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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, February 02, 1884, Image 8

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

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

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Ba« vobk, Feb. I.—ll a. —Stocks
opened firm, bat before the first call a reaction
of %@% per cent, toook place, but subsequently
the decline was recovered. Missouri Pacific was
strong throughout at 'J03«@91. Western Union
Tel 1. i. steady at 75%{575%.
Money easy at 2 per cent. 2*rlme
mercantile paper [email protected]% per cant. Bar silver,
SI. 11 a^rling exchange firm at $i.85%
long, $4.£83^ Eight.
Go7Brnm3ntßFirm; four and a half regis
tered quoted ex-interest.
dtata —Quiet.
Bond3—Kailroad bonds irregular; New York,
West Shore & Buffalo fives weak and lower at
r^ocks—Firm with but slight changes, Cana
dian Pacific being up to 55>£. Northern Pacific
preferred weaker at 45%@46. Stocks quiet un
til after 2 p. m., when the shorts made an at
tempt to cover in Western Union Telegraph,
Union Pacific, Missouri Pacific, Delaware, Lack
awanna & Western and other leading shares, and
p:ice3 were, immediately bid up on them.
Union Pacific rose to 79%, Western Union Tele
graph 7G>£, Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul 90%,
Delaware, Lackawanna & Western 1-0%, Mis
souri Pacific 91%, New York Central 115, Lake
Shore 99>^ and Chicago & Northwestern 119.
The market closed buoyant.
Manilas Hoard Quotations.
Xhrasot-.... 100>£ Fours coupons.. .123%
*X do 114% PacinoOsof '8Cf.129
Adooia £xiwaae..l2B>^ £Jo. Paolflo 90}£
&lla^h3n7 Cent.. 1- Mobile & 0hi0... 9
Alton &T. H .... 45 Morris & Esses .. 123>£
dopreferredt.. 91 N., C. & St. L... 52
American 97 N. J. Central.... 86
8., P. &W Sorth'n Pacific.. 22%
8., C. P.. & Ni.. 75 do preferred... 46
Canada Southern. 53)£ Northwestern.... 117%
C, C. I. C do preferredf..l4s
ContralVaoifio... 63% N. Y. Central... 114
Chesapeake & 0.. 14 N. Y.,C. & St. L. 9}£
do lstpref'd... 2S do preferred... 18
do id prof'd. .. 16 Ohio Central 2%
Chicago & Alt. . . ISB>£ Ohio & Miss 22
do prefarrodf.. 145 do preferred ... 90
C, B. &Q 121% Ontario West.. 11%
C., St. L., & N. O. 83 Pacific Mail 453*
C, S. & C10ve... . 35 Panama 98
Cleveland & Cal. 60 Pooria, D. & E.. 15%
Delaware &H...107M Pittsbarg... 188
Del Lack 1203* Reading 533^
Denver dcii. (1... 2034 Rock Island 117%
Erie 25% St. L. &8. F. ... 19
do preferred*.. 69 do preferred ... 88
Fort Wayne 1323^ do Ist pref'd... 85
Ean. & at. Joe... $8% Mil. &St Paul. . . 88%
do preferred*.. 88)* do preferred... 116
Harlem .........193 St. Pan] & Man: . !) 1%
Houston k Tex.. 45 6r.. Paul & O'ha.. 81
Illinois <}o;strai..iß6V£ do uraferred... 91%
Ind., B. ft Wait.. 17^ lexas Famfic.... 19%
Eas&vi & Texas.. 20% Union Pacific... 773*
Lake Erio & V 7 ... 17 01 lited States .... 58
LakeShora 98% v/ab.,St.L.&P.. 163*
t'viile & Nash. 43% do pioferred... 26
L., N. A. & C.... 25 vyolla&F&rgo...lo3
M. &G. Ist pf d .. 10 West. Cnioa T. c , 75?
' do *i\ proC'of.. 5 Qwoiibilvwr 4
Memphis & C .... !j5 do preferred... 27
Mich. Central.... 31 LVliaianPal.Car.ll4
tfina's&l ■><}% C, St. L. & Pitte. 93*
«1» preferred. .. 33 do erred... 23
•A-kod. f£ia. JOffered. gEz. int. |$F-x.
SSorey easy at 13*@£2 per cent. Prime mercan
tile paper [email protected] per cent. storting bzenaaxe.
bankors' bills firm at $4.85%; do. ex. demand
Governments— Firm.
Bonds—ln railroad bonds New York, West
Shore & Buffalo fives were heavy and lower at
[email protected]@52%. Outside of New York, West
Shore & Buffalo an activo demand prevailed
throughout the day and a general advance was
recorded. The features were Northern Pacific
firsts and Big Sandy firsts, the former selling up
to 100 and the latter to 104. Lafayette, Bloom
ington & Muncie firsts rose 2 per cent, to 93,
Metropolitan Elevated firsts % to 105, Missouri
Pacific thirds 34 to 113}*, New Jersey Central
convertible 1 to 14, Rochester & Pit isburg in
comes 4 to 69.
State Securities—Steady.
Stocks— stock market opened firm, but
in the first fifteen minutes a decline of %@%
per cent, took place. The decline was soon re
covered, but subsequently Louisville & Nashville
reacted to 47%, Northern Pacific preferred to
45%, Oregon Transcontinental to 23% and Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul to 88%, and the gen
eral list fell off }£@,% per ceat. After 1 o'clock
prices again began to harden and during the re
mainder of the afternoon the market steadily
increased in strength. During the last half-hour
speculation was buoyant and an advance of 3*@
23* per cent, was established. The special fea
tures were Union Pacific and Western Union
Telegraph, which rose to 80 and 76 1-' respect.ve
ly. The ehort interest in these stocks was very
heavy, while .1.0 floating supply of the former
was smaller than ever bafore, owing to purchases
for New England account daring tha late de
pression. The Garrett interview on telegraph
matters had no effect on the market and Western
Union Telegraph was noticeably strong through
out. The rise this afternoon, was reported to be
the beginning of a movement by the large hold
ers to squoezo the shorts. Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Fail, Missouri Pacific, Delaware, Lacka
wanna & Western, Chicago & Northwestern and
Oregon Transcontinental were all highar on largo
taansactions. Louisville & Nashville was forced
down at an early hour to 47%, on a rumor that a
large amount of stock borrowed in London had
arrived hero, arid afterwards advanced to 493$
on a report that the London market wa ■ bare of
stock and only a small amount had arrived. The
large shorts have not yet covered and a further
twist was spoken of. After business hours it
bscame known that dispatches had been re
ceived from the west by prominent railroad
people that a call had been issued for a meeting
of the Western Trunk Lina association for Mon
day next at Chicago, and that no disturbance in
rates was apprehended. Canadian Pacific ad
vanced to 56,% on proposed additional aid by
the Canadian government and an announcement
that about 4?,G1'0 shares had b3en sold to a Lon
don syndicate during the last two days, and was
being shipped thence. In the last half-hour of
business Onion Pacific rose 2% per cent, to 80,
Canadian Pacific 2}* to 53,*4, Chicago & North
western 1& to 119, Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul 1% to 9J%, Delaware, Lackswanna & West
ern 134 to 12}£, Louisville & Nashville 1% to
49%, Lake Shore 1% to 99%, Missouri Pacific
1%t091)£, New York Central 1% to 115%,
Northern Pacific 1 to 46%, Texas Pacific % to 20
and Western Union Telegraph 1 to 76%. Ihe
market closed buoyant at or near the best prices
of the day. As compared with last night's clos
ing prices are }&@l% per cent, higher. Harlem
sold at 194, Fort Wayne 1333* and Chicago &
Alton 110. H<.ra?t.->- & Texas Central rose 2)4
per cent, to 47^, Minneapolis & St. Louis pre
ferred 1 to 3', Ohio & Mississippi %to 223*-
Richmond & West Point declined 13* per cent,
to 273*. Alton & Terre Haute brought 49; the
last sale was at 40.
Tha transactions aggregated 835,000 etareaJ'
Delaware, Lackawanna & Western 33,000; New
York, Lake Erie & Western 7,020: LakeShoro
21,000; Louisville & Nashville 13,000; Missouri
Pacific 11,000; Chicago &• Northwestern 9,000;
New York Central 5,000: Pacific Mail 6,000;
Chicago, Milvraukea * St. Paul 73,000; Texas
Pacific 5,000; Union Pacific 85,000; Western
Union Telegraph 22,000; Northern Pacific
22,000; Oregon Transcontinental 83,0C'0.
The miniDg market developed no new feature
durin" the forenoon, the volume of business
having been moderate and tho tone steady.
Standard old at 6%, Horn Silver 725, Bulwer
180 '.a." tie Creek 20, Robinson [email protected], Leadville
55, 'Little Chief 47, Consolidated Pacific 60 and
Maryland Coal 15. Speculation in Pipe Line
certificates wai dull and heavy during the morn
ing and the price declined to 110%@110%.
There was no feature of interest in the mining
market, which was quiet aid steady during the
afternoon, with sales of Central Arizona sit 27,
Alice 10), Castle Cieek 20, Horn Silver 7%,
Hall-Anderson at 150, Eureka 2CO and Maryland
Coal IS.
Afternoon jsoara uuotatlona.
Stocks and bonds ol»zod at tho following
prices bid:
Three per cents.. 100% Fours do 325%
coupons lU% Pacific 6s of '95..129
La. conn>ln 78 T«na.sa.n«w.... ?>7%
Miesoaii 63.....104 Virginia 65.. ..,. 40
St. .Toe 110 Consols^ 41
Tear*. as, 01d.... 33 Deferred 8
C. P. Bonds, Ist. .111% U. 2. land grant.loß%
Erie seconds 92 Sinking fund 117%
Lshi;?h 4WJ....104 lei. P. grant B. 43^
St. P. 48. C. let .116-4 do Eio G. div ; 71
U. P. Bonda, Ist. 113%
Adsms Express...l2B3* MiTOonrlPjiolSc.. 91
Allegheny Cent.. 12 fclobile 0hi0... 9
Alton & T. H .... 43 Morris & Essex . 123 %
do preferred... 93 N. f C. & St. L... 52
American 97 K. J. Central.... 86 %
D., C. K. & N.... 73 Norfolk & W. pr.. 88
Canadian Pacific. 55}* Northern Pacific. 223*
Canada South'n. . 54% dopre&rrad... 46%
C, C. &I. C Northwestern.... 119
C:-utrul Paoin<§.. €8% do pref erred... 146%
Ohosapoake&O.. 14 N. Y. Central.... 115%
do letpreFd.. 243* Ohio Central....' 2%
do2dpref'd... 16% Ohio 4 Miss,.... 223*
Chicago & Alt... 139 do preferred... 90
do erred... 145 Ontario & West.. 11%
C.,8. &Q 1223* Oregon Trans.... 24%
C. St. L. ft N. O. 68 Pacific Mail 463*
C. St. L. & Pitta. 9 Panama 98
do preferred.. 25 Peoria, D. & E... 15
0., S. & Cler.... 35 Pitteburg 188%
Cleveland & Col.. 61 Pullman PaLC&i §118
Delaware & H...103 Beading 543£
D«l.& Lack 121% Book Island 1173*
Dtnver & It. .. 21 St. L. & St. F... 20%
Erie 26% do preferred... 38
do preferred... 68% do Ist pref: d... 85
East T., V. & G.. 6% Mil. 4 St. Paul.. vO%
do prof erred... 12% do pref erred... 11 6%
Fort Wayne 13J3* at. Paul & Man.. 92
Han. 4 St. Joe. .. 883* St. Paul 4 Om'a. 82%
do preferred ,. . 883* do preferred.. . 9334
Harlem 193 Texas Pacific... 19%
Houston & Tex.. 4t Union Pacific... 79%
Illinoia Central.. 137 United States.... 58
md., B. & Wast.. 17}* W., St. L. 4 P... 16%
Kansas 4 Texas.. 20% do preferred... 27%
Lake Erie 4 W.. 1734 Wells 4 Fargo.. .103
Lake Shore 99% Western U. T.... 76
Lo-.iißville4N... 49 Homeatake 93*
L.,N.A. &C... 25 Iron Silver
SI. AC. let p*d.. 10 Ontario 29
do 2d prof'd... 5 QuicJreil-ra- *
Memphis fcC... 86 do preferred... 253*
Mich. Cajtrsl... 92% South. Pacific
Mmn'a4Bt.L... 16 gutro 17
do. preferred.. 83
*Aeked No salse. {Offered. I[Ex. mat;
coup. SEx. diT. JlEx. int.
On 'Change.
St. Paul, F6O. 2.—The month just closed
has boon a very quiet one on 'change and Feb
ruary oponed equally as quiet. There was a
very small attendance at the board and tho bus
ness was light. No. 1 regular wheat advanced
3c but No. 1 hard spot and futures were un
changed. Corn was asked for at 2c off Thurs
day's market, but nono offered. All the trad
ing was done in new mixed, 8 cars of which was
sold at 47c. graded rejected. Oats were un
changed; 1 car No. 2 mixed sold at 32J*c. Bar
Iry was quotf.d lc higher, but 26,000 bushels
extra No. 3 were sold at several points above
quotations it wa c, however, extra bright, and
good ground feed was steady, two cars sold at
$20. Bran was stiff at old quotations.
Hay remains dull 'and heavy, three
cars were sold at $6.50. Dressed hogs
advanced 25c. Packers are scarco and asked for.
Mess pork was unchanged; one car was sold at
?16.50. Eggs advanced another point on the
bid, but sellers held firm at Sc higher. Follow
ing are the quotations at the call:
Wheat—No. 1 hard, 98c bid. March $1.00
bid; May $1.08 asked; No. 1 regular [email protected] bid;
No. 2 hard [email protected] bid; No. 2 regular [email protected]
Cobn—No. 2, 50c bid, 52c asked; May 57c
asked; rejected, [email protected] bid.
Oats —No. 2 mixed, 31J*c bid, 82^c asked;
May, 84c bid; No. 3, 29c bid; No. 2 white,
323*6 bid; No. 3, Sl3*c bid.
Bablky—No. 2, 53c bid; No. 8 extra, 47c
bid; No. 3, 87c bid.
Hye—No. 2, 50c bid.
Geotjnd Feed —$19.50 asked.
Cobn Meal—sl9.so asked.
Bran—Sacked, $12 bid, $1.3 asked.
Baled Hay—s6.so asked.
Timothy Hay—s9.so asked.
Live Hogs— $5 bid.
Dbessed Hogs—s6.7s bid.
Flax Seed—sl.3o bid-
Potatoes—42c asked.
Eggs—32c bid.
Mess Pobk—sls bid; May, $15.50 bid.
Lard—s3.7s bid, $9 asked; May $9.25
Tho following table give 3 the prinoipal
quotations at the oall February 1, of last
year and '84:
Pboduck. 1883. 1884.
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Wheat No. 1 hard $1 10 112 98
" " March. 110 .... 100
" " May... 1 15 1 03
" " regular 104 108 91
" No. 2 hard. 1 00 1 04 93
"No. 2 regular 90 85
Corn, No. 2 48 50 50 52
" new mixed, 46 47
Oats. N0.2 mixed 33 89 813* 82>£
"March... 38
" May 89 42 84 ....
" No. ii white. 89 40 823* ....
" " 3 " 313* ....
Barley No. 2.. 70 .... 59
" " 3 ox 57 .... 47
'; " 3... 47 .... 87
Rye No. 2.... 50 .... 50
Ground Feed.. 19 CO 20 00 .... 19 50
Corn Moal 19 <0 19 50
Bran 10 03 12 CO 13 00
Baled Hay 9 00 6 50
Dressed Hogs. 723 740 675 ....
Receipts and Shipments.
Receipts and shipments of grain, Jive stock,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the twenty-four
hcurs endirg Feb. 1, 1884:
Article?. Hec'd Sh'dA.rtic!ss. Rco'dSh'd
Wheat.......... 7 1 Wood 44 ..
Corn 3 ..Oil 2
Oets , Paint
Barley 2 .. Merchandise ... 59 72
Ryo .'. Piles 2 ..
Flax Barrel stock... 5 ..
Flour 4 5 Brick
Corn meal ..i .. ..Cement
Feed 2 8 iiime
Bran .Stone ..
Linseed meal & Pis? iron ....... 4 1
oil oak... I. It iron & rails. 5 4
Hay ..... 6 2 ail road ties-.. .. ..
Potatoes .. Agrl impkn'tß. .. ..
Wool 8eef..... 1 ..
Cattle 1 ..Machinery
Horses & mules .. Hams
Hoga .. .. Emgr'tm'v'bles .. ..
Sheop.... ..... 2 .. Fish
Pork Fresh Meat
Hides Eggs
Lumber 2 8 Bullion
Coal 45 3 Sundries 16 9
Total rec'pts, 223 cars; ehipments 111 cars,
Among the Commission Men,
The features of the produce market arc eggs
and dressed hogs. The former are very scarce
ar d held at 85c with a prospect of still higher
figures. The latter are in demand at [email protected]
8.75 for light and medium and $7.00 for pack
ers. Butter is slow; beans dull; bacon and dried
meats quiet; cheese inactive; dressed meats firm
and steady; eggs stiff and rising; flour dull;
fruits quiet; nuts in fair demand; fur and hides
steady; honey quiet; poultry firm. Following
are prices current to-day:
Bcttkb—Kecelpte liberal; grease, sc; packing
stock off flavor, [email protected]; store packed [email protected] 123*;
dairy, common to fair, [email protected]; choice [email protected];
creamery, [email protected]@40c. ~2
Beans—Common, [email protected]; medium, [email protected]
1.75; navy [email protected]
Bacon and Hams— clear bacon, B%@9c;
short clear, 103* c; shoulders, 9)* c; hams, [email protected]
12,Hc; dry salt, [email protected]%. o^
Cheese—Skim, [email protected]; part cream, B(@9c; full
cream old, [email protected] full cream fall made, 13>^
Dkessed Meats—Beef, country dressed, 5^ ©
63* c; city dressed, [email protected]; mutton, country
dressed, [email protected]; city dressed, 7©BXc; veal, 10$
Eggs—lee house and pickled, [email protected]; fatrict
ly fresh, 3'^(Sj3scandverv ecarco,
Floub—Patents |[email protected]; fancy braids,
[email protected] higher; straight ?5.00^?5.20; Bakers' ■
XXXX 4.25^5.C0; lowgraflos $3^54: P.ye flour ;
[email protected] per barrel; graham [email protected] per ;
barrel; buckwheat flour, [email protected]
Fkuits—Apples, 5.u0©5.01»; peddlers' stock :
|[email protected]; pears, Easter Burre, [email protected] per j
box; Winter Wells [email protected]; oranges, Valencia, !
[email protected] case; Messinas S?4.OG; Jlesbina ;
and Palermo lemons, [email protected]: Cranberries, j
9.5<[email protected]; Malaga 50 lb., [email protected]; i
Figs, new, 16c, 18':, 20c per lb.; dates, black !
in frails [email protected], fard in boxes, 12c per lb..
Nuts—Hickory, large, $1.50; small, $2.00; J
walnuts, 15c; almonds, l[email protected]; Barcelona ha- j
zel, (filberts) 14c; pecans, [email protected]; Brazil, 14c;
peanute, [email protected]
Fuks— [email protected]; coon, [email protected]; lynx,
[email protected]; musk rat, winter 10c, spring 12c;
kitts, [email protected]; red fox, [email protected]; kitts, [email protected];
silver fox, [email protected], cross [email protected]; otter
[email protected]; fisher, 6.00%@7.00; skunk, [email protected];
badger, [email protected]^5c; wild cat, [email protected]; house cat,
[email protected]; marten, [email protected]; wolverine, [email protected]
5.00; wolf, [email protected]; prairie wolf, [email protected] G0;
bear, [email protected]; cubs, [email protected]; beaver,
Lake Superior, 2.00££2.25 per lb.. Hudson bay,
[email protected] lb., Dakota, [email protected] par lb.
Hides— [email protected]; green, salted, 73* c;
green, 634 c; calf, dry, 16c, green 12c; deer, dry,
[email protected]; antelope, [email protected]; elk, [email protected];buffalo,
[email protected]
Unwashed, [email protected]; washed, [email protected]
Honet—White clover, [email protected] lb; backwheat,
[email protected] lb.
Hops—Washington Territory, 28c; New York,
PoultbyChickens, dressed, [email protected] per lb;
turkeys, dressed, [email protected]; ducks and geese,
[email protected] These prices are for choice birds dry
picked; scalliwags sell for what they are worth.
Boots(Medicinal) ginseng, [email protected]; sen
eca snake root, [email protected] per lb.
St. Paul Live Stock.
There was a good brisk demand for all kinds
of stock at the present moment, with but little
in sight; milch cows only are dull and low
4>rioed. Yesterday there was but little stock at
the yards and all that was offered was sold. Two
cars of Minnesota steers averaging ,125 pounds
sold for 434 c; one car of rongh mixed stuff av
eraging 969 pounds sold at $3.40 per 100 pounds
on the hoof. The highest price reached by
milch cows ye3t«iday was $30: they may be
quoted at $25 to $40. Hogs are in demand; a car
averaging 180 pounds was sold at $4.80, and a
car averaging 213 pounds sold at $5 per 100
pounds, live weight. Good fat sheep are wanted
at good figures; 90 head scaling an average of 71)
pounds s»ld at 4%c. A shade hifjher than the
following quotations is obtainable for good stock:
Bough mixed cattle [email protected]*c; fair
mixed B%@4c; fair steers 4%@
4%c; good steers [email protected]%5c; prime
eteers 53*@5%. Hogs, heavy 5%@6c; [medium
53^@534c; light 4%@5c. Sheep [email protected]%c;
calves [email protected]
Family Ket«il Market.
Bread and Floue —Wheat bread 5c r>er lb
rye broad, 5c per lb; Vienna bread, 10c per loaf;
flour, 4c per lb.
—Farm hou3o, [email protected] per lb; cook
ing, 12J*@20c.
123^@[email protected]; Swiss, [email protected]
Coffee — Rio. [email protected] for $1; Java
(green) [email protected] for $1; liio roast. [email protected]
@[email protected] for $1; Java roast, 85c per lb, Slbs
for $1; Moca, same as Java.
Egos—Case eggs, 35c. ,
—Apples 50c peck; crabs socpeck; Cal
ifornia grapes 25c lb; Catawba 60c 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 End roasts, pork 10c; pork sausages
10c; bolognas I23*c.
Poultry and Turkeys [email protected] per lb;
chickens [email protected]; geese [email protected]; ducks [email protected]
15c; pheasants and grouse 75c pair, wild duo
60c pair; squirrels 25c pair.
Sugars—Granulated 11 lbs for 1.00; Stand-;
ard A 113* lbs for 1.00; extra C 12 lbs for 1,00
yellow C 123* lbs for 1.00.
Tea—Gunpowders [email protected]; Japan from 25 to
70c; Oolong 40 to 90c; Young Hyson 50, 80, 90c.
Vegetablesßeans, dry 15c quart; beets 75c
bushel; carrots 75c bushel; cabbage 10,15, 25c
each; celery 50c doz. ; horse radish 15c lb; leeks
50c doz.; onions 75c bushel; parsley 15c bunch;
peas, dry 15c quart; parsnips 1.00 bushel; ruta
bagas 60c bushel; saurkraut 15c quart; potatoes
[email protected] bushel; turnips 60c bushel; lettuce 3
for 25c; radishes 3 bunches for 10c.
Milk — quart; cream COc 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 sold for cash or 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 oor office. B. M. CANNON, Manager.
Boom 4, Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Third and Minnesota streets. Direct wire to
Chicago and Milwaukee Boards of Trade.
(Operator in our office.)
F. T. OLDS & CO.,
Few 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.
M. JJor&n a X&QDorts.
St. Paul, Feb. 1.
TI:3 following quotations, glTlr/g the range of
tha markets daring tb.9 day, were received by M,
Doraa, Commission Merchant:
miiWAnsx-. CHICAGO.
I \ f— "\
Mch. May. Mch. lay
9:80 A.M. 913£ 97% 91% 97%
9:10 " 913* 97% 91% 97%
9:£o " 913* 97% 92% 98
10*0 " 91% 973* 92 97%
10:10 " 91% 97}* 91% 97%
10:20 " 91% 97% 92 98
10:80 " 913* W4 92 98
10:40 M 91% 97% 92 93
10:50 « 91% 97% 91% 97%
ll:C0 " 91% 97% 92 98
11:10 " 919^ 97^ 92 98
11:20 " 91% 97% 92%- 98&
11:80 IS 91% 97% 92% 98^
11:40 " 91% " 97% 923£ 983*
11:50 " 91% 97% 92% 98 H
12:00 « 91% 97% 92% 98J^
12:10 " 91% 97% 92% 93%
12:20 " 913* 97^| 92 98^
12-50 " 91% 98J* 91% 97%
12:40 " 91% 98% 923*^ 93*.
12:50 " 92 93 92% 58%
1:00 " 923£ 93% 92^ 98%
2:00 " 92% 98% 92^ 983*
2:15 " 923£ 98% 92% 98%
2-20 " 92K 983^ 92^ 98^
2:45 «' 92% 93% 92% 98^
| Corn. Oats. Pork.
Mch May Mch May Mch May
9:80 a. m. 523* 57% 323* 86% 16.25 16.50
9:40 " 52J*J57% 323* 86% 16.30 16.55
9:50 " 86% 16.873*16.65
10:00 " 52% 57% 323* 36% 16.85 16.60
10:10 " 52% 57% 82 36% 16.35 16.62!.£
1030 " 62% 57% 32^86% 16.80 |16.573*
10:80 " 52% 57% 36% 16.273* 16.55
10:40 " 52% 57% 82% 86% 16.30 16.57%
10:50 " 52% 57% 82^ +6% 16.80 16.60
11:00 " 523* 67% 82%<86}* 16.33 16.65
11:10 " 52^57% 323* BS^ 16. 16.62^
11:20 " 52% 58 U23* 86% 16.35 16.60
11:80 " 52% 533^ 323* 86% 16.30 16.60
11:40 " 52^68% 323* 66% 16.80 16.55
11:50 " 52% 58>^ 82}* 36% 16.25 16.5734
12*0 M. 58 58>| 823* 86% 16.80 16.521*
12:10 P.M. 53 58 3^l 323* 86% 16.27J* 16.523*
12:20 " 58 58% 323* 36% 16.273* 16.55
12:80 " MX 58>g 82% 36% 16.80 16.55
12:40 " 53% 58%32.it 35% 16.30 16.573^
12:?0 " 58% 32% 36% 16.30 16.60
1:00 " 53% 36% 16.32J* 16.62}*
2:00 " 533* b*,% &% 36% 16.323* 16.62>*
2:15 •*:."• 53% 32% 37 16.35 16.623*
2:80 " 58J*58^825)<86% 16.85 16.62}*
2:45 " 6S>||sßX!B2% 87 16.85 l(3.6j>t
Feb. wheat 91% Feb. c0rn...... ...
April wheat...... 93;""* April corn.... £4
June wheat...... 100% June corn.... 58%
July wheat July com 59
Fob. oats 32?* Feb. pork 16.32)£
June 0at5...... 37 % June pork.... 16.75
; Jnlyoats July pork 16.82%
Year oats 30 Year pork.... 14.90
| Receipts, Shipments. !
I bushels. bushels,
Chicago— bbls 11,59 L 12.547 j
i " Wheat 22,200 6,838
« Corn. ........196,593 99,457
•' Oats 107,573 70,833
" Hogs, head 16,000
Foreign Markets.
[By Cablegram.]
Liveepool,' F'-b. 1, 12 m.—Wheat and corn
weaker! Cargoes off coast Wheat and corn
heavy. Cargoes o^ passage Wheat and corn
very dnll. •
Mack Lake— and corn slow. Country
markets steady. HP^SI
Pahis—Wheat and flour rather easier.
Private —Wheat and corn dull and
heavy. Cargoes of coast—Wheat 6d lower ;
demand neglected.
SCUiraukce Produce SEarkol.
Mixwacdsk, Feb. I.— Flour dull. Wheat
quiet and easy; No. 2 91>£c; February 91% c;
March 92#c; April 93^c; May 98>^c. Corn
firmer; No. 2 52% c bid. Oats inactive; No. 2
32J<c; white 36t<c. Hjo very quiet; No. 1
£B%c. Barley dull bnt firm; No. 2 59c; March
59>£c; extra No. 8 52c bid. Provisions firm;
mess pork 16.30 cash and February;l6.6o May.
Lard, prime Btoam, 9.05 cash and February;
9.35 May. Sweet pickled hams firm at 1134
@ll%c. Live hogs firm at 5. [email protected]; dressed
hogs scarce at 7.10^7.25. Butter, steady and
firm. Cheese quiet. Eggs scarce and firm.
Kece: pts, 4,048 barrels of flout; 1,145 bushels
of wheat; 14,199 bushels of barley. Shipment*,
8,878 barrels of floor; 6,400 bushels of wheat;
12,399 bushel- of barley.
Ohleaxo i*iroaiic« iaar&at.
Chmaso, Feb. I.—if lour dull and un
changed; good to choice winter 4.75&580; soft
spring wheat [email protected]; Minnesota bakers' 4.50
5.25; patents 5. [email protected]; rye flour [email protected];
buckwheat flour 5.75^6.50. Wheat, trading
was slow during a greater portion of the session ■,
opened strong, advanced j^c and finally closed
about Xc batter than yesterday;
sales ranged: February 90%^j31%c, closed at
91^c; March 91%@92%c, closed at 92% c; May
97^/g9B%c, closed at 98>£c; Juno [email protected]%,
closed lUUK; No. 2 Chicago spring 91}£@91^c,
closed at [email protected] c! No. 8 Chicago spring
[email protected]; No. 2 red winter 98>£cgl.0J. Com
demand fair; market firm; early advanced %c,
then ruled easier and closed %s\c higher than
yesterday: ca»h 52%@53c> closed at 52% c;
February ' 51%@5Sc, closed at 52%@53c;
March si><@s3i^, closed at 53}£c; May 62%
@53%c,closed at 58%@58>£c; Juno 67^@58^c,
closed at 58% c. Oat« quiet and easier, but not
quotably lower; cash 32J-4O; Fetruvry [email protected]
32% c, closed at S2K^32%c; March 82%@82}5,
closed at 82>£c; April 32%@38c; May StS^'®
87c, closed at 36% c. Bye weak; 57>£c. Barley
quiet at [email protected];Jc. Flax seed quiet at 1.49
on track. Pork, demand active and tarly ad
vanced [email protected], bat the improvement was lost
toward the close, rallied [email protected] and ruled
steady; cash [email protected]: February [email protected]
16.40, closed t13.3'[email protected]; March [email protected]
16.42K, closed at [email protected]; May 16.47K
@16.70, closed at [email protected]>£; June 16.80.
Laid quiet and oasier; cash [email protected]; Febru
ary [email protected]>5, closed at [email protected]}£; March
9.12>^@9.17J^, closed at 9.15^9.17>^; April
9.25; May 9.82>£@9.40, closed at S.37^'@
9.40, Juno 9.45. Bulk moats
quiet; shoulders 6.90; short ribs 8.40; short
clear 8.90. Butter quiet and unchanged; cream
ery [email protected]; dairy [email protected] Eggs quiet and
unchanged at [email protected] Eggs quiet and un
changed. Whisky steady and unchanged.
Iteooipts, 12,000 barrels of Hour; 22,000
bnshels of wheat; 197,000 bushels of com:
108,000 bushels of. oats; 13,000 bushels of rye;
18,000 bushels of barley. Shipments, 13,000
barrels of flour; 7,000 bushels of wheat;
96,000 buehelo of corn; 41,000 bushels ef
oats; 430 bushels of rye; 21,000 bushels of
Wheat, Bales 750,009 bushels; February,
and March advanced %c: Corn, sales 1,061,000
bushels; May advanced >§c. Oats, sales 850,
--01)0 bushels; Fobruay, March and May ad
vanced 3^c. Pork, sales 7,000 barrels; Feb
ruary advanced 23^c. Lard, eales 2,800 tierces;
Hay unchanged.
GIiISKKO lulva St 3Ck.
Chicago, Fob. I.—The Uroxera' Jonrnel
reports: Hogs, raeeiptg 16,000; shipment*
7,000; best grades strong and other weaker;
rough packing 5.75^6.20; packing and ship
ping [email protected]; light [email protected]; skips 4.00
@5.25. Cattle^rooeipts 5,590; shipments 2,400;
easier;exports [email protected]; good to choice ohip
[email protected]; common to medium 5.00©
5.60. Sheep, receipts 4,200; shipments 100
active; common lower; inferior to fair [email protected]
4.00 per cwt; medium to good [email protected];
choice, to extra [email protected]
New Yorls X'roauua Market.
New Yobk, Fob. I.—Flour dull; receipts
20,000 barrels; exports 6,000 barrels; superfine
state and western [email protected] Wheat, spot
lots %@3*o lower; options opened weak, %
@,%a lower, later recovered from the decline
and advanced ;[email protected]%c, closing firm; receipts
12,000 bushels; exports 61,0J0 bushels; No.
2 Chicago 1.04%; ungraded spring 1.02; un
graded red [email protected];No. 3 red [email protected];
No. 2 red 1.043*81.03; pjsted No. 2 red 1.06;
ungraded white [email protected]^c; No. I rod February
sales 584,000 bushels at [email protected], closing at
1.05; March Bales 836,000 bushels at 1.06%@
1.07%, closing at 1.07%; April sales 88,000
bushels at 1.08%@1.09%, closing at 1.09%;
May sales 2,216,«U0 bushels at 1.11%@1.1i2K,
closing at 1.12%; June sales 88,000 bushels
at 1.12%@1.13%, closing at 1.13. Corn
spot lots scarcely so firm; options declined %@
%c at the opening, later advanced [email protected]}£c,
closing strong; receipts 86,000 bushels; ex
ports 81,000 bushels; ungraded 50|§603*c; No.
8 [email protected]*c; steamer [email protected]>i'c; No. 2 6034
@61%c;N0. 2 white 6S%c; ungraded white
59c; No. 2 February 60 a,tO%c, closing at 60% c;
March 613£@61%e, closing at 61% c; April
62%<363 I,£c, closing at 63% c; May 64}£@
6§c, closing at 65c; June 64%@55%c, closing
at 65% c. Oats steady; receipts 19,000 bushels;
export* 86,000 bushels; mixed western BS)%@
41o; white western 42©47 c. Coffee, spot
fair; Kio quiet but nrm; options [email protected]
lower, but moderately active; Kio No. 7 spot
10.90; sales: 750 bags Eio No. 7 February
at 10.85; 7,000 bags March at [email protected];
11,750 bago April at 11.05©11.15; 3,000 bags
May 11.15; 1,000 bazs June at 11.2); 500
bags July at 11.25; 250 bags October at
11.50; 500 bags November at 11.50; 500 bags
December at 11.50. Sugar quiet but firm; re
fined lower; standard A 7 [email protected]%c; cut
loaf and crushed S^c. Rica firm and fairly
active; domestic 4^'@7c. Petroleum firm;
united 1.09%. Tallow steady at 7%@73*c.
i Roein dull. Tarpentice steady at 35c. Eggs,
western, dull and lower at 87c. Pork nrin
and in moderate demand. Beef quiet and un
changed. Cut meats firm. Lard strong; prime
steam, 9. 423*; February [email protected]; March 9.43
$9.46 April; [email protected]; May [email protected];
June [email protected]; July [email protected] Butter dull
and unchanged at [email protected] Cheese firm and
fairly active; western flat 11%@13}£c. Other
articles unchanged.
Dry Soodfli
NbwYobk," Fob. I.—ln dry goods the mar
ket continues to show an improvement in tone,
with the demand for cotton goods and seasona
ble specialties well sustained and followed by
good purchases. The general market for wool
en goods shows improved interest manifested
and indications favoring increased demand for
immediate and forward delivery Imports for
the week*sß,s3s,Coo.
Cincinnati Wiiisky Market.
CnraiKHATi, Feb. 1. — Whisky firm and
steady, at 1.14.
Minneapolis BS.arn.ets.
The receipts and shipments at and from Min
neapolis yesterday were as follows:
Receipts— 1,000 barrels; wheat, 44,500
bushels; corn, 2,400 bushels; oats, 1,000
bushels; barley, 1,200 bushels; millstuffs, 62
tons; lumber, 60,000 feet; coal, 1,332 tons;
wood, 48 cords barrel stock, 6 cars. Total, 290
cars. • . " .
Shipments—Flour, 8,180 barrels; wheat,
8,300 bushels; millstuffs, - 232 tons; lumber,
330,000 feet; coal, 736 tons; wood 8 cords.
! Total, 286 cars.
I The following were the quotations on 'change:
Flour— Patents [email protected]; £traigbtE,[email protected]
5.75; clears, [email protected]; low grades, |[email protected]
: 8.25. ■ • -.•■•-
Wheat—No." 1 hard, 93% c. Ne. 2 bard 95;* c
bid; No. 1 northern, 9ic; No. 2 northern 850.
Corn —No. 2, none in market.
Oats— 2 mixed, 82c; No. i white 34c.
Bran— Bulk, [email protected]'; in sacks, $2 more
Shorts—[email protected]
Mixed Feed—[email protected]
Hay—Good upland wild. *5.50i^6.50.
Dulutli Market.
[Special Telegram to tho Globe. 1
Duluth, Feb. I. — Wheat— markets on
'change to-day were nominally unchanged and
but little trading was dona. Closing prices:
No. 1 hard May 1.05; No. 2 hard cash 91c;
No.l cash 91c; May 93c. In store 2,847,743
bushels .
Red Wing ha 3 a few oases of scarletfever
but of a mild type.
There were 93 marriage licenses issn&d
in Nicollet county in 1883.
A number of oases of diphtheria are re
ported in McL9od oouaty.
Revival meeting still continue in Austin,
developing considerable interest.
The house of A. W. Young, of Lur3,
Faribault county, wa3 recently destroyed
b7 fire.
The choir of the Red Wing Presbyterian
church indulged in a sleigh-ride a few
days ago.
Mie3 Minnie L. Myers of Faribault had
an arm broken the other day by falling on
an icy sidewalk.
Grand Meadow, Mower county, is soon
to have a new post master, the present
incumbent being obliged to retire on ac
count of ill health.
There was a drunken row at a dance in
Pipestone the other day, and one of the
rowdes was knooked as stiff as a poker by
by the Marshal.
August Demon, a prosperous farmer of
Forest, Rice county, a pioneer settler who
come from Germany in 1855, died last
week leaving a large family in easy cir
The blacksmith and wagon shop of Wil
liam Hadgson, of Fairbaolt, took fire last
week on the front part of the building, and
was entirely destroyed. Loss $800. In
surance $600.
The Hon. Caleb Glasson died last week
at his home in Hartford, Tcdd county,
aged 84 years. He was a man of some
prominence, and once represented his
county in the lower house of the legisla
Montioello Times: The able bodied
men of the Methodist church organized
themselves for effective service Monday
and daring that day and the next ohopped
and hauled out cordwood enough to ecpply
the church for a year.
New Uim Review: Henry Lempke, ths
convict suffocated in the penitentiary 1
last Friday night, was a German, 33 yeara
of age and was sentenced from Nioollet
oounty on Nov. 19,1882, to two years and
v half for e.fsault with intent to rape.
A rich La Sueur farmer lost a role of
greenbacks the other day, and an honest
man found the money and returned it to
the rightful owner, who rewarded the hon
esty of the finder by bestowing upon hiai
the magnificent sum of one dollar!
Red Wing Advance: John Smith stabbed
-Jacob Williams at the residence of John
Williams at Maiden Rock, Saturday. The
parties are all Indians, and as to the par
ticulars of the stabbing or whether it is
Hkelyto prove fatal or not, we are not in
Fairbault Republican: On Wednesday
last, while Thomas SntuTuon, an employee
at Durrin, Thayer &, Co^frawell'3 saw mill
in Erin, was cloaeiag away the saw du3t in
the saw pit, he struck his hand against the
running saw over head and had the thumb
and first finger pretty badly lacerated.
The Windona reporter says that Henry
Roupp, father of the boy who was poisen
ed eating weed roots on the prairie in the
, was taken to the Insane Asylum at
Peter, last Friday. He has lived in
:■ . county about two years, coining from
astin. having been insane since his ar
rival here.
Faribault Republican: A lady in th 6
family of one of our principal citizens, re
cently entered the kitchen jußt in time to
catch the arm of the servant girl who wa3
in the act of pouring kerosene from a can
upon the coals in the stove to start the
fire. It is safe to say that had a moment
more intervened there would have been a
big item for the newspapers.
Chas&a Herald: Julius Segner, a farmer
vrho resided upon the farm of Mr. Blatz,
in the town of Minnetrista, near St. Eoni
f aoionß. wa3 acoidently killed last Thurs
day evening while engaged hauling cord
wood out of the timber. When found he
was lyii!£ under the load of which had
been upset and life was extinct, and it ir
thought that he was instantly kill. Mr.
S., nad only b=en in this country about
two years and wrs an industrious citizen
and his death is deeply regretted.
St Peter Tribune: There was a leap
year party out in Lake Prairie last week
at the residence cf John Powers. Several
of the young ladies of St. Peter hired rigs
and took young gents out in good style.
But report says one young man came to
grief. The young lady who took tho young
man to the party claimed that he only
danced with her once and had not shown
her propet attention, so when the time ar
rived to return to St. Peter the younr lady
ordered her team and brought another
young man home, leaving the other chap
out in the country over night.
St. Peter Tribune: It is claimed that
surveyors were in the village of La Sueur
last week and that said surveyors divided
at that place some going through La Sneur
county to Waterville and the rest going to
New Auburn. The purpose of their sur
vey they claim, is to find a feasible ronte
from Waterville to New Auburn for the
Canon Valley railroad. The La Sueur pec
ple look on the survey a& a blind to cover
up theic, real intended route. But why not
reach New Auburn via of Kasota and St.
Peter from Waterville ? 51
Litohfield Independent: In Wright
connty they have a new way of issuing
naturalization papers, which will com
mend itself to politicians everywhere. The
clerk of the court or his deputy will affix
his signature and seal to tha blanks, and
give them to the wily politician, who when
he finds during his electioneering labors a
foreigner who can be manipulated to suit
him, fills in the name and nece33ary da:a
above the signature, and the thing i 3 done.
This saves a trip to the county seat, and as
the only objection i 3 that it ia illegnl, tho
plan will no doubt find favor with not over
scrupulous poli lioians.
Mr, Wakefleld'a Resolution,
New Ulm Review.
Congressman Wakefieid last W9ok intro
duced a joint resolution fixing t^e head of
navigation of the Minnesota river at a
point on said river where the range line
between ranges 33 and 34, west of the prin
cipal meridian, crosses said river, said
line being the eastern boundary of Red
wood county. A- JoJnt resolution papsod
the last legislature, and received tha ap
proval of the governor, asking congress to
fix the head of navigation at New Ulm, and
Congressman Wakefield has been request
ed to so amend his bill.
Cares of Life.
As we come to them they are received, borne
with and passed over with <*o more than a
thought, if we are in the enjoymentiof health,
but if suffering with piles 01 akin diseases of
am'kind they magnify a hundred fold. A. B.
Wilkes, B. and E. Zimmerman, and E. Stiene,
the druggists, have Ur. Bozaoko'pPile Remedy
an absolute cut*. Sold at fr) cents.
TCougli on the Angel,
[New Orleans Picayun-.l
A little girl define; br-.ow as dandruff from the
angel's hair. That is dandruff on &c angrl.
Hair restorative in the world Is Hall's
Hair Eenewer. It cures all diseases of
the scalp, and stimulates the hair glands
to healthful action. It stops the falling of
the hair; prevents its turning gray; cures
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
Vegetable Sicilian
«3- Mrs. Hp_»BBKET, 344 Franklin Are.,
Brooklyn, If. 1"., after a were attack of Ery
sipelas in the head, found her hair—already
gray— off so rapidly that she soon became
quite bald. One bottle of Hall's llaip. Re
neweb brought it back as soft, brown and
thick as when she was a girl.
JIS' Mr. Kesliko, an old farmer, near War
saw, Ind., had scarcely any hair left, and what
little there was of it had become nearly white.
One bottle of Hall's ILaii: Rekewzh stopped
its falling out, and gave him a thick, luxuriant
head of hair, as brown and fresh as he ever had.
£5* Mrs. A. T. Wall, Greenfield, Cheshire,
Eng., writes : "I have found the greatest ben
efit from the use of Hall's Hah: Rbuxwsb, it
having restored my hair, which was rnpily fall
ing off, and returned its original color."
4S" Dr. Emil Seip, Detroit, Mich., certificn
that "Hall's Hub Rene we r la excellent for
hair growing, and gives back the natural color
to faded and gray hair."
US' Mrs. S. E. Elliott, Glenville, W. Ta.,
says: •'One bottle of Hall's Haib Kenewer
restored my hair to its natural, youthful color."
No injurious substances enter into the
composition of Hall's Hair RxHKWKR,
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 ami lasting,
and it does not make tho hair dry and
trashy, like the so-called restoratives com
pounded with alcohol.
Buckingham's Dye
Is, in four respects, superior to all others.
—It will produce a rich, natural
color, brown or black, as desired.
2d—The color so produced is permanent,
cannot be washed off, and will not soil any
thing with which it comes in contact.
3dlt 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.
R. P. HALL & CO., Nashua, H. H.
Sold by all dealers in medicines.
"By a thorough knowlodga of tho natural
laws which govorn tho operations of digestion
and nutrition, and by a careful application of the
fine properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr. Kpps
hsß provided our breakfast tables with a deli
cately flavored beverage which may save us
many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the judicious
uso of such articles of diet that a constitution
may be gradually built up until strong enough to
resist every tendency of disease. Hundreds of
:'j"ilo maladies are floating around us ready to
attack wherever there is a weak point. Wo may
e;;cap» 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. 8 >ld
in tins only (>£ lb. and lb.) by Grocers, labeled
Urns: -
TAlft?\J T?DDv!sv.nn Homoeopathic Chemist,
Jnl?lD'd tilt UiabUi London, Ikoland
The Dtr.var *ol the Northwest— 7ls the terminal
point of three divisions of the Northorn Pacific
Railroad. It is located es the geographical con
tor of that Hue, It has had h most marTelona
" 11 FEBBUAEY, 1883.... 1,000
11 " MAY, 1883.... 1,948
« " JUNE, 1883....2,480
V " AUGUST, 1883-...3,000
Tho Branch line to the Yellowstone National
?ark has ie terminal point hero, and all the im
nenee travel for that famous resort is compelled
At stop hero from a few hours' time to a number
>f days. Tha principal shops of tho railroad
jompany between Brainord and tho Pacific Ocean
lie now being built here. They will give em
ployment to probably 1000 men. Pine timber is
plenty in tha surrounding country, and various
sawmills in the immediate vicinity of tha town
f uniioh work for hosts of employee. The valleys
->( the Yellowstone, Shields and Smith rivara are
vast and very rich in agricultural resources, and
are well Bottled. Their tra^.o is entirely tributary
to Livingston, while cagnifioent cattle ranches
abound in every direction: v.st minea of true bi
tuminous coal, which can be coked for 1% cent*
per ton: also rich iron mines are within two to
miles from town, a; d are being worked.
The gold placar mines of Emigrant Gulch, Boai
Crevice, Mill Creek, and Eight-Mile Creek, are
irgeton, directly tributary to it. and are being
actively worked. That wonderfully rich quartz
ooantrr, silver and gold, known as the Clark's
Fork District, is south of town, and Livingston
is the headquarters and outfitting point. Im
mense deposits of limestone, sandstone, clay and
fins brick clay, are but two miles distant, and the
manufacture of lime is already an important in
dustry, this being tha first point after leaving Due
luth on the east, 1,000 miles, where lime rock iB
found. There are some 200 buildings in coura
of construction. The Park Addition on which
tha new $17,000 school house is expected to be
built is th 9 most desirable reeidencg property in
town, while the Palace Addition contains the
cheapest business property offered for sale—the
tendency of business and basinet improrementa
being largely in that direction. Thoro are two
banks, the First National and a private bank; two
newspapers, one daily and one weekly. A susolt
ing and reduction company is also in process of
formation, to be located here. There are many
chsacas for business enterprises of 7arioaa kinds.
likaall new countries, the opportunities for
profitable employment are very good and work
man as well as men of capital will find plenty of
chances in and around the town. Livingston ib
Lees than a year old, yet it is probably the socond
largest city in Montana: It is not surprising
when one considers that agriculture alone has
msdo Fargo; the Northern Pacific company's rail
road chops, Brainerd; summer visitors, Saratoga;
lumber, Ean Claire; silver and gold mines, Den
ver; cattle Kansas City; iron and coal, Pittobnxg;
-hat a combination of all of these factors as ie
found hero should, within the next five years
make this point a city of at least 50,000 people
Tho prediction may seem a wild one, but we have
yot to see or know anyone who, a few years ago,
was accused of being wild then in their predic
tions, who predicted one-half of what has actual
ly occurred in the Northern Pacific country. We
sold lots in Fargo a few years ago for 8100 each
that would sell to-day for $10 000; acres at James
town for $16 per acre (cost 48 cento) that to-day
sell for $1,500, and are built on. We have acres
to-day in Fargo which cost 48^ cents that era
now in town lots tilling at the rats of $1,250 por
acre. 80 lots at Livingston which wa now offer
at from S2o to $250 will, inside of 8 years, sell at
boa I ;to $10,000 apiece. They have done so
at all go c points on the read in the past, and
Uifcj will ; 1 the future—particularly at an excep
tionally ■■; Tod point like thiß. We advance pric«
63 East Third street, St. Pan I.
Fargo, Dakota,
'taalAon LMaaatai. Montana
HT, PAUL - 39 I !?K
THUJAS G. EATOK, Seen, 1% CXvi.a S<c*t
St Panl, Hinc. .
U. W. BA?aSOKD. KooraJh Uilt!!!^. F.ojk.
H. B. IBKHXBHB O. E., 19 OUfill-ia C^cce.
A. D. HINBDALE, Presley Wook.
A. M. BADCLIFF, Manulieia*>"r I v».
i. TPALTSa BTXVKK3, l&~Macx. Cock. Sods*
A.ansi'S' VJ^JiLKJA.
SHJfOiWOOD nOUOU.Cor. Thiii! i-^.l U"'V.^a7V
BTEVEKS k BOr-KiUHOS, 71 Cart ThirQ *»«««
at. rant.
KHEr.WOOD IIOUCiI, C<)r. Tialnlsad Wat»«kav k
Third atrop;.
A. NIPPOLT corner Seventh arul fjiU»> ttcwrt
CASP2TS AJTO WALI to.**... '
.JOHN KATHEIB,II East Third street
W. L. AXDEBBON, 38 East Third »tro»»
7j>BJ OooDs—Wholesalo,
trebt, between Fourth cad Fifth.
~ D3Y GOODS-Satail.
LnnPRKE. LAPP & CO., 9 Ka«t Third ttntX
pubs, g^ATgsss awd Grasicyg."~""
A. O. BAILEY, 10 Jao&son street.
IKES BROS., 61 East Third ftreet Trtihllrtw
P. H. KELLY 4 00., 142 to 148 Enßt .-.: 6 »«»*<»»
T. Q. DKAPER & CO.. 85 East Third »»c.h
EMIL GEIST, R7 East Third etre«:t.
HTKViiHH 2: BOBKBTSO^, 71 Zwi TktH attwi
Ht. ynal.
PAPBJ; AIID eiATloyißl
T. 8. WHITU A CO., No. 178 Bast Thlrrt «r«.
rVEKa * BOI3EKTBOK, 71 Ejwt ilwm
St. I Jani.
OBIPPEN & UPBON, 74 East Third stieot
W. H. OAKLAND, 41 Ernst Third stree
8, K.OHL Si 00., Wholesale Dealer* in LlquH
and Wines, 194 East Third street, St. Pad.
„ ~~WKOLE3AL"g gGTION»7^~"
ifßKt 'Third stTent.
STRONG, EAOKETT * CO., 21S to 318 _ «tH 8
•I. Pa m Hallway Time T'lhUt
Chicago, St. Paul, Mkiueauolii
The Royal Koute,
Dos Moines or Kansas City.
Le. Mlnr.9-;L«av»
Devi-urr-ic TSJJBtI. Spoil*-. Vusl.
Dcs Molnea fAKt rn»iww . . flits am ' jIVQ a m
Chicago Day Express ♦12:00 m i*l3:4Sp»
Chicago & Milwaukeelix ... *T:00 p m *7*» pll
Sioux Olty & Sioux Falls... \"!;Ui a m 730 • m
Ehakopee and llerrtnm Jet. 730 ■ ■
Omaha and Kansas v.'.'.y •*•.•» pa. 'l«lp«
Oroen Bay and Applet ... ■jfliKi • m
Shakopeo and Merrihm Jet. "2:30 p m *3*i pn>
North Wisconsin 4 flcporior i 7:40 am ! fiM • m
BlverFalla [ t*=3o pa \j>j*vm
Dining Cars the finest iv the world and luxurious
SmokingKoom eeuerH on all Chicago trains
Arrive BI.I&C ilinn»
4xnivnaa TbAisa. Pad. j tpoU«.
Chicago h MUwaakoo 8x ... t7 20 %in 18 !. « ■
Morrfom Jet and Shnkopee.. •rj;ls is *li£i. pLa
Chicago Sfl»bt Express *2:25 pm **:V. p m
Sioux City ft 3iocx Falls. .. f 11:40 pre fttdfl E «
Crcahn and Kansas Oity.... ♦12;;()p?ti *ll:4a a m
North Wisconsin & Superior |3/iO vm ' Jfdß v »
Merrlam Jet and Shnlropee.. •11:2> pm ' ""8:40 v m
i';rf><;n Bbv & Appleton t7:50 pin '■ ifiM p m
ElV6r 7slla 9:25 6 is, Tl'j.-<.O m
Dcs Moines Fast Express....*tll:4o p ml ill:10pa>
Lake Elmo and Stillwat«r Train*.
♦7:40 a El, fB^O am, $i:iH) am, *12:COib, \l#i c»
t*sso vr. *"!■*») rm.
fl-JDQ ana t8:15 am, ri:or. am, '■■:■■■ a 00, *IVM a»
•3*5 o ■ t6:OS v a. and *7:« p ra.
x,jii.vH 9rnj.\rxTZn yon wt. rAtro a ■xivuxnnwi
6:05 a m, 7:80 a m |B:J3 a m, \nm m, *1:18 p m,
f8:«0 v » 4:3-i pm, jG.B) pm.
• Daily, t Except Saadays. I Escip' \*oaii?«.
{3T-Ttcxatß, Sleeping Our Acjo-iin.iJ.4Uon
uli iniarraßtloji can be eacnrs- at
o. 15 StooUct Hoofia Bloci. ll!.-.:2:w.;ol!t.
J. OHAUBONNCAVi, Tlokel K-rm
Minneapolisdopoi.ooriii»r Wa»hlnt':.):;aul ITonri
avenca north. H. L. MABTIW, Tl.-S»*, A»;«»>*.
Corner ThV:-^ ana jitckeon eireeta, Ct. l'i^i,
OHAB. H. PET3CH, Oity Ticket A|«c<
New Union Depot, foot of Sibley (street,
K3^E)iEL & BROWN, Ticket A««tva.
H. E. HAYCEK Ticket Agsnt, St!ilspa;»r
Leave St. Peal. | Ar. H*.Fabl
Ohloaqo Zxpramj *7:00 a.m. j *BjK&Ji
Pea Molnes & Kansas 0. Bx *7:00 a.m. *3:06 cm-
St. Louis "Through" Exp.. t2:50 p.m. tl'J A) p.iu.
Dos Holnos & Kansas C. Ex r-:50 p.m. | iM ;'2O p.uu
Excelsior and Winthrop... »3:30 p.m. | *12;20 p.«s.
Chicago "Fast" Express... dS;2O a.m. | AIM «v«,
d daily, "Jelly except Sunday, td&ily except Bat
r:rda7, tdcily escopt Monday. Ticket offices St.
Paul corner Third and Sibley streets, E, A. White
ker, City Ticket and Passenger Atfent, sndL'alea
Depot 8. F. BOTD,
General Ticket and Passeczar ect, Minneapolis.
UiUbdiLU. SLuiMUioO « wu fdUi nuuwlU*
The Finest Dining Cars in the World are tan
on all through trains to and from Chie&j
A??!vb! and dspartura of piwwimuf u*ia
D3*A37ISG VB*IKB, IBaDMP'tW St. P»o?*
Ulvei: Btvitnor:,
?^il-arackee 4 Ohicr.go T.x.. A 12 noon A 13:« c a
SUhraulcee & Chicago Ex.. IA 7:00 pis ■ A 7-tA.y n
La Orosse, Dubuque, P.oci I
Inland & St. Louis Exp.. 0 1:50 am 0 Ss»> m
lowa & Minn. DMtkm.
Sou.Minn.,la. & Dav'ptEx. ( C C:OCmO sOf a m
Owatonna Accommodation |O 1:80 pmjo idOpa
Mason 01t7, Sou & West. ex'B Q^Opmß T'.l- p ■
llastiasu is Daiota Dl v. j
Aberdeen & E£kota .... 0 8:45 am 0 OX ta
- ! I
'. '■ Arrive I ±.:rl>»
8;. Paul. jMtßMqgfta
Si ver Division.
OMsago ii Milwaukee Ex.. A 7:30 a a A SJO sat
Chicago & Milwan&ea Ex.. A ixb pro A I 'jO p*•
La Crosse, Dubaqns, Rock
Isluud & St. Louis Exp.. 0 9.33 pm 0 IKajn
Irr* a & 1088. Division. '
O.vatonna Accommodation 0 10:33 ft B '• 1035 ait
Son. Minn, and la. Ex. C «M p w 0 iJJtpm
•lasouCity Son & West ex T 7;43 atn V &*J *»
£Ta?tiS!?B & T akotaD! J.
Ab3ivacv < Dr.fcots axT;i ** 'J S^C ?!tC stHr ■
L. ttutt^n daliy. C, except 6ab<i»y. H, «u<e
••"-TiaN 3f, except Moaday.
- dc iiional trains between Hi. Paol aad MXaneapo
Us, via "Short Line," leave both eltlea hotir>. *oa
p«rtlcclara sea Short Line ttme-tab)*.
-t Paul—O'aae. Thompson, CltyTlctst htuzi^U
■'.. Third street. Brown h KiMbeL Ticket /-»«■
•..'on Depot.
Micneapolis—O. L. Saott, Cly Tlcitet Ageat, Ma.
1. jNicoll»t House. A. H. Ca.Aui'wrliuu riel*
Agent, Depot.

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