Lake Erie 4 W.. 17 Welle 4 Fargo. .102
Lake Shore 583< Western U.T.... 75#
Loaißrille4N... 4734' Homestake 9%
L.,N.A.&C... 26 IrcnSilver
M.4C.latpfd.. 10 Ontario 29
do 2d pr 'd... 5 Quicksilver 43*
Memphis % C .... 8534 do preferred ... 23
Mich. Corral... 92 .South. Pacific
Minn'a&BLL... 163* Satro 17
do. prof erred... 843*'
r;*A«kod No sales. JOffered. Ex. mat;
coup. gEx. div. J|Ex. int.
On 'Cbanj^e.
St. Paul, Jan. 31. —1t was a vary qui-.t uay
on 'change and but slight Interest was taken in
wheat yesterday. At the call quotations remained
same as Tuesday. .Corn was quiet and uu
changed. Oats wore askod for at Sic but sell
ers held for lc more. An offer of E2c for No. 2
mixed f. o. b. met with no response. May
opened at 3Gc asked declined to 34)* and rallied
to 85c; one car of May was sold at 31%. Bar
ley was weaker and declined 2c. Ground feed
was steady; one car was sold at $19.50, one at
$19 and several lots p. t. Hay has been weaken
ing for the past week and seems to have reached
bottom prices. It has sold at ail figures trom
$5.00 to $7.00. An offer was made to take all
in sight at $5 .50. The causes for the low prices
are the mild weather and the large shipments
and the only thing that will strengthen tho mar
ket is for shippers to cease sonsignments for a
time. Eggs went up again 4c. Following are
tho quotations at the call:
Wheat— 1 hard, 98c bid, February 98c
bid; March $1.00 bid; May $1.05 bid,
$1.08 asked; No. 1 regular [email protected] bid; No.
2 hard 93c bid; No. 2 regular [email protected] bid.
—No. 2, 53c asked; February 50c
bid; March 51c bid; May 57c asked; new mixed,
49c asked; rejected,? 46c asked.'
Oats—No. is mixed, 81c bid, 82c asked*
February, 32c asked; March, 32c bid 32>£c
asked; May, 33c bid, 85c asked; No. 2 white
32c bid; No. 3 white 81c bid.
Barley—No. 2, SSo bid; No. 8 extra, 47c
bid; No. 3, 37c bid.
Bye—No. 2, 50c bid.
Gbound Feed— bid, 19.50 asked.
Coau Meal—s2o asked; bolted, $23.50
Baled Hay—s6.so asked.
Timothy Hay—sß.so bid, $9.80 asked.
Live Hogs— $5 bid.
Desssed Hogs—s6.so bid, $6.93 asked.
Flax Seed— sl.Bo bid
Olovee Seed— ss.so bid.
Potatoes—42c asked.
Eggs—bid, 83c asked.
Butteb— stock 8c bid, Sc asked;
country roll [email protected] asked; dairy 12,@20c,
creamery 22, [email protected] asked.
Mess Poke—sls bid, $15.50 asked; May,
$15.50 bid.
Lakd—9c asked, May, 93^c bid.
The following table gives the principal
quotations at the call January 30, of last
year and '84:
Peoduoe. 1888. 1884.
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Wheat No. 1 hard $1 09 111 98
" " Feb 93
" " March 1 00
" " May 1 05 1 08
" " . regular 104 107 90
" No. 2 hard. 105 108 93
"No. 2 regular 01 .... 85
Corn, No. 2..:.. 45 50 .... 53
" new mixed 47 .... 49
Oats. N0.2 mixed 33 89 31 32
"February. 88 .... 81
" March... 38 .... 82 32>£
" May 89 .... 83 85
No. 2 white 40 32
" " 3 " 31 ....
Barley No. 2.. 67 .... 58 '.'.'.'. i
" " 3ex 55 .... 47 .... !
" " 3... 45 .... 37
Rye No. 2.... 50 .... 60
Ground Feed.. 19 00 20 00 19 00 I 9 60
Corn Meal 19 iO .... 20 00
Bran 10 00
Baled Hay 900 .... 650
Dressed Hogs. 710 735 650 690
Receipts and Shipments >
Receipts and shipments of grain, live stock,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the twenty-four
hours ending Jan. 30, 1884:
.Articles. Jiec'd Sh'dArticles. BcG'dSh'd
Wheat.. 19 18Wood 80 ..
Com I 1 Oil 5
Oats „.. 2 ..Paint
Barley 3 .. Merchandise ... 5 95
Eye.. Piles .
Flax Barrel otock.., .. ..
Flour 1 5 Brick ..
Corn meal Cement 2
Feed 2 1 Lime , ..
Bran Stone 1 1
Linseed meal & Pig ir0n....... 1 - : 3
oil cake 1111 iron & rails. 3 4
Hay 2 .. uailroad ties-
Potatoes Agr'l implm'ts
Wool Ore
Cattle 1 1 Machinery
Horses & mulee Hams
Hogs Emgr't mVbieß .. ..',
Sheep Fish lj
Pork 3 Fresh Meat .. j
Hides Eggs
Lumber 46 12 Bullion.
Coal 40 2 Sundries....... 11 14 S
Total rec'pts, 264 cars; shipments 163 cars,
Among the Commission Men,
The principal feature of the market yesterday is j
eggs, which afro scarce (strictly fresh) and much j
higher. The demand is not large, but the
shipments are very small. Poultry remains
firm with fair demand and light receipts. But-
ter is quiet; demand only for shipping stock at ;
low figures and for creamery; beans dull; dried ,
meats quiet; cheese dull; dressed meats in fair i
demand, prices firm; flour steady: rye flour a j
little higher; fruits quiet; nuts in fair demand; ;
furs and hides quiet; honey in fair demand, i
Following were prices current yesterday."
Butteb — liberal; grease, sc; packing j
stock oil flavor, [email protected]; store packed [email protected] 12%; j
dairy, common to fair, [email protected]; choice [email protected];
creamery, [email protected]@40c.
Beans—Common, [email protected]; medium, 1.50$
1.75; navy $2.00©2.25.
Baoon and Hams—Long clear bacon, B%@So;
short clear, 10% c; shoulders, 9J<c; hams, [email protected] I
123* c; dry salt, [email protected]
Cheese—Skim, [email protected]; part eraam, [email protected]; fall I
cream old, [email protected]>£c. full cream fall made, IS>* j
@l4c. • i
Dressed Meatsßeef, country dressed, &}<£<& i
6%c; city dressed, [email protected]}£c; mutton, country j
dresaod, [email protected]; city dressed, [email protected]>£c; Teal, IG£p j
U- .„ |
Egos— house and pickled, [email protected]" strict- :
ly fresh, [email protected] and very scarce, ' j
Floub—Patents [email protected]; fancy brsnda. .
[email protected] higher; straight ?5.00©*5.25; Bakers' '■
XXXX 4,[email protected]; low grades [email protected]?l- Bye flour
- ■
[email protected] i>3r barrel; grahsm $4.25©4.50 per
barrel; buckwheat flour, [email protected] '
FaciTS — 3.U)(cgs.ou; peddlers' stock
[email protected]; pears, Easter Bnrre, [email protected] per
box; V* inter Wells [email protected]; oranges, Valencia,
[email protected] case; Mes3inas $4.00; Messina
and Palermo lemons, [email protected]; Cranberries,
[email protected]; Malagagrapes, 50 lb., [email protected];
Figs, new, 16c, 18c, 20c per lb.; datee, black
in frails [email protected], fard in boxes, 12c per lb..
Nuts—Hickory, large, $1.50; small, $2.00;
•walnuts, 15c; almonds, l&@20c; Barcelona ha
zel, (filberts) 14c; pecans, [email protected]; Brazil, 14c:
peanuts, [email protected]ßc.
Funs—Mink, [email protected]; coon, [email protected]; lynx,
[email protected]; musk rat, winter 10c, spring liic;
kitts, [email protected]; red fox, [email protected]; Mtte, [email protected];
silver fox, [email protected], cross [email protected]; otter
[email protected]; fisher, [email protected]; eknnk, [email protected];
badger, [email protected]; wild cat, [email protected]; house cat,
[email protected]; marten, [email protected]; wolverine, [email protected]
5.00; wolf, [email protected]'50; prairie w61f,[email protected];
bear, [email protected]; cubs, [email protected]; bearer,
Lake Superior, [email protected] per lb., Hudson bay,
[email protected] p3r lb., Dakota, [email protected] par lb.
Hides— [email protected]; green, salted, 7%c;
green, &Mci 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]
Honey—White clover, [email protected] lb; buckwheat,
[email protected]ßoib.
Hops—Washington Territory, 28c; New York,
PorxLTBX — dressed, [email protected] per lb;
turkeys, dressed, 14 17c: 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
oca snake root, [email protected] per lb.
St. F»al Live Stock.
There wts no change in the condition of the
lire stock market yesterday. Good steers av
eraging about 1,100 pounds are in fair demand
at 4%@5c; prime steers do not meet with such
ready sale, sellers holding for 6o and butcher*
not willing to adranco to outside figures. There
still continues a good demand for good mutton
—poor sheep are not wanted. Large hogs
are i* fair demand; small hogs do Dot sell so
readily. The following quotations are given by
the salesmen aed dealers at ' the stock yards;
Hough mixed cattle [email protected]>£c; fair
mixed B%@4c; fair steers 4,^@
4%c; good steers [email protected]^sc; prime
steers s}£@s%. Hogs, heavy s%@oc;
s&@sXc; light 4%@5c. Sheep 4&@*%c:
calves [email protected]
Famllr Retail Market.
Bezad and Floub —Wheat bread 5o per lb
rye bread, 5c per lb; Vienna bread, 10c per loaf;
flour, 4o per lb.
—Farm house, [email protected] per lb; cook
lug, 123^@20c.
Cheese—l2>£@[email protected]; Swiss, [email protected]
Coffee —Green Bio, [email protected] for ?1; Java
(green) [email protected]|l; Bio roast. [email protected]
@[email protected] for $1; Java roast, 35c per lb, 81bs
for $1; Moca, same as Java.
Eggs—Case eggs, Esc.
Fetjits—Apples 50c peck; crabs 50c peck; Cal
ifornia grapes 25c lb; Catawba GOc basket; or
anges [email protected] doz.; cranberries 12% c quart.
Meats—Sirloin steak 15c; porter house 18c;
roasts 15c; corned [email protected]; mutton and veal 15c;
for chops and roasta, pork 10c; pork sausages
10c; bolognas 12% c.
Poultry and game—Turkeys [email protected] per lb;
chickens [email protected]; geese [email protected]; ducks [email protected]
15c; pheasants and grouso 75c pair, wild duck
60c pair; squirrels 25c pair.
Sugars Granulated 11 lbs for 1. CO; Stand-;
ard A 11% 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— dry 15c quart; beets 75c
bushel; carrots 75c bushel; cabbage 10, 15, 250
each; celery s<jc doz.; horse radish 15c lb; leeks
;">oc doz.; onions 75c bushel; parsley 15c bunch;
peas, dry 15c quart; parsnips 1.00 bushel; ruta
bagas 60c bushel; saurkraut 15c quart; potatoes
50GOc bushel; turnips 60c bushel; lettuce 8
for 25c; radishes 3 bunches for 10c.
Mile —7c quart; cream 60c quart.

C. T. YERKES, JR., & CO.,
13 Gilfillan Block, St.Paul,Minn.
N. W. Cor. La Salle & Madison Sts., Chicago.
805 Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
Bought and sold for each or oarriad on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilitiss for dealing for
oar customers in the New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in oar office. R. M. CANNON, Manager.
P. T. OLDS & CO.,
Now Tacoma, - - ' "W. T.
Investments 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 a
competent and reliable architect.
References: Banks of New Tacoma and Roch
ester, Minn. Correspondence solicited.
COM m MIIWMEE markets
Boom 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Third and Minnesota streets. Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office.)
Sx. Paul, Wednesday, Jan. 30, 1884.
Following is to-day's range of prices on the
Milwaukee and Chicago boards:
« S 5 § B ? S f"
1 * I 1.51!
I 9 ? : f fr ?
f 5 : • • • **■::■•.■.'.
February... 90% 91 y o 91% 91 91% 101%
March 91% 92^ m.% 91% 92^102%
May 97% 98 98^ 97% 98>£jlQ8%
February.. ll}£ 91% 92 91% 92 102%
March 92>£ 92% 92% 92>£ 92% 1C3%
May 98^ 98% 99 98% 98*, 108%
June 99% 100% 101 160 100% 110
February... 51% 51% 52% 51% 52% 53%
March 52% 53 £ £>2% 52% 52% 54%
May 57M 57% .... 57% ••••, 56
March 82% £2% 32% 32% 82% 87%
May 86% 36% 87 £6% 37 39%
March..."TT 15.80 16.00 16.20 16.00 16.15 17.67
May 16.15 16.80 16.52 16.80 16.45 18.07
March..... ! 9.10 9.17 9.22 9.15 9.17 10.92
May 9.32 9.40 9.45 9.87 9.4011.20
~~ Receipts, Shipments,
bushels. bushels,
Chicago— bbls 81,078 5,847
" Wheat 38,975' 13,261
" Corn 455,206 75,825
;'«';, Oats 114,773 89,830
" Kogs.head IS,OOO ......
AC. Doran's Reports.
St. Paul, Jan. 30.
Tfao following quotations, giving tlia range of
the raariets during the day, wera received by IS.
Dora::, CouiEaifeion Merchant:
Fob. -May. Feb. May.
9:*o A.M. 91^ 98^ 91% 98k
9:80 ,* " 91& 983£ 91%: 9l^'
9:D0", " 91& 98# 91% 98%
10:00 " 91& 98# 91% 98%
10:10 " 91% 98# 91% . 98%
10:20 " 91% 98^ 91% t 98%
10:30 M 91% JBJ^ 91% 98%
10:40 M 91 98 913* 93>^
10:50 « 91M 93M 91K &X \
11*0 ■ 91 S3 91% j 98
ii:10 " 91 . 98 91% 98%
11:20 " 91 98 91%. . SB%
11:20 " 91 97% MX '98%
11:40 « 9i 97% 91% 98%
11:60 M 91% 98 91% 98%
13:00 " 91% 98 91% 98%
! HOB " 91% 93% 91% 98%
12:20 " 91% 93% 91% 98%
12:80 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
12:40 M 91% 93% 91% SB%
1250 " 91 93 91% 93%
140 " 91 98 91^' 38%
2^)o . " 91% 95% 9-% 08%
2:15 '• 91% 98% 91% SB%
2*o ■ 91% 98% 91% 98%
2:45 " 91% 98^ !--2 93
Corn. 03t3. 1 t Pork.
*^ * Feb May Feb May Feb , May
9£3 A. m. 51% 57% 62 36% 15.85 16.35
9.-40 " 51% 57% 32% 36% 15.90 16.33
9:50 " 51% 57%:52% 36% 15.90 16.37%
10.-00 " ' 51K157%;82%|36% 16.02% 16.45
10:10 " 52 57% 82% 86% 16.07% 16.50
10^0 " 51%|57K: 16.10 16.52%
10^0 M 51% 57%i82Ji 36% 16.02><J 16.40
10:40 " 51% 57%|32% 36% 16.05 16.45
1050 " 51% 57%r82% »6% 16.02% 16.43%
11:00 " 51%|57%:82>6 86% 15.95 16.37%
11:10 " : i1%[57% f 32% 36% 16.00. 16.40
11:20 " 51% 57% 52% 86% 16.00 16.40
11:30 " 51% 57% 36% 16.02% 16.42%
11:40 " a1%i01% 16.05 1C.45
11^0 " 51% 57% 82% 36% 16. 16.40
MM M. 51% 57% ,3-J3i'»«% 16.05 16.40
12:10 T. K. 51% 57% 82% 16% 16.00 16.37%
1230 " 51%,57% 32% t6% 16.05 16.42%
12:80 " 51% 57% 83% 86% 16.05 16.40
12:40 " 51% 57% 32% 35% 16.00 16.40
12*0 " 51% 57% 82% 36%! 16.00 16.40
1:00 " 52 57% 32% 36% 16.00 16.40
2:00 " 52 57% 82% 86% 16.05 16.425*
2:15 " 52% 58 32% 86% 16.07% 16.45
2:80 " 52%58%32H87 16.05 16.47%
2:45 " J52% ! 58%|82% 87 J16.05 16.45
January wheat.. 92 January corn.. 52%
March wheat .... 92% March corn... 52%
April wheat 93% April corn... 63%
June wheat 100% June corn— 58%
March 0at5...... 82% March p0rk...16. 15
April oats 82% April pork
Year oata 80% June pork
Foreign Markets.
[By Cablegram ]
LIVKEPOOL, Jan. SO, 12 m. —Wheat firm; corn
quiet but steady. Cargoes off —Wheat and
corn quiet. Cargoes on passage—Wheat and com
quiet, Mark Lane— Wheat and corn quiet.
Country markets firmer. Imports into United
Kingdom the past wees: Flour 195,000 barrels;
wheat 140,0 to 145,000 quarters; corn 135,000
to 14,000 quarters. —Wheat and flour
Private —Wheat firmer; corn tteady;
demand moderate.
Milwaukee Produce sXa?£et.
HILWACK2H, Jan. 30.—Flour qui9t but held
1 firmly held. Wheat higher No. 2 91% c; .Feb
ruary 91% c; March 92% c; April 93% c; May
98% c. ' Com scarce; No. 2 52c. Oats scarce
and firm; No. 2 32c. iiye weaker; No. 1
58% c. Barley buoyant and strong; No. 2 cash
59% c; February 60c; March 60% c bid; extra
No. 8 52% c bid. Provisions higher; mess
pork 16.05 cash and January; 16.45 May.
Le;nl. prims steam, 9.10 cash and February;
9.45 May. Sweet pickled hams firm at 11%@
11 %c. Butter, choice firm. Cheese very quiet.
Eggs unsettled and weaker. Receipts, 8,675
barrels ofSout; 10,300 bushels of wheat; 14,71 C
bushels of barley. Shipments, 7,225 barrels of
Gout; 8,400 bushels of wheat; 5,600 bushels of
Chicago l'raanoe Market.
Chicago, Jan. 30. —Flour dull and un
changed; good to choice winter 4.75{5560; soft
spring wheat [email protected]; Minnesota bakers' 4.E0
5.25; patents 5. [email protected]; rye flour [email protected];
buckwheat flour [email protected] Wheat in fair
demand; opened firmer, advanced %c, declined
%c, rallied %c and closed %o over yesterday;
sales ranged: January 91%@91%c, closed at
91% c; February 91%@91%c, closed at 91% c;
March 92%@92%c, closed at 92% c; May [email protected]
98% c, closed at93><c; June 99%@1.00%,c105ed
atl.oo%c;No. 2 Chicago spring 91%@91%c,
closed at 91% c; No. 8 Chicago spring [email protected];
No. 2 red winter [email protected], 00. Corn in fair de
mand, mainly for May delivery; opened %c
higher, then declined %@%c, rallied and closed
3^@%c over yesterday; cash 51%@51%c,closed
at ol%c; January 51%@51%c, closed at 51 %c;
February 51%@52%c, closed at [email protected]%c;
March 52%@52J^c, closed at 52% c; May 57%
@57% c, closed at 57% c; June 57%@580. Oats
dull but a shade better; cash and January 32%
@83c; February 82%@32%c;March 82%®82%;
April 82%@32%c, closed at 82% c; May S6%@
S6%c, closed at 36% c; year 29%@30c. Rye
dull at 58c. Barley firm at 62c. Flax seed
quiet at 1.49 on track. Pork, demand active
and prices advanced; opened [email protected]%c higher,
advanced [email protected]%c additional, receded [email protected],
rallied [email protected] and closed steady; cash [email protected]
16.12%; January 16.12%@18.15; February
[email protected], closed at [email protected]%; March
[email protected], closed at [email protected]%; May
[email protected]%, closed at 16.42%@16.45; June
16.50; year 14.95. Lard, demand fair and.
market firm; cash [email protected]; February [email protected]
9.10, closed at [email protected]%; March [email protected]
9.22%, closed at 9.17%@9.20; May 9.37%@
9.45, closed at [email protected]%. June 9.45%@
v. 50. Bulk meats in fair demand; shoulders
6.75; short ribs 8.55; short clear 8.80. Butter
quiet and unchanged; creamery [email protected]<L*; dairy
[email protected] Eggs quiet and unchanged at [email protected]
35c. Whisky steady and unchanged.
Receipts, 31,00t» barrels 01 flour:, 41,000
bushels of wheat; 455,000 bushels of corn;
116,000 bushels of oats; 13,000 bushels of rye;
43,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 7,<»00
barrels of flour; 2?,')00 bushels of wheat;
97,000 bushels of com; 64,000 bushels *>t
oats; 2,100 bushels of rye; 35,000 bushels of
Call—Wheat, sales 1,250,000 bushels; January
advanced %c; February, March and May ad
vanced %c. Corn, sales 1,000,000 bushels;
January advanced %c; February advanced %c;
March advanced %c; May advanced %c. Oats,
sales 545,000 bushels. Pork, May advacced
2%c. Lard, sales 250 tierces; advanced 2%c.
Ghicaco X.lvs Stock.
Cmcaao, Jan. 80.—The Urcvere' jfourn&l
reports: Hof.;s, receipts 18,000; ihipmenti>
8,000; strong and 10c higher; rough packing
[email protected]; packing and shipping [email protected]
6.60; light [email protected]; skips [email protected] Cat
tle, receipts 4,5«0; shipments 2,800; stronger
and 10c higher all round; exports [email protected]
7.00; good to choice shipping steera [email protected];
common to medium [email protected] Sheep, re
ceipts 4,000; shipmoats 4,000; weak; common
10^J15c lower; inferior to fair 2,,[email protected] per
owt; good 5.(J0; choice 5.25.
Hew YotU Jf rotiisoe MsrJrei.
Saw YoiiK, Jan. SO.—Flour dull; receipts
15,0 Ci) barrels; exports 4,500 barrels. Wheat,
spot lots %@%<i lower; options opened %@
%c higher, afterwards became easier and de
clined %@,%c, closing barely steady; receipts
8,000 bushels; exports 123,000 bushels; un
graded 6pring 8»c; ungraded red [email protected];
No. 8 red 98%[email protected]; No. 2 red [email protected]
1.11#: No. 2 red January sale* 16,000 bushels
at '[email protected]&, closing at 1.05; February
sales 272,000 bushels at [email protected] .05%, closing
et 1.05%; March sales 1,048,000 bushels at
I.o7^@l.oß}£, closing at 1.07%; April sales
248,000 bushels at [email protected]>s, closing at
1.10^; May sales 2,304,000 bushels at I.l2f^@
1.12%, closing at 1.12%; June sales 48,000
bushels at [email protected]%, closing at 1.13.
Com, No. 8 and spot lots 3£@%c better, others
lower; receipto 50,0|0 bushels; exports
92,000 bushels; ungraded [email protected]; No. 8 53>£
@54& c; steamer 57&@59c; No. 2 59%@
61% c; steamer white [email protected]; ungraded
white [email protected]; No. 2 January [email protected]<5, clos
ing at eb^e; February 60}£«&cO>£c, closing
at 60% c; March 61 [email protected]'J4<s, closing at 61% c;
April 62%©63 c, closing at 63c; May 64%@
64% c, closing at 64J£c; June 65c. Oats a
shade batter; receipts 14,000 bushels; exports
1,101 bushels; mixed western [email protected]; white
western [email protected] Coffee, spot fair; Kio
stronger at 12.50; options [email protected] higher,
and moderately active; sales: 6.500 bags Rio
No. 7 February at [email protected]; 11,250 ba<?s
March at [email protected]; 5,000 bags April at 10.95
@11.15; 3,250 bags May at [email protected]; 1,500
bazsjune at [email protected] Sugar quiet but
firm; refined steady; standard A 7%c; powdered
[email protected]£c; cubes B>£c. Molasses steady. Bice
in good demand. Petroleum firm; united 1.12>^.
Tallow dull and weak at 7%c, Rosin dull.
Turpentine dull at 84c. Eggs, western, farm at
[email protected] Pork quiet but stronger; new mess
15.50fi}15.75. Beef steady. Cut meata firm.
Lard strong; prime steam, 9.37>[email protected]; Fob
rr.ary [email protected]; March '.7.4369.46; April
9.sirtS.sS; Jmso 9.66*59.63. Barter dull and
w«ak at lU^:?9c. Cheesa qmet but lirar. Otcsr
articles unchanged. •
Dry Gccd«.
Ksw Yobx, Jan. SO.—There has beena,,more
general demand for brown and colored cottons,
prints, ginghams, dress fabrics and all goods for
women's wear, and a good business was reached,
with more doing in cottons and Kentucky jeans.
There was also mare tone to the market ' for
woolen goods, with, sotuechiog doing in over
coatings, for which very fair orders have beon
Olaslnnatt '.Vbi.iK? r-.iart.et.
CmcxsXAZi, Jan 80. — Whisky firm and
steady at 1.14.
££lnneapoll3 BlanMtß>
The receipts and shipments at and from Min
neapolis yesterday were as follows: i
Receipts— Flour, 821 barrels; wheat, 76,000
bushels; corn, 10,800 bushels; oats, 2,400
bushcla; barley, 1,200 bushels; mill stuffs, '83
tons; hay, 40 tons; lumber. 21U,000 feet; coal,
1,57 v: tons; wood, 255 cords, barrel stock, 4 cars.
Toal, 500 care.
Shipments—Fiour, 13.625 barrels; wheat,
1,200 bushels; miilstuffd, 270 tons; lumber,
870,000 feet; coal, 1.066 tons. Total, 303
The following wsre the quotations on 'change:
Flour— Patents [email protected]; straights.ss.2sf£
5.75; clears, $4.75^C5.25; low grades, Z2&
Wheat—No. 1 hard, 98c bid. No. 2 hard
03c bid; No. 1 northern, 20c; No. 2 northern,
Sic. ..-.-_■;
Corn—No. 2, 52c.
Oats—No. 2 mixed, 82c; No. 2 white 84c.
Bran— Bulk, [email protected]; in sacks, $2 more.
Mixed Feed—[email protected]
Hay—Good upland wild. $6(87.
Itoramatlc Xotes.
The Cleveland Park Theater will be rebuilt im
Mme. Bistort will begin a tour here next fall
under the management of Brooks and Dickson.
Langtry plays in Cincinnati March 17, and
"The Beggar Student" will b3 produced March
Engenie Lindeman and George Woodman of
Mile. lihea'e combination recently became man
and wife.
Mr. Edward Taylor, business manager of
Mme. Janauschek, reports the season as very
The Yokes family return to the United States
next season. Several people are anxiously
awaiting Fred.
Mr Booth's tix weeks engagement at the Star
Theater in New York realized over $3'J,000, the
prices being slightly advanced.
Mme. Andrae Novara and Mllo. l?.)b:-o hare
arrived from Europo to play in burlaoijue nnder
Frank A. Hey wood's direction.
Ckra Morris' engagement last week in De
troit was the largest ever played in that city.
It was her first app3arance there.
Miss Mabel Sterling, a handsome young socie
ty lady, with a beautiful soprano voice, has
been diecovered and engaged by Tony Pastor.
The Chicago Tribune says of Irving* s walk in
the character of Louis XI. '*It is that of a man
who is strangling his conscience and chuckling
in the act."
Mrs. Langtry has signed a contract for herself
and entire company with Gustavo and Charles
Frohmac, to appear iv San Francisco in May,
under their management.
The Now York Ljdgs of Elkb presented Mme.
Janauschek with a gold badge of the order. E.
S. Innett made the presentation assisted by
Archie Stalker and Mr. Matlone, of the com
It is rumored that Miss E. H. Obor, the man
ageress of the Boston Ideals, contemplates
building ia Boston a theater to be devoted to
the productiion of operatic novelties by her
well known company. i \
Mme. Modjeska's new play by Maurice Barry
more, is called "Nadyezda" (Hope). She plays
the mother in the prologue and daughter in the
following three acts, It is profoundly tragic,
and she expects it to equal her perfermance of
Mrs. Aline O3good will sing in tli9 "Redemp
tion," "Elijah," and a classical concert at the
Troy Festival, which will be held the first three
days of April next. The Thomas orchestra,
Miss Winant, Mr. Toedt and Mr. liemmertz are
also engaged.
"It is a great shame," says Kate Caetleton,
"to call me a 'mash' actress. I only do what it
is natural for my nature to do, and I never
made any attempt to pleas 3 the men at the ex
pense of the women in the audience. If I have
lace petticoats, I suppose it is nicer than having
plain ones."
"Jalma" does not come into direct competi
tion with any other production of the age. It
is not all ballet, nor all talk, nor all pantomime,
nor all scenery, but it is the artistic blending of
strong dramatic work with a superior ballet,
and beautiful scenery, set off to remarkable ad
vantage by gorgeous costuming.
The first playhouse built in England wa6 the
theatre erected by J. Burbage, in 1176. Kistori
played there two weeks after the house was
finished. The first in America was Greeted at
Williamsburg, Va., in 1725, and Maggie Mitch
ell caught a severe cold playing "Littlo Bare
foot" between the walls of damp plaster.
Sara Bernhardt and Marie Coiumbier have
made it up. At least they dined together with
Gua Livaudais and hia wife as company on
Christmas day in c choice little restaurant in
Paris. It is now gently whispered that the
trouble between them was nothing but an advor
tising scheme,,and that Beri.hardt is interested
in the sale of the book over which there has
been so much fuss.
Celia Logan'e new play "That Man" has
been produced at New York. Mre. Agnes Booth
lias been especially engaged to act the part of
the American heiress; the character is a strong
»ne, and will no doubt receive full justice at
her hands. Entirely new and appropriate
scenery will be provided, ar,d, with every atten
tion to detail, it is expected that this produc
tion of an American play will be full of interest.
Fanny Davenport was carried on the stage
when she was a baby, as all the Davenports
have been, but one day, when she was fifteen, in
school, the little girl who was to piay Emma
Torrence in "The Serioas Family," was ill,
and Mr. Davenport eaid in distraction, "What
under heaven can we do?" "Let Fanny take it,"
said Mrs. Davenport. "She can't do it," said
her father. "Yes, I'll teach her," 6aid her
fond mother: and little Faqiiy ieceived the de
lightful message while struggling with a Bum in
fractions. She ran home played the little part
succeeded fully in it, and thenceforth her life
was on the stage.
i in New York, for
re was about $36,
--t to pay the rather
ithewd about her.
in royalties to the
; has spent some
fifteenth night she
ones, but the two
lertour. It is her
le returns to New
part has ev9r been
spects to put $7,000
ies she wear 3in the
i~The necessity for
,prompt and efficien
household remedies
'is daily growing
more imperative,
and of these Hos
tetter's Stomach
Bitters is the chief
in merit and the
most popular. Ir
regularity of he
stomach and bow
els, malarial fevers,
liver complaint, de
bility, rheumatism
and minor ailments,
are thoroughly con
quered by this in
comparable family
restorative and me
justly regarded as
ihensive remedy of
'uggiste and dealers
"Ftdora" ran ninety nights
which Miss Davenport's shai
COO. A good part of this won
inferior company she ha 1 g«
fivo thousand dollars went
author, and Miss Davenport
§3000 on costumes. On the
changed most of the original
sets will serve very well for i.
intention, however, when sh
York, to dress Fedora as no
dressed on the stage. She es
or $8,000 on the four coatum
four acts.
<5%^? S?l^ WfSl l*v«
dicinal safeguard, and it is
the purest and most compre
its class. For sale by alldr
Hair restorative in the world is Hall's
Hair RenewJUt. It cures all ill in— ■ of
the scalp, and stimulates the hair elands
to healthful action. It stops the falling of
the hair; prevents its turning gray; cares
baldness, and restores youthful color and
freshness of appearance to heads already
white with age. The following are a few
illustrations of what is done by
ITEgetable Sicilian
£3- Mrs. HtTN-sp.Er.r.T, 34i Franklin Are.,
Brooklyn, JT. 1., after a severe attack of Ery
sipelas in the head, fonnd her hair—already
gray— off so rapidly thr.t »he soon became
quite bald. One bottle of Hall's Hair RC
newir brought it back as soft, brown and
thick as when she was a girl.
JIBS' Mr.. Keslixg, an old farmer, near War
saw, fnd., had scarcely any hair left, and what
- little there was of it had become nearly white.
One bottle of Hall's Hair Rexevsb "stopped
its falling out, and gave him a it.:, luxuriant
head of hair, as brown and fresh r.» he ever had.
J&* Mrs. A. T.Wall, Greenfield, Cheshire,
Eng., writes : ' "I have found the m teal ben
efit from the use of Hall's Hair Bexiwbb, it,
bavins restored my hair, which was rapily fall
ing off, and returned its original color."
tS' Dr. Emu SErp, Detroit, Mich., certifies
that "Hall's Hair Bxhxwbb is excellent for
hair growing, and gives back the natural color
to faded and gray hair."
JK2* Mrs. S. E. Elliott. GlentilU, XT. Ya.,
cays: "One bottle of Hall's Hah: Kesewek
restored my hair to its natural, youthful color."
No injurious substances enter into the
composition of Hall's Hah: Renewer,
and it is not a dye. Its vegetable ingre
dients render it in the highest degree bene
ficial to the scalp as a preventive of dis
ease. Its effects are natural and lasting,
and it does not make the hair dry ami
brashy, like the so-called restoratives com
pounded with alcohol.
Buckingham's Dye
Is, in four respects, superior to all others.
Ist—lt will produce a rich, natural
color, brown or black, as desired.
2d —The color so produced is permanent,
cannot be washed oil", and will not soil any
thing with which it comes in contact. "
3d—lt is a single preparation, and more
convenient of application than any other
hair or whisker dye.
4th —lt contains no deleterious ingre
dients, as do many preparations offered
for like use.
K. P. HALL & CO., Nashua, N. H.
s Sold by all dealers in medicines.
EPPS'S C#(!«A!
"By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern th-> operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application «f the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Epp*
has provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
use of such articles of diet 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 may
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
nMUI! IDDv 9.011 Homoeopathic Chemist,
JAUfltlU Li I O.OiUUi London, England
The Denver "of the Northwest— ifl the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the geographical con
ter of that lice. It has had r» ir ■* t marvelous
11 " FEBBUABY, 1853....1,000
M " MAY, 1883....1.948
" " JTJKE, 1888-...
•* " AUGUST, 1883....
The Branch lino to tho Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point here, and all the im
mense travel for that famous resort ia compelled
to &top here from a few hours' time to a number
of days. Th 3 principal shops of the railroad
company betweon Brainerdand the Pacific Ocean
are now being built hero. They will give em
/ployment to probably 1000 icon. Pine timber is
plenty in the surrounding country, and various
sawmills if: the immediate vicinity of tho town
furnish work for hosts of employes. The valleys
of th 9 Yellowstone, Shields and Smith, rivers are
vast and very rich in agricultural resources, and
«re well settled. - Their trade is entirely tributary
to Livingston, while magnxfiosnt cattle ranchec
abound in every direction; vast mines of true bi
nurdnouß coal, which can he coked for 1% cents
per ton: also rich iron minus aro within two to
four miles from town, and are being worked.
The gold placer mines of Emigrant Gulch, Beer
Crevice, Mill Creek, and Eight-Mile Creek, are
ingston, directly tributary to it, and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quar,;
cotuitrr, silver and cold, known as the Clark'*
Fork District, is south of t jwc, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
fine brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, this being the first point after leaving Duo
luth on the east, 1,000 ndlee, where lime rock is
fonnd. There are some 200 buildings in coots
of construction. The Park Addition on which
the new $17,000 school house is expected to be
built ie the most desirable residence property in
town, while the Palace Addition contains the
cheapest business property offered for —the
tendency of business and business improvements
being largely in that direction. There aro two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one weekly. A smelt
ing and reduction company is also in process ot
formation, to be located here. There are many
chances for business enterprises of various kinds.
Like all new countries, the opportunities for
profitable employment are very good and work
men as well as men of capital will find plenty of
chances in and around tho town. Livingston is
less than a year old, yet it is probably the second
largest city in Montana: It ie not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone b&s
made Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; summer visitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Eau Claire; silver and gold mines, Den
ver; cattle Kansas City; iron and coal, Pittsburg;
that a combination of all of these factors as is
found here should, within tho next five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may seem a wild one, but we have
yet to ccc or kaow anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lot- in Fargo a few years ago fer $100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per aero (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sail 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 at the rate of 1,250 per
acre. Bo lots at Livingston which wo now uffer
at from $25 to $259 will, inside of 8 years, sell E.t
boa % ' .') to 110,000 apiece. They have done so
at all ex: l points on the road in the past, and
C;ej •£•! •.: j the futnreparticularly at an eico'
tionaliy „■ iod point like this. We ad^anca prif
68 East Third street, Bt. PaoL
JfeTg'J, D&XOi'.
General Agent Livingston, Montana
I ? !l'<-Ie IM.il v*?» :>">•» :5* - J
lifsa uilt v 13UiJii5£}-,v i.;.,!,
BT. PAUL - ■& i v ■'
ATTOSS2T3.'.- coysisnoaj'Tfl a~>.
£fc Paul, Miim.
K. P. BASSSOKD, Boom 23 GUAliaa Si ;) ck.
H. 8. TKEHERXE C. E., 18 tilU:iac KccX
A. D. HI>'SDALE, Presley Bioci-
A. M. BABOLTIT, Kacnhcbnei Eloci.
2. WALTER Si'JiVK.S, D«vM»r= Bloat Br t»
» and 26.
HOron.Cor.Thlr-: »i=d V&>w&r«
STEVENS & EOBXBTSOK, 71 £• ; Tb.'rrt ctnai
Si. Panl.
Bunas AJTD STATioirsa?.
OIWOQD BOUaK,Oor.Tar<lMd Wftit,-j,«.«.,
Third utrest.
A. SIPPOLT corner SbTdntts ar.d Slb.sj tt.v 1 [
JOHN MATHEIi 11 East Third BirwrtT
W. L, ANDEBSON, S6 East TMrd street
I>BT GOODS—Wholeaato.
treet, between Fourth and Fifth.
' GOODS-Batafl.
I.iyPKKE, LAPP h C 0..» East Third s',r?«t
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jackson street
BTSES BROS., 51 Eiat Third street EiUblus*
P. H. KELLY & CO., 143 to 148 East Third ten -i
F. G. DBAPEB & CO.. 86 East Third Q>.Tit#.
KltfTL GEIST, 67 East Third street.
BTHVENB t EOBKBTBOa-, 71 Kant T!x!id rtrv-f
St Paol.
T. 8. WUTT X A 00.. Ko, n« Eftst T;-.: r stft«t
STSVKXB & BOS£HTSON, 71 £a&; Ihll i Dtnet
Bt. Vr.r.l.
CKirPKN & UPSON, 74 Eaet Thlr<" strMt
W. H. QABLAND, 41 Kaat Third ctrea
' WIMKB AKD LIftUOBB-^holeir.;.'
It. r.UML ft bo., Wholesale Dealers In !/.;>■<•.;
bed 1 nee, 191 East Third street, Bt Pan..
yp.r.t Third street.
6'JTBONG, IIACKKTT 00.. 318 to 210 I. Uix 9
BZ.Pau Railtruy Time Tattle*
CMca2o,St.Paol, Miiinearjoiii
The Royal Route,
Dob Moines or Kansas City.
Lc. Minr.*- L«ctvo
Dea Moinea fact Eipregp....| f7:(SS a m y7^o z a
Chicago Day iixproßb...... •, ■■■'• m |*I9sM
Ohicajjo & Mln'-. a tee JSc.. *IXi> p m •? Mv v
Slonx City *EH tax FixUr.. .. f740 am 1 7:70 a a
Hhakopee and Merrlam Jet. 720 a 9
Omaha and Kannaa City.... »<3B pm *S<opM
Green Bay and Applntsa... t3Ao«ci
Hhftkopee and Morrj 1 ■ Jot. *2:30 p 10; *3£o p a
North Wisconsin & I'j^erior 47:40 a m iBUS nv.
BlverFallß +4:80 pin] t»:"»Pf'
Diulng Oars the finest in th« world ami luxurious
Sin Room Sle^i^rs on all Chicago train-*.
v: Arrlv»' 8t Ax Mls&v-
ABBivxna TBAIKO. Paal. tpot .
Chicago & Mlhrnokee Ex... 17:20 aml 18 10 it./
Merriam Jet end Hhatopee.. *12:15 p m *1:00 pa.
OhloaßO Nlßht Express • 2:25 p m *«:10 » »
Sioux City ii Sioux Falls... tll:10 pas tll:10 p v
Omntin and Kansas City.... *12:10 p mi 11:4., c m
North Wisconsin & Superior +3:30 pre I t3:15 pj»
Merriam Jet and ShuUopee.. *11:2> p m *3:40 por
Green Bay It Applet';;- 17:50 p in! f9d 3 *
Elver Falls 0r25 a m vlOi tt
Dps Molnea Fast Express.... ill .40 p in tll:>fl P1"
Lake Elmo and water Trains*
t7:40 « i«ao am, 19:30 am, *J2^om, U 2B j»
t* Mp m *14 5p m.
1?:C0 am ifaSom, yv-M bio, 10:08 a ex, *:3:ii ji
•2*5 0»- tOWS p a. and *7:4 D 1 m,
r^Avx Kxn.LirAT>B ros in.sivh * imf-'i--^
6:06 a m, V^Oasji fa:2B a m, flQ^iO m, *1:13 y in,
»3^o r ' iSH pm, t«-6:t p m.
" Dnlly. t Escopt Snndays, i Exoept Moa-JUyS.
HT*Tlckots, aiaepiufj Oar Aoooc:!iJiSr.2!oui
all ln{omia':on can be iieccre^ at
So. IS Bloollet Hoi Bloct, MtenaapoL'r,
J. CHAKBOXNE.VU, Tlcioi f,-t
lainiioapollaiiepot.corneir'Waslilii^coiiaa'J ir. a».t2
ntDHDn H. L. MARTIN, Tlcset A;;?rt.
Coiner Xnlfi Knd Jucl:non ctreets, 8.. pAUI,
OHA.'!. H. PUTSCH, OUy Wdt«* £ »«pi.
Rvn Union Depot, foot of Kibloy rtroot,
KNEBEL & BEOWS, Tl ".-.•» Asia!?,
n. E. HAYDEN Ticket Affont, giir.waUr.
Leave St. PmL I Ar. Ht.Vn ti
Oliloajjo Expretw •7:00 a.m. I *8:0.i a.m
Dcs Mollies & Kansas 0. Ex »7:00 a.m. | *8:O5 a.ir.
St. Louis "Through" Exp.. +250 p.m. I *li:2i p.iu,
DesMoliof ft Kansas 0. Ex +2:50 p.m. lia;2o p.m.
Excelsior and Winthrop... *3:3') p.m. | •12^0 p.Ec
OhICBRO "Fast" Express ... d6;20 a.m. | d 7:44 a.»
d daily, 'dally except Sunday, t^'a'-ly except Sat
urdr.y, Jdally except Monday. Ticket offlc*» Hi,
Paid comer Third and Slbley streets, E, A. Wh!»
ker, City Tloiat and Pazsonger Ai?ent, aadDulOS
Depot. S. F. BOYD.
General Ticket and Pacsenuer ent, MlnnaopolU
fc9.ll?eniee & st, PaoJßallw
The Finest Dining (Jars in the World aro ran
on all through trains to and from Chica.™.
Arrival and dspsrfare of Jhroaj'apvwc.iiv tr'/>"
2>P.V9 I*l*7*
. vx**RTata XBtnre. Mtan&ap'Ua St, Vtvl %
Milwaukee & Cjs:toko Ex.. Al3 noon A, I 2:« t m
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.' A 7:00 psi A. V.tijp m
La Orosse, Dr.lsnqne, Eocki
Island & St. Loui 1; Eip.. 0 4:50 a to 0 6.2s'a'm
lowa 4 Mine. Division. I
Boti. Mlun.,la. &Dav'p* Ex. 0 s^Jo a an 0 8:13 % m
Owatonna Accommodation p C iSOpoO iitQpa
y>.--ryn OSty, Son & West, ex IB BrOOyiaii rSJ F m
■ *i<B tl Dt&r.
Aberdeen it Dakota Ex.... 0 8:15 a m 0 8.-CC ■ *
-■ \__ I
Ari:lV4 I /cits
B*. hil, Minnwty>Ua
ObicaßO & Mi'waaltr,9 Ex.. A ■ .20 r<. A 8:10 a
Cisloago It Mlhr;:n]cee 2x..!A 2:23 pla A S-J.Q p ».■<
La Oroßße, Bixbcqao, Book]
island 6 Hi. Loala Exp.. 0 0-35 r. a (] 13:13 p m
' lowa it Minn. Dlvislcn. '
Owatonaa Accomruodation ::■ 10:%* ? m f! 1033 a ■>.
Sou. Minn, and la, Ex......10 I ::■ I p i~- C •■O3 pns
41,.-->-'olty Soa h West ox V ?;ii am 2 S»j«a
■•-..T3-9 T'akotsD«.. '
A n.xi- i.-i dotij.' C, except oOiMutf« a., oii<p
aavarrißT.. F. exsspt Stoainy.
. A^^itionnl trains between St. Pac! and Mtisc.Tio
Us, via "Short Line," leave both oltlas hoor'-». tea
particulars at Short Line time-tab!*.
Bt. Poal- Oaaa. Tao-npnc.-'. City TtsM Ap«2i,HU
2. Thivd sfcp&ot. Brown it iiaebwu 'iiotm Ageaw
Hnl^l Depot.
a;i.-iiieai)oUs— L. Scott, City Tluet Agen*'. N'\
7. Slcollet House. A. B. Chamberlain, Ticiet
Agent, Dapot

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