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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, February 01, 1884, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1884-02-01/ed-1/seq-8/

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aou:..^;.'. uiiFoET.
He* Kobe, Jan. 31.—11 a. d.—Tha
fctocic market was comparatively quiet, but it
soon became evident the bulls intended to apply
the screws once moro upon the shorts. The
first squeeze was in Louisville & Nashville,
which is heavily oversold, the short interest be
ing estimated "at between 50,030 and 60,000
shares. This stock lias advanced from 47J£ to
• 49%, with a difference of %@,% per cent, be
tween cash and regular. The shorts in Western
Union Telegraph were squeezed next and tho
stock advanced from 75% to 76%, partly on ru
mors that tho company had obtained control of,
or was about to absorb the Baltimore & Ohio
. company. The sharp rise in Louisville & Nash
viilo and Western Union Telegraph imparted
strength to the general list and an advance of
J^@X per cent, was recorded, Union Pacific,
Oregon Transcontinental, Missouri Pacific, Chi
cago & Northwestern and Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul leading the upward movement. Cana
dian Pacific fell off 1% per cent, to 54 and ral
lied to 55.
Money easy at 2 per cent. Prime
mercantile paper 405% per cant. Bar silver,
$1.11%. Sterling exchange a shade easier;
business done at 85% long $4.88^ sight.
State —Quiet.
Bondsßailroad bonds generally firm.
Stocks—Less active the past hour and prices
reacted /[email protected],'yi l per cent., but at noon the market
was strong again. About a dozen new members
will bo admitted to tho Stuck Exchange to-day.
The last sale of a Beat was made at $23,000.
Stocks continued quiet and firm until near the
close, when a weaker feeling prevailed. Louis
ville & Nashville decline to 48%, Union Pacific
to 77?£, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul to 68%,
Northern Pacific preferred to 46}£, Western Un
ion Telegraph to 75%, Oregon Transcontinental
to 23%, Philadelphia & Reading to 53% and New
Jersey Central to 86. In the final sales Louis
ville & Nashville rallied to 49. The general
. market closed barely steady.
SS.ovn.iag .Board (Jno£»c.'lcr >
Xhraeof 100% foam .. 128%
iH d 0.... 114% Pacificor! '90f.129
Adams Erpreao. .128% Mo. Pacific...... 90%
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & 0hi0... 10
Alton &T. H.... 49 Morris & Esaex.. 198%
do preferred!.. 93 N., C. & Bt. L... 52
American 95 N. J. Central . 87
8., P. &W North'n Pacific. 22%
8., C. K. & N... 75 do preferred... 46%
Canada Southern. 54J>£ Northwestern.... ll&J^
C.,C.&Z.C... do prof erred... 114%
Centralraeino... 66jj£ S, Y. Central... 114%
Cho9aj<ef.ke&O.. U}<{ It. Y.,C. & St. L. 9
da Ist prof M. %*% do erred... 18
do pref d... 16 Ohio Central 1%
Chicago & Alt... 138% Ohio & Miss 22%
do preferredf..l4s do preferred'!'.. 91
C, B. &Q., 122 Ontario & West.. 10';'
C., St. L., &N. O. S3 Pacific Mail 46
0., 8. 4G!e<?'3.,.. 85 Panama 98
Clevolaud & Col. 62 Pe.>ria. I). & E.. 15#
Delaware & H., .108 L'ittebarg. 183%
Del Lack 120% heading 54%
Denver&R.G... 21% Rock Island 117%
Erie 26% St. L. &S. F.... 19%
do preferred... 69 do preferred. 37%
Fort Wayne 152 do Ist prof'd*.. 87
Hon. & St. Job. 88% Mil. & St. Paul... 89^
do preforred*.. 88% do preferred... 116
Harlem 1 '■>?, at. Paul A Man.. 93
Hoaeton &Tax.. 4t St. Paul & O'ha.. 82
Illinois Central.. 186>X docreferred... 93 Vi
IncL, B. & Wo3t.. 18 Texas" Pacific 20
Eaneae in Tessas.. 20% Union Pacifia.... 77%
Lake Erie &W... 18 Gnited States.... 58
Lake Snore 98% '.Vab.,St.L. P.. 16&
Jj'viUß& Wash... 49 dopieCarred. 27
I«, K. A. &C 26 Wella & Fargo
IS. &C. Ist pfd. . 10 West. UnionT. ,. 76
do 2d pref'df.. 5 Quicksilver ..... 4%
Memphis &C 86 do preferred... 28
Mich. Central.... 92 Pullman Pal. Car. 114
Mina's&St.L... 17% C, St. L. & Pitts. 10
do p'-of erred... do preferred... 29
•Askod. fßid. JCffored. [[Ex. int. gEx.
Hor.ey easy at 13^@2 pet cent. Prime mercan
tile paper [email protected]>£ per cent, steniog es3oa»^s,
bankers' bills steady at $4.85%; do. e^. demand
Governments Steady.
Bonds— the afternoon the general market
for railroad bonds was strong and prices higher.
Oregon Transcontinental firsts advanced 1% per
cent, to 71%, New York, Liiko Erie & Western
second consols 3* to 91%, Chicago, St. Louis &
New Orleans firsts % to 10G%, Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific sixes %to 126%. On the other
hand Texas Pacific comes declined % per cent.
to 48, Ni w York, West Shore & Buffalo fives %
per cent, lower at 53%.
In state bonds class A sold at 82.
—Speculation at the Stock Exchange
this morning was characterized by buoyancy and
activity. The features were Louisville & Nash
ville, Western Union Telegraph and Oregon
Transcontinental, the transactions in these stocks
being the largest. Louisville & Nashville scored
the greatest improvement, moving up 2% per
cent, to 49%. The rise was brought about by
certain houses calling in their loaned stock and
this forced the shorts to buy shares in open
market. As lii^ii as % per cent, per diem was
paid for (he use of stock. The room traders
who put out short lines at the close yesterday
were conspicuous buyers this morning. After
Louisville & Nashville, We3tern Union Telegraph
was the feature, selling up to 76% on a revival
of the story that the Baltimore & Ohio Tele
graph, company was about to be leased to, or
absorbed by the Western Union Telegraph com
pany. This report made the smaller bears cover.
Oregon Transcontinental sold up from 24% to
25%. Chicago & Northwestern, Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Fa ii, Canada South Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western, Missouri Pacific, Texas
Pacific and Union Pacific were also strong. In
the afternoon the market wa3 less active and de
clined [email protected]\.% per cent, llie bearp hammered
the market on a cablegram that a broker in Lon
don had failed for £800,000. The short
interest oa the market was considerably in
creased this afternoon. In the final sales Louis
ville & Nashville rallied to 49 and the general
market closed about steady. As compared with
last night's closing prices are J>£@l% per cent,
higher for Canada Southern, Central Pacific,
Chicago & Northwestern, Louisville & Nashville,
Lake Shore, Chicago & Alton and Western Un
ion Telegraph, and %@X% per ccr-t. lower for
Canadian Pacific, Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul, Delaware. Lackawanna & Western, Michi
gan Central, Missouri, Kansas & Texas, New Jer
sey Central, Northern Pacifies, Oregon Trans- .
continental, Philadelphia & Reading, Omahas,
Texas Pacific, Union Pacific, New York Central
aud Wabash, St.Louis & Pacific. Minneapolis &
St. Louis declined 1% per cent, to 16)£, Oregon
Navigation 3to 93 aud Colorado Coal 1 to 13.
Spring Mountain rose 33-3 per cent, to [email protected]%.
The transactions aggregated 881,000 share*:
Delaware, Lacks.wanna & Western 40,000; New
York, Lake Erie & Western 7,000; Lake Shore
18,OC0; Louisville & Nnshvilla 33,000; Missouri
Pacific 8,000; Northern Pacific 19,000; Chicago
& Northwestern 12,000; Pacific Mail 7,000; Phil
adelphia & Beading 11,000; Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul 57,000; Texas Pacific 10,000; Union
Pacific 37,000; Western Union Telegraph 33,000;
Oregon Transcontinental 46,000; Canadian Pa
cific 7.OCC.
Thera was a somewhat larger volume of busi
ness in the mining market than yesterday and
prieos, where changed, were higher. Green
Mountain advanced to [email protected][2!0, buyers' option.
Horn Silver advanced to 750, Sonera to 12 and
Robinson to 31. lion Silver firm at 210. S»tro
Tunnel 16, Bulwer 185, Harlem 10, Maryland
Coal 15% Oriental and Miller 10 and Barcelona
14. The Northern Belle Mining company has
levied an assessment of $300 per share to meet
judgments in the Holmes suit.
A.tt*-mno/> rjo&ra yuo?.«ftlon».
Stocks aad bonds closed at the following
prices bid:
Thrfwrwr cents. .100% Fonrs do 123%
4% coupons 114'K Pacific 8e of '85.. 129
La. oonsrls 77% Tenn.ee,new.... 38
! Missouri 6s 105 Virginia 6s 40
; St. Joe 110 Cozßols^f 41
Tana. 6s, 01d.... 83 Deferred 8
C! P. Bonds, 15t..111% U. P. land grant.loß%
Erieaeconds 9'i Sinking fund.... 117%
Labigh & . ..502% rex.P. grant B. 43
Bt. P. &8. C. Ist .116 do Bio G. div. 74%
U. P. Bonds, Ist. 114
Adaroa Exp?«a...128% KiMonrlFftctSo.. 90
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Mobile & Ohio. 9
Alton & T.R.... 45 Homo & Essex %. 123%
__ do preferred... 91 N'.j C. & St. L... 52
American 95 N. J. Central.... 86
8., C. E. & N.... 70 Norfolk W. pf .. £3
Canadian Pacific. 53% Northern Pacific. 22 %
Canada Souta'n.. 53% do preferred... 46%
C, C, &I. C Northwestern 117%
Central Pacific.. 66% do preferred. . .14.%
Checnpeako & 0.. 14 N. Y. Central... .114%
do Ist 'd.. 28 Ohio Central 2%
do2dp'rePd... 16 Ohio & Miss 22
Chicago & Alt... 38% do preferred... 90
do preferred ... 245 Ontario & West.. 1 1 %
C.,E. &Q 121% Oregon Trans.... £8%
C, St. L. &N. O. 83 Pacific Mail 45%
C. St. L. & Pitts. 9% Panama 98
do preferred.. 28 Peoria, D. &E... 15}^
C, 3. & Clev 35 Pitteburg 188%
Cleveland & Col.. 60 Pullman Pal, Car. 113%
Delaware & H... 103 Sending G5%
EoL&Lack 120% Bock Island 117
DenTer&K.CJ... 21% St. L. 4 St. F... 19
Erie 25% do erred... 38
do preferred*.. 69 do litprel'd... 85
EastT.,V. &X Mil. & St. Paul.. 88%
do preferred... 12% do erred... 116
Fort Wayne 182% St. Paul & Man.. 91
Haa. & St. Joe... 88% &i. Paul & Om'a. 31
do preferred... 88% do preferred... 91%
Harlem 193 Tbxm Pacific... 19%
H*aston* Tex.. 45 Union Pacific... 77ii
Illinois Central.. 186% United States.... 58
Ind.,B.<fcWeet.. 17% W.,St. L. 4 P... 16
Kansas 4 Texas.. 20% do prsf led... 26%
Lak»Erie & W.. 17 Well* 4 Fargo.. % 108
Lake Shore 98 Western D. T.... 75%
Louisville&N... 48% Homartake 9%;
L.,N.A.4C... 25 Iron Silver 220
M.4C. lstpfd.. 10 Ontario 29
do2dpMf'd... 8 Quicksilver 4
Memphis fcC... 85 do preferred... 27
Mich. Central... 91 South. Pacific.., ....
Hinn'a&StL... 16% Botro 16
do. preferred .. 38
•Asked No sales. JOffered. "pix. mats
coup. BEx. dIT. 11 Ex. int.
On 'Chun?:?).
St. Paul, Jan. 81.—The last daf of the month
was a very quiet one on'change. Wheat was dull
and unchanged. Euquiry was made f«r oid
corn at [email protected] for No. 2, but none was ofiernd.
2 cars were sold from 6&mple of new yellow con
demned for dampness at 48c. Oata advanced
%c for* 2 mixed spot: 1 car was sold at Sic.
Barley and rye wore inactive. Ground feed was
quiet: there wa« a difference of 51 between buyer
and seller. Hay vras no nruior thai at Wednes
day's market: 1 car sold at $6.00; 3 car* at $6.25;
1 car at £6.50, and several cars p. t. Dressed
hogs were quist: 3 cars sold on terras not dis
closod. Eggs were in demand, bidding commenc
' ing at 28c ran up to 31c. Wheat sold on the
street at 90e for .No. 1, and 85c for No. 2. The
receipts by wagon were light. Following ia the
Wheat--No. 1 hard, 98c bid, February 980
bid; March &1.00 bid; May $1.05 bid,
$1.08 asked; No. 1 regular 88c bid; No.
2 harJ92c bid; No. 2 regular [email protected] bid.
CoiiX—No. 2, [email protected]>c bid; February 51c
bid: March 51c bid, 54 asked; May 53 bid,
57c asked; new mixed, 48c asked; rejected, 45c
Oats—No. 2 mixed, 31% c bid, 82% c asked;
Februai-y, 81% c bid, 83 asked; March, 81c bid;
May, 34c bid, 35c asked; No. 2 white, 82% c
bid"; No. 3 white 31 J^c bid; rejected, 23c bid;
BabliXT—No. 2, 580 bid; No. 3 extra, 470
bid; No. S, 87c bid.
Rye—No. 2, 50c bid.
Gbound Feed—slß.sobid, [email protected] asked.
Cobn Meal— ;?20 asked; bolted, $23.50
Bean—Bulk $12 bid.
i Baled Hat—? 6 bid, $6.50 asked.
Timothy Hay—s9.sU asked.
Live Hogs--$5 bid.
Dbesshd Hogs—s6.so bid.
Flax Seed—sl.Bo bid
Timothy *ekd—sl.lo bid, $I.3oasked.
Cloves Sekd— $5.50 bid, $6.50 asked.
Potatoes—42c asked.
Eggs—3lc bid.
Butteh —Packing stock 7%c bid, fc asked;
country roll [email protected] bid; j,dairy [email protected],
creamery [email protected] a3ked.
Mess Poke—sls bid, $16f asked; May,
$15.51/ bid.
Laed—9c asked, May, 9}£c bid^for.May.
The following table gives the principal
quotations at the oall January 31, of last
year and '84:
Pboduoe. 1883. 1884.
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Wheat No. 1 hard $1 10 112 98
»« " Feb 98
" " March 1 00
" " May 1 05 1 08
" " regular 104 107 88
'• No.2hard. 99 .... 92
"No. 2 regular 88 .... 85
Cora, No. 2 48 50 53 55
" now mixed. 45 47 .... 48
Oats. N0.2 mixed 38 89 81% 82%
"February. 87%.... 31 % 33
" March... 38 .... 81
" May 89 .... 34 85
" No. a white. 88 40 82% ....
« " 3 " 37 39 31% ....
Barley No. 2.. 67 .... 58
" " 3 ex 57 .... 47
» "3... 47 87
ltye No. 2.... 50 .... 50
Ground Feed.. 19 00 19 50 18 50 19 50
Com Meal 19 ' 0 .... 20 00
Bran 800 .... 12 00
Paled Hay 850 600 650
Dressed Hogs. 715 730
Among the Commission Men.
The produce market is quiet in ail branches.
Butter inactive except low grades, for which
at low prices there is a fair movement; beans
are slow; bacon and dried meats dull; cheese
quiet; dressed meats firm with fair demand;
receipts.light; eggs becoming scarcer and prices
sliffer. flour quiet; fruits fairly active; nuts
steady; fur and hides slow; honey fair demwnd;
poultry firm, fair demand; light receipts. Fol
lowing are prices current:—
Butteb —Keceipts liberal; grease, sc; packing
stock off flavor, [email protected]; store packed [email protected]>£;
dairy, common to fair, [email protected]; choice [email protected];
creamery, [email protected]@40c.
Beans —Common, [email protected]; medium, [email protected]
1.75; navy [email protected]
Baoon and Hams Long clear bacon, B%@9c;
short clear, 10% c; shoulders, 9>£c; hams, [email protected]
12Mc; dry salt, [email protected],^.
Cheese — [email protected]; part cream, [email protected]; fall
cream old, [email protected]>£c. full cream fall made, 13%
Dbessed Meatsßeef, country dressed, s}£@
6}^c; city dressed, [email protected]>£c; mutton, country
dressed, [email protected]; city dressed, [email protected]}£c; veal, [email protected]
Egos—lee house and pickled, [email protected]; strict
ly fresh, [email protected] and very scarce.
Floub —Patents [email protected]; fancy brands,
[email protected] higher; straight [email protected]; Bakers'
XXXX 4.25^5.00: low grades $3®s4; Rye flour
[email protected] per barrel; graham [email protected] per
barrel; buckwheat flour, [email protected]
—Apples, S.t'o(Gos.oo; peddlers' stock
[email protected]; pears, Easter Burre, [email protected] per
box; "Winter Wells [email protected]; oranges, Valencia,
[email protected] per case; Me6siuas $4.03; Messina
and Palermo lemons, [email protected],50; Cranberries,
[email protected]; Malaga grapes, 50 lb., [email protected];
Figs, new, 16c, 18c, per lb.; dates, black
in "frails [email protected], fard in boxes, 12c per lb..
Nuts—Hickory, large, $1.50; small, $2.00;
walnuts, 15c; almonds, [email protected]; Barcelona ha
zel, (filberts) 14c; pecans, [email protected]; Brazil, 14c;
peanuts, [email protected]
Fobs—Mink, [email protected]; coon, [email protected]; lynx,
1.5008.00; musk rat, winter 10c, spring Lie;
kittsTß@4c; red fox, [email protected]; kitta, [email protected];
silver fox, [email protected], cross [email protected]; otter
[email protected]; fisher, [email protected]; skunk, [email protected];
badger, [email protected]; wild cat, [email protected]; house cat,
[email protected]; marten, [email protected]; wolverine, [email protected]
5.00; wolf, [email protected]; prairie wolf, [email protected];
bear, [email protected]; cubs, [email protected]; beaver,
Lake Superior, [email protected] per lb., Hudson bay,
[email protected] lb., Dakota, [email protected] par lb.
Hides—Dry, [email protected]; green, salted, 7}£c;
green, 6%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]
Hoket—White clover, [email protected] lb; buckwheat,
[email protected] lb.
Hops—Wasidngton Territory, 28c; New York,
Poultky—Chickens, dressed, [email protected] per lb;
turkeys, dressed, [email protected]; ducks and geese,
[email protected] 13c. Theae prices are for choice birds dry
picked; scalliwags sell for what they are worth.
Boots—(Medicinal) ginseng, [email protected]; »en
eca snake root, [email protected] per lb.
St. Paul Live Stock.
The live stock market is quiet and slow. Re
ceipts of cattle, sheep and hogs are light. The
demand for good beef cattle continues fair;
prime cattle are not so much in demand. Heavy
hogs are in good dcizuind, and prime sheep are
wanted. A oar of steers averaging 1,180 pounds
at s)£c; 10 steers average weight. 1,100 ponuds
4%c; a lot 9f heifers averaging 1,000 pounds at
4%c, and a small rough lot averaging .900 pounds
at B%c, fairly represent the market. The follow
ing are the nu r>tabie prices at the stock yards.
Hough mixed cattle [email protected]%c; fair
mixed B%@4c; fair steers 43£@
4%c; good steers [email protected]^sc; prime
steers 5%@5%. Hogs, heavy 5%@6c; jmedium
[email protected]%c; light 4%@5c. Sheep 4%@4%c;
calves [email protected]
Ziecsipts and Jihfymcnta.
Receipts and shipments of grain, live stock,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the twenty-four j
hours ending Jan. 31, 1884:
Artioles. iSec'd Sh'd Articles. Eec'dSh'd
Who- 1- ........ 3 8 Wood 68 ..
Corn"."..' 4 8 Oil 4 1
Oats 4 ..Paint 2 ..
Barley 4 • • Merchandise ... 67 84
Rye...'.".! Piles
Kj ax Barrel stock... 1 1
Flour! • 1 8 Brick
Corn meal Cement 1 1
Feed 5 2 Lime
Bran Stone
Linseed meal & Pig iron 4 2
oil cake Bit iron & rails. 5 5
Hay 4 8 r.ailroad ties-
Potatoes .. .. Agr'limplm'ta. 1 5
Wool Beef 2 ..
Cattle ..Machinery
Horses & mules. .. 1 Hams
Hogs 2 .. Emgr'tm'v'blea .. ..
Sheep Fish
Pork Fresh Meat
Hides Eggs
Lumber 41 *5 Bullion
Coal 66 2Sundrie« 28 8
Total reo'pts, 809 oars: shipments 158 oars.
Family Retail Market.
Bread and —Wheat bread 5o per lb
rye bread, 5c per lb; Vienna broad, 10c per loaf;
Hour, 4c per lb.
BcTTZBFarm house, [email protected] per lb; cook
ing, 12%@20c.
12%@[email protected]; Swiss, [email protected]
Coffee Green Rio, [email protected] for $1; Java
(green) [email protected] for 1; Bio roast. [email protected]
<gG«£7lbsfor *1; Java roast, 85c per lb, 81 bs
for if I; Moca, same as Java.
Eggs—Case eggs, 85c.
Fbuits—Apples 50c peck; crabssoc peck; Cal
ifornia grapes 250 lb; Catawba 60c basket; or
anges [email protected] doa.; cranberries 12% c quart.
Mhat3— steak 15c; porter house 18c;
roasts 15c; corned [email protected]; mutton and veal 15c;
for chops and roasts, pork 10c; pork sausages
10c*, bolognas 12% C.
Poultry and —Turkeys [email protected] per lb;
chickens [email protected]; geese [email protected]; ducks [email protected]
l?c; pheasants and grouse 75c pair, wild dues:
60c pair; squirrels pair.
Buqab»—Granulated 11 lbs for 1.00; 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, Me.
Vegetables dry 15c quart; beets 75c
bushel; carrots 75c bushel; cabbage 10,15, 25c
each; celery 50cd0?.; horse radish 15c lb; leeks
50c doz.; onions 75c bushel; parsley 15c bunch;
peas, dry 15c quart; parsnips 1.00 bushel; ruta
bagas 60c bushel; saurkraut 15c quart; potatoes
[email protected] bushel; turnips 60c bushel; lettuce 8
for 25c; radishes 3 bunches for 10c.
Milk—7c quart; cream 60c quart.
C. T. YERKES, JR., & CO.,
13 Gilflllan Block, St.Paul.Minn.
N. W. Cor. La Salle & Madison Sts., Chicago.
805 .Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
Bought and Bold for cash 01 carried on margins.
We have unsurpassed facilities for dealing for
our customers in the New York, Philadelphia and
Chicago Stock Exchanges and on the Chicago
Board of Trade and Call Board. Special telegraph
wires in our ofHoe. B. M. CANNON, Manager.
P. T. OLDS &. CO.,
New Tacoma, - - W. T.
Investments made in city and farm property,
timber and coal lands. Buildings erected. Loans
negotiated. Bents collected. Taxes paid, etc.
The building department will be in charge of a
competent and reliable architect.
References: Banks of New Tacoma and Roch
! ester, Minn. Correspondence solicited.
mum m Milwaukee MARKETS
Boom 4, Mannheirner Building, Southeast comer
Third and Minnesota streets. Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office.)
St. Paul, Thursday, Jan. 31,1834.
Following is to-day's range of prices on the
Milwaukee and Chicago boards:
aow ? o 9
I *I I I i I
8 >< g. 5 a °
m* W ° «• 1-5 r-.
I si? .l t i g
o Q . • • tit 00
? ? • : : 45 :
February... 91% 91% 91& 90% 90^ 103%
March 92% 92% 92% 91% 91% 104%
May 98% 98% 98% 97% 97% 110%
February.. 92 192 92% 90% 90% 104%
March 92% 92% 92% 91% 91% 105}£
May 98^, 98% 98% 97% 98 110%
Juno 100%! 100% 100% 99% 93% 112
February... 52% 53& 52% 51% 51% 55%
March 52% 53 S>3% 52^ 52^ 56%
May 58% 58% 57% 57% 58
March 82% 82% 32% 32>^ 32^ 88#
May 87 £6% 86% £6% 36% 39%
March 16.15 16.30 16.40 16.
May 16.45 16.60 16.67 16.45,1(5.45118.80'
Jil . _
March 9 17 9.22 9.25 9.12 9.12 11.12
May 9.40 9.47 9-50 9.39 9.3011.32
State of Markere— and dragging.
Receipts, Shipments,
bushels. bushels,
Clucag��>—Flour, bbls 17,254 24,750
" Wheat .32,840 24,330
11 Corn 181,528 122,859
" Oats 67,775 41,249
" Hothead 17,000
IS.. Koran's Reports.
St. Paul, Jan. 81.
The following quotations, giving the ranga of
the markets during the day, were received by US.
Doran, Commission Merchant:
. t > . r -^
Feb. May. Feb. May.
9:80 a.m. 91% 98% 92 98* i
dAO '* ' 91% 98% 92% 98%
9.-50 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
10:00 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
10:10 " 91% 985£ 91% 98%
10:20 " 91% 98% 91% 98%;
10:S0 '.« 91% JB% 91% 98%
10:40 " 91% 98% 92 98%
10:50 M 91% 98% 91% 98%
ll£o " 91% 98^ 91% 98%
11:10 " 91% 93^ 91M 98%
' 11:20 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
11:80 " 91% 98& 91% 98%
11:40 " 91% 98% 91% 98%
11:50 - 91% 88* ■ 91% 98%
. 12:00 " 91% 98% 91% PSV
■ li:30 " o\)i 93 91% 93%
1 12:20 " 91 93 91% 93%
1-2:30 " 91 93 91% 98%
12:40 " 91 97% 91% 93%
1250 " 91 97% 91% 98%
1/JG " 93% 97% MX 93
2:00 " . 90% 97% 80% 97%
2:15 • 90% 97% 90% 97%
2:30 M 80% 97% 91 97%
2:45 " SO% 97% »i 98
! Corn. Oats. , Pork.
Fab j May Feb ;Mayj Feb , May
8:20 A. m. 58% 32% 37 16.20 16.60
9-40 " «2%;36%, 16.25 (16.65
9:50 " 52% 58^|32%.^6% 16.25 : 16.65
Him " 52%: 58^32% 36% 16.27% 16.67%
10:10 " 52% 58>^ 82% 36% 16.25. 16.62%
10:20 " 52% :5834i32Ja 26% 16. 16.65
10:30 '• 52^ 58% S2# 36% 16.25 16.05
10:40 " 52% 58%.32^[86% 16.20 16.60
10»0 " 52H!58>!-32%b6% 16.20 ie.62%
11KK) " 52%i58^32%37 16.22% 16.62%
11:10 " ;52?<5H^18'2:^3»K16.25 16.65
11:20 " 52%!53^ »2%i*6% 16.25 16.62%
11:80 " 52% 1 5a-4?52^'36 r4;16.25 16.65
11.-40 I " sa%iSßJiß2>ijß6s4JiG.2s 16.62%
11:50 " 52% i 58^32^36%i 16.20 16.60
11:00 M. 52% 58% mi »6% 16.27% 16.67%
12:10 p.M. 62^58 i3i^'»6%;i6.25 ,16.60
13:20 " 52^168 «6% 16.25 . 16.60
12*0 " 62^58 82% 86% 16.27% 16.57%
12:40 " 52^57%35^*8%16.25 16.55
12:30 " 62K'57%;32%»69< 16.17%;16.52^
l^X) " 51% 57% 3a% 86% 16.17% 18.50
im " |515i:57%|82 86% 18.15 16.50
2:15 " 51% 57% 52% 86% 16.10 16.47%
2:80 » 51% 37% 32 »6% 16.12% 16.45
2A6 " J61%157%82%38%116.15 16.45
CIUCASO closimo.
I M«rch wheat.... 91% March corn... 52%
April wheat 92% April corn
June wheat 99% June corn.... 57%
July wheat July corn 58^
March oata 823^ March pork
June oate 86% June pork.... 16.52%
JulyoaU July pork 16.60
Year oats 80 Year pork
Foreign Markets.
[By Cablegram.]
Livkbpool, Jan. 81, 12 m.—Wheat rather
easier; corn quiet. Cargoes off coast—Wheat and
com slow. Cargoes on —Wheat and corn
rather easier. Cargoes o» passage to continent
—Wheat 820,000 quarters; corn 51,000 quarters.
On passage to United Kingdom— and
flour 2,075,030 quarters; corn 17t',000 quar
Private Cipher— and corn dull and
easier; demand quiet.
auwsnke* Produce Irtarfert.
IBilwauech, Jan. 31.—Flour very dull.
Whefit lower No. 2 January and February 90% c;
March 91Ko; April 92% c; May 97% c. Com
unsettled; No. 2 52c. Oats a shade bettor;
No. 2 nominally [email protected]; samples [email protected]
Bye a trifle better; No. 169 c. Barley weaker
and dull; No. 2 59c; extra No. S 52% c bid.
Provisions higher; mesa pork 16.25 cash and
January; 16.62% May. Lard, prime steam,
9.10 cash and February; 9.40 May. Sweet
pickled hams firm at 11%@11%c. Live hogs
higher at [email protected]; dressed hogs scares at 7.00
@7.25. Butter, steady and firm. Cheese quiet.
Eggs scarce. Receipts, 5,602 barrels of tiotu;
23,040 bushels of wheat; 19,277 bushels of
barley. ehipmeato, 11,657 barrels of
flour; 12,750 bushals of wheat; 14,489 bashals of
O&tos/so froauce Mavtei.
CJhioaqo, Jan. 81.—lour dull and un
changed; good to choice winter 4.75©550; soft
spring wheat 4.00©4.50; Minnesota bakers' 4.50
5.25; patents [email protected]; rye flour [email protected]»
buckwheat flour [email protected] Wheat in fair
demand and nervous; opened steady, then de
clined %c, rallied 3^@MC» receded again §{c,
and ' closed %c under yesterday's close;
sales ranged: January 913^@91%c, closed at
91>)jc; February 9ls£@92^c, closed at 91)<c;
March 9-23^@92%c, closed at 92}$'c; May [email protected]
98% c, closed at 98c; June 99%@1.00}£,closed
at 99% c; No. 2 Chicago spring [email protected]}^c,
closed at 91c; No. 8 Chicago spring [email protected];
No. 2 red winter 98%[email protected] Corn opened
stronger, advancing 3^c, then declined %c, and
closed 3£c under yesterday; cash and January
51%@52Kc, closed at 51Kc; February [email protected]
52.% c, closed at 51%@52c; March 52>^@58^,
closed at 52}£c; May 57^@58^c, closed at
57j^c; June 57^@E8Kc, closed at 57% c. Oata
quitt but steady; cash 32^c; February 2>l)[email protected],
32% c; March 82}[email protected]%, closed at 82^c;
April 82%@88&c, closed at 82% c; May S5; s£©
87c. Bye dull at 58c. Barley quiet at 6!c.
Flax seed quiet at 1.49 on track. Fork in
fair demand; opened strong and higher and
closed at inside prices; cash 16 [email protected]; Jan
uary [email protected], closed at 16.22><,'; February.
[email protected]>£, closed [email protected]; March
16.22^®16.40, [email protected]; May
[email protected], closed at [email protected]>£; June
16.80. Lard in fair demand and strong but
closed easy; cash [email protected]; January [email protected]
9.17 M; February 9.07^@9.15, closed at 9.07^
@9.lO; March [email protected], closed at 9.l7>£@
9.20; May 9.37>£@3.5f1, closed at 9.37 V
9.40. Bulk meats in fair demand; shoulders
6.80; short ribs 8.60; short clear 8.90. Butter
quiet and unchanged; creamery [email protected]^; dairy
[email protected] Eggs quiet and unchanged at [email protected]
35c. Whisky steady and unchanged.
Beceipts, 17,000 barrels of flour; 33,000
bushels" of wheat; 182,000 bushels of com;
64,000 bushels of oats; 3,1G0 bushels of rye;
2,100 Lnshels of barley. Shipments, 25,000
barrels o* flour; 24,000 bushels of wheat;
123,000 bushels of corn; 41,000 bushels of
oats; 10,0110 bushels of rye; 15,000 bushels of
Call—Wheat,eales 1,235,000 bushels ;February,
March and June declined %c; May declined %c.
Corn, sales 695,100 bushels; February and
March declined %c. Oate, sales 325,000 bush
els; March declined %c; May declined %<•..
Pork, sales 20,000 barrels; May declined f.e;
June declined 10c. Lard, sales 5,700 tierces;
February declined sc; March and May declined
Visible supply of grain Jan. 26: Wheat
23,9*9,000 bushels; corn, 11,575,000 bushels;
oats, 5,778,000 bushels; rye, 2,614,000 bush
els; barley, 2,884,000 bushels.
Ohicazo Live Stock.
Chicago, Jan. 31.—Tho Drover*' Journal
reports: Hoge, receipts 17,000; shipment*
9,500; stronger and 10c higher; packing
[email protected]; packing and shipping [email protected]
6.75; light [email protected]; skips [email protected] Cat
tle, receipts 6,0^0; shipments 3,200; the mar
ket -was firm and active; exports [email protected]
7.00; good to choice shipping steers [email protected];
common to medium 5.00k55.60. Sheep, re
cdpts 2,^00; shipments 2,900; weak; steady;
iufarior to fair [email protected] per owt; medium
to %oofl [email protected]; choice to extra [email protected]
Now York iToatice Market.
New York, Jan. 81.—Flour dull; receipts
11,000 barrels; exports 21,000 barrels; superfine
state and western [email protected]; Minnesota patent
process [email protected] Wheat, spot lota [email protected]%<3
lower and doll; options advanced %@%c at
the opening, afterwards became easier and de
clined [email protected]%c, closing weak; receipts 14,000
bushels; exports 68,000 bushels; ungraded
spring blc; ungraded red [email protected]%; No. 4
red 88Kc; No. 3 red [email protected]}£c; No. 2 red
l.oi)im.od}4: ungraded white [email protected];No.
2 red February sales 836,000 bushels at 1.04}£
@1.05%, closing at 1.04&; March sales 848,
--000 bushels at 1.06%@1.08& closing at 1.06%;
April sales 224,000 bushels at I.o9>^@l.lo^,
, closing at 1.09J£; May sales 1,272,000 bushels
at I.llJ^@l.l2J£, closing at 1.11%; June
sales 64,000 bushels at 1.r2%@1.18#, closing
'at 1.12%. Corn opened H&%c higher, later
fell off J^@%c ; closing at lowest figures; re
ceipte 10:),000 bushels; exports 40,000 bushels;
ungraded [email protected]>^c; No. 8 [email protected]; steamer
[email protected]; No. 2"[email protected]%c; No. 1 white 66% c;
ungraded white 59©61 c; No. 2 January 69>£c;
February 603£gcO%c. closing at 60J£c; March
61%@62^c, closing at 61% c; April 62%@
63^0, closing at 62% c; May 64%@65>£c,
closing at 64% c; June 64%@65>£c, closing
at 65 %c. Oats quiet but firm; receipts 16,000
bushels; exports none; mixed western 89}^@
41c; white western [email protected] Coffee, spot
fair; Kio firm at [email protected]; options [email protected]
10c lower, but fairly active; Bio No. 7 spot
10.75: sales: 1.000 bags Bio No. 7 February
at 10.90; 17,250 bags March at [email protected];
8,500 bags April at [email protected]; 8,500 bass
May 10.20; 1,500 bazs June at [email protected];
1,000 bags July at [email protected]; 1,000 bags
August at 11.25. Sugar quiet but firm; re
fined lower; extra C 6)^@6%c; white extra C
6%c; yellow 5%@5%c; off A 6%@7}£c; cut
loaf 83£@8}£c; crushed B%c. Molasses quiet
and unchanged. Bice active, but weak and
low?r. Pptroleum firm: united 1.11. Tal'ov/
dull acd weak at 7%c. Kosin quiet. Tur
pentiue steady. Eggs", western, unsettlt-d and
lower at 41 @42c. Pork nrm. Beef quiet bit
firm. Cut meats quiet but firm; long clear
middles 8.75. L-id steady; prime eteam, 3.40;
February 9.42; March [email protected]; April
9.50; May 9.55(g9.67; June 9.59^9.62; J*uly
[email protected] Butter dull at 9£*390. Cheese
firm; western flat ll%@l3^c. Other articles
Dry Goods.
New Yobs, Jan. 81.—in dry goods a large
business is in progress and seasonable fabrics
are doing very well. The tone of the market is
much improved, some prices are higher and the
outlook is better. The unprofitable character of
prices to the mills is having its influence, and
several of the largest corporations have given
orders to stop a large percentage of the looms.
The tone of the market for woolen goods is much
Cincinnati WnUky Mar&et.
CrxoiHHATi, Jan. 81. — Whisky firm and
steady at 1.14.
Sitnneapolls AlarKets.
The receipts and shipments at and from Min
neapolis yesterday wore as follows:
Keceipts—Flour, 475 barrels; wheat, 22,500
bushels; ora, 3,000 bushels; oats, 3,200
bushels; barley, 600 bushels; mitlstuffs, 15
tons; hay, 20 tons;lumber. 140,000 feet; coal,
1,617 tons; wood, 210 cords, barrel stock, 8 cars;
flax seed 1,500 bushels.Total, 268 cars.
Shipments Flour, 10,330 barrels; wheat,
10,500 bushels; millstuffs, 300 tons; lumber,
190,000 feet; coal, 807 tons. Total, 259
The following were the quotations on 'change:
Flour—ratentt [email protected]; straighte,ss.2s(9
5.75; clears, $4.75^5.25; low grades, #[email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 herd, 98c. No. 2 hard9sH'c
bid; No. 1 northern. 90c; No. 2 northern 85c.
Corn—No. 2, 65c bid; none offered.
Oate—No. 3 mixed, S^c; No. '2 white 84c.
Bran—Bulk, $11 @ 12.50; in sacks, $2 more.
Mixed Feed— [email protected]
Hay—Good upland wiid, ([email protected]
Biz Cardinals will be created at Rome
Fab. 21.
It is reported, that Bishop Ryan has
been made an arch-bishop.
Senator Ingall sayß he is not a candi
dase for Judge McCrary's plaoe.
Since 1789, the government haß (xpend
ee $105,71)6,101 on rivers and harbors.
The New York legislature is trying to
pat an end to speculation in theatre tickets.
Tho escort with the remain? of Da Long
and his companions has left Mosoow for
St. Petersburg.
Russia has made formal demand on
Turkey for the payment of £520,000 in
demnity still due.
Two ruffians recently robbed a Chinese
laundry man in Cleveland of $200 at the
point of a revolver.
Insurance publications state that the
losses by fire in the United States last year
aggregated $103,000,000,
Recently there were further riotous dem
onstrations in Atlanta, Ohio, by the un
paid Italian railroad hands.
Sir Samuel Bikersays the conclnot of
the British ministry ia abandoning Sou
dan is a national humiliation.
The Montreal ice palace approaches
completion. Hotels and boarding houses
are being equipped for the run of visitors.
Mrs. Jacob Hartman, aged G7, was
beaten to death by an unknown assailant,
at Wycodette, Kansas, and her money
The Queen of Madagasgar at last aooountß
had refUßed to yield an inch of territory to
the French, though her troops have been
The falling off in post-office money order
business because of the introduction of
postal notes amounts to between 12 and
15 per cent.
At Auburn, Kentucky, Henry Brownoon,
and George Hardison killed each other
with knives as a result of a family feud
of sixteen years standing.
Nearly 12,000,000 barrels of petroleum,
that had no existance except on paper
changed hands in Pittsbnrg last week.
This is speculative gambling.
Burglars carried off the safe from the
store of Joseph Taylor, at Alma, Illinois,
recently blew it open in a fiald and got
$1,000, but failed to find another package
of $530.
The fall of a wali crushed in the winglof
a Hebrew free school, in New Yerk, the
other day, in which were 50 pupils. A
wild panic ensued, but only half a dozen
persons were injured.
Adolphus McNeill, keeper of the Bridge
port (Conn.) light-house is suffering from
hyarophobia caused by a dog-bite a year
and a half ago. He lives down in the
light-house and his condition is said to be
A mysterious explosion aroused the peo
ple of Sohenectady the other morning. Old
residents say that unusual cold caused the
frost to burst the ice on the Mohawk rive;-.
In Troy the sound of the explosion oaused
the police to think that safe burglars were
at work.
Engineering in China has achieved a
notable trinmgh in the construction of the
bridge at Lagang, over an arm of the
China Sea. It is five miles long, built en
tirely of stone, has 300 arches seventy
feet wid9. The pillars are seventy-five
feet apart.
According to the last statistics there are
in Pans 191,500 dwellings inhabited by
rich or well-to-do people, amounting to
500,000 individuals, and 472,000 houses for
1,500,000 workmen or poor people. About
500,000 human beings are living in 11,
--753 "garnis" or second-class tenement
In 1883 Germany produced 1,041,278,000
gallons of beer, England 990,085,000 gal
lons, and the United States 376,775,000 gal
lons. In the yearly consumption of beer
per head, by quarts, Belgium leada with
162.25; Germany, 13J.40; England, 125.10;
Franae, 25.45; America, 2v/.15; and Russia,
at the foot of the list of all great countries,
The son of President Taylor, of the Mor
mon church, introduced a joint resolution
in the legislature of Utah, memorializing
Congress in relation to the inimical legis
lation of that body: also, aoking that a
committee of disinterested persona be sent
to investigate and report upon the subject.
He said that the Mormons had been mis
Mr. John Frazar, an English merchant
who arrived in New York from Liverpool
on laßt Monday, was fx-und frozen to death
in the basement of No. 050 Hudson ntreet.
New York. The Bidewalk wa? very slip
pery and it is supposed that Mr. Frazer
slipped and fell down the 6tep= and be
came stunned and was frozec to death.
His friends, however, belies that he waa
assaulted and robbed and slipped while
struggling. Mr. Frazer frequently visited
the United States on btißine-s and has re
latives in Orange. N. J.
1 pm ■ ■ n
An Efficient Remedy
In all cases of Bronchial and Pulmo
nary Affections is Arm's Cherry
Pectoral. As such it is recognized ami
prescribed by the medical profession, ami
ia many thousands of families, for tho
past forty years,it has beenregardetl a* an
invaluable household remedy. It is a
preparation that only requires to be taken
in very small quantities, and a few do«cs
of it administered in the early stages of a
cold or cough will effect a speedy cure,
and may, very possibly, save life. "There
is ho doubt whatever that
Aysr's Cherry Pectoral
Has preserved the lives of great numbers
of persons, by arresting the development 0 f
Laryngitis, Bronchitis, Pneumonfti,
and Pulmonary Consumption, and by
the cure of those dangerous maladies, It
should be kept ready for use in every
family where there are children, as it is a
medicine far superior to ail others in the
treatment of Croup, the alleviation of
"Whooping Cough, and the cure of Colds
and Influenza, ailments peculiarly inci
dental to childhood and youth. Prompti
tude in dealing with all diseases of this
class is of the utmost importance. The
loss of a single day may, in many cases,
entail fatal consequences. Do not waste
precious time in experimenting with
medicines of doubtful efficacy, while the
malady is constantly gaining a deeper
hold, but take at once the speediest ap«J
most certain to cure,
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mas*
Sold by all Druggists.
CThe necessity for
prompt and efficien
household remedies
is daily growing
rrore imperative,
ar.d of these Hos
tetter's Stomach
Bitters is the chief
in merit and the
most papular. Ir
regularity of he
siomach and bew
el. j, malarial fevers,
liver complaint, de
bility, rheumatism
ard minorailments,
are thorougkly con
quered by this in
comparable family
rwtorative and m»-
fesw STOMACH^S»!
dicinal safeguard, and it is justly regarded as
tho purest and most comprehnnsivo remedy of
ite class. For salo by all druggists and dealers
general »
m "By a thorough knowledge of the natural
laws which govern the operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. F.pps
has provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by tho 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 thero is a weak point. We 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
TITIIf T?DD3!9.nn Homoeopathic Chemist,
JMI&J hi rCJaljUi London, Emqland
I LLLU HI V I y ilia
The Denver "of the Northwest—ls the terminal
point of three divisions of tho Northern Pacific
Railroad. It is located as the geographical cen
tor of that line. !t haa had a most m&rrelo'ne
" FEBBTJABY, 1883.... 1,000
11 " MAY, 1883....1,948
M " JUNE, 1883....2,460
" " AUQTJST, 1888...3,000
The Branch lino to the Yellowstone National
Park has its terminal point hero, and all the im
mense travel for that famous resort is compelled
to stop here from a few hours' time to a number
of days. The principal chops of the railroad
company between Brainerdand the Pacific Ocean
are now being built here. They will give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. Pino timber ia
plenty in the surrounding country, and various
sawmills in the immediate vicinity of tho town
furnish work for hosta of employes. The valleys
of the Yellowetone, Shields and Smith rivers ara
vast and very rich in 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
tuminous coal, which am bo coked for 1% cents
per ton; also rich iron mines are within two to
four miles from town, a d are being worked.
The gold placer mines of Emigrant Gulch, Beat
Crevice, Mill Creek, and Eight-Mile Creek, are
ingston, directly tributary to it. and are being I
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quarts
country, silver and gold, known as the Clark'e
Fork District, is south of town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
fine brick clay, are but two miles distant, end the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, this being the firet point after leaving Due
luth on the east, 1,000 miles, where lime rock ie
found. There are some 200 buildings in cours
of construction. The Park Addition on which
the new $17,000 school house is expected to be
built is the most desirable residence property in
town> while the Palace Addition contains thß
cheapest business property offered for sale—
tendency of business and business improvements
being largely in that direction. There are two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one weekly. A smelt
ing and reduction company is also in procees of
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
si.'a as well as men of capital will find plenty of
chances in and around tho town. Livingston i£
less than a year old, yet it is probably the second
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
•when one considers that agriculture alone has
made Fargo; tbe Northern Pacific company's rail
road shops, Brainerd; summer yieitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Ean 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 hera should, within the next five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people.
The prediction may seem a wild one, but we have
yet to see or know anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
j tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
! ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lota in Fargo a few years ago far f 100 each
that would sail to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $15 per acre (cost 48 cents) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 48}4 cents that are
now ill town lots selling at the rate of $1,250 pa*
acre. So lots at Livingston which we now offer
at from $25 to $250 will, inside of 8 years, Bell at
from 5 ' ') to $10,000 apiece. They have done so
at all c: ft points on tfce road in the past, and
they irJ L • i the future—particularly at an excep
tionally + xoA point like this. We advance price
in July.
63 East Third street, St. Paul.
Stereo. Drtota
General Agent Livingston. Montana
ST. PAUL - iV >
AirOaSZTS AHD COTO3JI.LQP.it aj \. y
TBOMAH O. COS, Uoou: CO, dV.&lL'j: :r:*.T
St. Paul, Minn.
ABCHiraCT?. ~~
K. i\ UASHTOHI>, Kooni 2» Giihlitn Bieci,
H. 8. TKEHERNE O. E., 19 GUAUaa &ess,
A. D. HLNSPALE, Presley Block.
A. M. KASOIiiPF, >?,.■.;. ■Ie fcloct.
3. WAixita aTSVEXfI, 2>£,7lircn Block, Bjr.»
SKESWOOD HOUOH. Ccr. Third *nA W»iixji>
BTEVEXS * BOIi£IiXUON, 71 Ea«t TMrtJ *t'u
at Paul. *
«*KEiIWOOI» HOUOU, Cor. Third and W«i««u>«.
Third street.
A. NIPPOLT oorner Savsuth and Slbley i'r:-. .-
JOZIK MATUEIB, 11 East Third stro*t. '"
W. L. ANDEKdON, 86 Esst Third street
~ PBY OOOM-Wlio!e«Blr.
AUEBBACH, FINCH & VAN 8LY0&, tit-;-"
troet, between Fourth and Firth.
LLNTDggg, LAPP & CO.. » Esqt Third itr>,:.
FEAtiqrsa ajtd oisasat*. ~
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jaokaon street.
6TZKS BROS., 91 Ban Third itrMt. KttabUtiMi
OBOCEBIgS-WholMal». _
P. H. KFXLY k CO., 113 to US East Third rtratl
T. O. PRATES & CO.. 86 East Third «tr*ci.
EMIL QEIST, 87 East Third itre«t.
LOOXIN-. 1 OLA3gi:B.
Hi. aol. _
T. H. WHITE & CO., No. 176 East Third itrto,
et. Pftnl.
CRIPPEK Ac DFSON, 74 East Third street.
W. H. OABLANI), 41 East Third strea
VflßZn AND LIQUOBS-Wholoial*.
B. Kmili It CO., Wholesale Dealer* la Llqcart
and Wlnea, 1M East Third street, St. Paul.
WHOLggALE W&TI0fl5."~
ARTHUR, WARREN k ABBOTT, 163 *u<! 11l
'■'..', I'blrd treat
STRONG, HAOKETT & 00., al3 to -. C. Ilk i
Sl.l'au Railway Time Table*
ChiGago,St.Paul, MmaeaDolii
The Royal Route,
No Gliange of Cars to CMcago
Dos Moines or Kansas City,
I.e. Jduine- Leave
DIFABTIZfO TliilNS. Spoils. I Pfclll,
Dcs Molnes fast Exproes.... f 7:66 a m fl:'M, ■ «
Chicago Day Express *J2;00 m 'i-i.d »■■
Chicago & Mllv/aukeo Kr.~r. *7:00 p m "7:45 pic
Sioux Olty k Sioux Falls... f) :66 a m 7:20 a a
Shakopee and llorrlain Jet. 730 '■ v
Omaha anil Kansas City 'ijipm *>£(> p«
Green Bay and Appleten... Jfl.-OOtM
Bhakopee end Merrinm Jet. *2:80 p m *3 M p a
North Wisconsin & Superior fl:*0 a m t8:l5 • «
River Foils f*^ pne fS:J6pa
Dining Oars the finest la the world and luxurious
Smoking Room Sleepers on all Chicago train-.
Arrive Bt.|Ar Minna
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex... 17 20 am 18 10 I
Merrlnm Jet and Hhakopee.. *12:16 p m "1:00 ;:c
Chicago Night Express "2:25 p m »*:10 p.l
Sioux City 4 Sioux Falls... |11:4 Up m tH:10 v ■
Omaha and Kansas City.... '12:10 p m *H:<o tt a
North Wisconsin * Superior f3:80 p m t8:15 p*>
Merriam Jet and Shakopee.. '11:25 p m *8:40 v »
Green Bay b Appleton...... +7.50 p m fH.. y %
KlvtrFalls 9:26 a nj tIOiOO w
Dcs Moines Fast Express.... tll:40 p m fll:IJ j> a.
lAke Elmo and Stlllwater Train 1,
17:40 am, t3£o am, fJ JO am, *ia.-00m, fI:M »■
ti:BUpii IMpm.
t6:CO am fS:lsara, T«:'« tuu, lo:00a ;n, *11:ii*n.
•2.05 11 * tS:OO p a and *7:43 pm.
mv« FrriLbWATXil ron bt.ih.vi. A mih«*»•■-"
6:05 am, 750 a m |8:23 a m, f12:09 m, »1:13 p m.
tB-iO p « 4:») pm, t6 5) pm.
■Dally, t Eio9pt Sundays, lEicop. M3Q12?5
'£ rJT'TlokoU, Sleapiag Oar Aoor»mai3'lii:l '•■j.'
a'f 1 Information can be i>Bctjt->- r.i
Wo. U Hloollet House Block, HbOM ■i>,
J. OHABBOKXEAu, Xlcittl n.,
' MlnnaapolJg dopot.oorner F>)(ull
»7enue north. H. L. MARTIN, TloKat kg** i.
Corner Third ana Jackson streets, St. Pont.
CHAB. H. PETBOH, Olty Tlckot i.*'..,.
2?« it Union Depot, foot of Slbiay street,
KNEBEI. & BROWN, Ticket A 2»&».
H. E. HAYDEN Ticket Agent, Btlllwat«;.
Leave St. Paul. | Ar. B».P«r'
Ohloago Express *7:00 a.m. •ri;o3 a.m
Dee Moines & Hanson 0. Ex *7:00 a.m. *8:05 n.iu-
St. Louis "Through" Exp.. +2:50 p.m. lU^j p.a.
De« Moines & Kansas C. Ex r2:50 p.m. tl'i;2>'i p.m.
Excelsior and Winthrop... *3:30 p.m. '123 p.m.
Chicago "Fast" Express... dO;20 a.m. | d 7:46 a.m.
d daily, *daily except Sunday, t^aily except Sat
urday, Jdally except Monday. Ticket offices B.
Paul corner Third and Sibley streets, E, A. Whit*
ker, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, r.nd Ue!cs
Depot S. F. BOTD,
General Ticket and Passenger ent, Hisneapol!*.
CMcap. Milwaukee & St. Paul Bailw.
The Fine3t Dining Cars in the World nrn nn
on all through trains to and from Chicago.
Arrival and departnra at >!iroai<ii paAfiengqr train
Leave I Lti-f*
Dx^iJtmrs TBklSli. MlnDeapMU 34. VmU
Biver Division.
Milwaukee 4 Chicago Ex.. A 12 noon AHMp n,
Milwaukee &Ohlcn;-o Ex.. A 7:00 po A 1M p a
La Croese, Dubnque, Rock
Island & St. Louis Exp.. C 4:50 am 0 520 « m
lowa li Minn. Division.
Sou. Minn.,la. & Dav'pt Ex. 0 0:00 Km 0 BrlC ■ a
Owatoana Accommodation 0 4-30 pod 1:30 r &■'
Mason City, Sou & West, ex: £ 6:00 pm B 7:10 0 m
Hastinpj & Dakota Dlv.
Aberdeen & Dakota Ex.... 0 8:45 a m C 8:00 • a
Arrive Az/Ivt
St. Paul. I£lnu»«o'JJ>
Chtoago & Milwaukee Ex.. A 7-20 sm A 819 a m
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. A 3-4 pm A t-M p x
I a Crosae, Dubuquo, Rock
Island & St. Louis Exp.. JO 9:35 pm 0 10:13 9 o
lowa & Minn. Division.
Owatonna Accommodation 0 10:53 a c 0 10-.15 a a
Sou. Minn, and la. Ex JO 8-JS6pmO SJApa
Mason Oity Sou & West ex F 7;45 am V BJO a a
Hastings St T akotaD' /,
Abet- ■< Dnk3tnexp>-*v 3 *:* -•» 3 $:*or m
A. i!h»'*i.3 daliy. <J, except ac.un*j, iv, *x* ,-j
jamr-.iav. F, except Mo^jav.
A-I"ltiocal trains betwaon St. Pso! ml MStluwpo
Us, via "Short Line," leave both cities aour'*>. ••»
psrtlnulara see Short Lisa tizsa-table.
At. Paul—Ohas. Thompson, City T!ok?J Ac*vt, HI
JR. third street. Brown Jt Knaoel, T'jkf.t Agon it
Cnion Depot.
Minneapolis— L. Scott, City Xtazet Agent, Xo.
7. Nicollet HOoae. A. B. Chamberlain, Ticket
Agent, Depot

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