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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 31, 1884, Image 18

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1884-12-31/ed-1/seq-18/

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A. Saute.r, one and • on e-balf story frame
barn on Wlnslow $600.
C. St. John, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on Alabama, $1,200.
' R. C. Kenny, one story frame addition on
Page, $500. '.'.'.'.'. '..
C. O. Green, one story frame audition on
Page, $500.
J. AmacbVt one and one-half story frame !
Swelling on Orleans, $3,000.
. J. J. Btiefel. one and one-half story frame
barn on Eaton, $500.
C. Grane, one and one-half story frame
iwdliogon Concord. $1,500.
Mah'on D. Miller one story frame dwelling
>n Susan, $1,500.
Million D. Miller, one story frame dwelling
■m Susan, $1,500. ■
M. Bruggemann, two story frame addition
sn Channel, $1,500.
. T. Trace.y, two story frame addition on
BUte, $1,500.
H. Horman, two story brick block on Da
kota, $5,0 )0.
Mrs. Elias Siebert, two story frame block
on Dakota, $2,500.
C. F. Hansdorf, two story frame store on
Isabel, $2,500.
C. Gatnache, one 6tory frame carpenter
shop on Robertson, $500.
M. D. Miller, one story frame dwelling on
Susan, #1.500.
M. D. Miller, one story frame dwelling on
Susan. $1,500. . . .
M. D. Miller, one and onr-half story frame
dwelling on RobcrUon, $1,500.
M. D. Miller, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on Robertson, $1,500.
F. Lehman, one and one-half Etory frame
barn on Colorado, $600.
' J. Bajrlta, one and one-half story frame
barn on Ohio, $500.
A. Ructcer, one story frame dwelling on
Winifred, $1,000.
G. L. Rchbnrger, one etorv frame dwelling
on Winifred, $1,000.
S. L, Pollock, one and one-half story
frame barn on Isabel, $500.
J. F. Burke, one and one-half story frame
barn on Livingston, $1,200.
11. £. Mar- ton, one and one-half story
frame dwelling on Page, $1,800.
F. A. Butbeau, une and one-half story
frame barn on RobcrUon, $700.
G. Opmann, one and one-half story frame
barn on Dakota, $500.
C. Hall, one and one-faalf story frame
dwelling on R->!>erUon, $1,200.
(J. Hall, one and our half Etory frame
dwelling on Robertson, $1,200.
J. Smith, one and one-half story frame
barn on Colorado, $500.
J. J. Sticfcl, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on Augusta, $1,200. ,
W. F. Ksutlak, one story frame dwelling
on GoiYe, $1,000.
£. Spiegel, (me story frame dwelling on
Colorado," $1,200.
A. Schuitz, one story frame dwelling on
Wiu slow. $1,000.
J. Smith, one. story frame addition on
Colorado. $1,000.
A. Scbletz. one and one-half story frame
dwelling on GoftV, $2,000.
' M. D. Miller, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on Isabel, $2,000.
M. D. Miller, one an i one-half story frame
dwelling on Isabel, $2,000.
M. D. Miller, oue story frame dwelling on
Susan, $1,500.
C. Meyer, one and one-half story brick
dwelling on Curtice, $1,500. •
I. St. Peter, one and one-half story frame
addition on Coster, $1,000.
G. W. H. Bell, two story frame addition
on Concord. $1,000.
W. Longer, one and one-half story frame
barn on Concord, $500.
F. B. Doran, one and one-half story frame
barn on Indiana, $500.
A. Gadbout, one and one-half story frame
barn on Concord, $500.
F. Gi'lhout, one and one-half story frame
barn on Fillmore, $500.
A. EL Horusby, two-story frame dwelling
on George, $2,500.
C. A. Miller, one story frame dwelling on
George, $1,000.
J. 11. R"imera, one story frame shop on
Hall, $1,500.
■i. r)hiue,one story frame store on Dakota.
UadbqU, one and one-half story frame
doiibn divcliinir on Robertson, $2,000.
< C. Meyer, one and one-half story brick
dwelling on Page, $1,500.
E. F. Crocker, out story frame workshop
on kobie, *300.
1. and Q. J. Milton, one and one-half
story frame dwelling on Florida, $1,000.
R. E. Westervclt, one and on»-h.tlf story
frame dwelling on Gorman, $1,500.
A. T. Rosen, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on Fillmore, $1,200.
F. Stein harilt, one story frame store on
Etryker, $1 500.
C. Hand, one story brick veneered addi
tion on Ducas, $1,000.
J. M. Coolev, one story frame addition on
Fairfleld, $500.
Wm. Croxford, one story frame dwelling
on Pasre, $1,000. .
M. FrunKet, one and one-half story frame,
dwelling on Livingston, $1,500.
M. D. Miller, one story frame addition on
State, $500.
Mrs. M. Erchangcr, one story frame dwell
ing on Concord, $1,000.
J. N. Wilgus.one and one-balf story frame
barn on Winifred, $500.
O. R. Lame, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on St. Lawrence, $1,500.
F. X. ••■ ■■■ n, two story frame dwelling on
Eaton. $3,000.
ii u.ic.ie. one and one-half story frame
barn on Isabel, $500.
P. Martin & Co., two story frame roller
rink on Dakota, $4,000.
C. Swanson, one and one-half story frame
dwelling on Winifred, $1,500. :
W. So o'«. two story frame dwelling on
Eaton, $2,000.
A. H. ooil ward, two story frame dwelling
on Susan, $2,000.
C. K. tVntrut, one and one half 6torv !
frame barn on Susan, $500.
J. Enszlin, one and one half story f ram u
dwelling ou Robie, $1,000.
A. M. Ba||lett, one and one half story
frame double dwelling on Eva, $2,500.
A. Patient, two story brick veneered
double store on Fairfield.' $4,000.
Carrie J.Taft,ouc and one half story frame
dwelling on Mohawk, $2,000.
J. Heuzi-lmann, one 6tory frame dwelling !
On Winifred, $1,000,
N. Gaultier, one and one half story frame
double dwelling on Susan, $2,000.
E. F. Hall, two 6tory frame dwelling on
Cherokee, $2,500.
S. KulL two story addition to store on Fill
more, $1,500.
C. D. Bell, one story frame office on Da
iota, $500.
11. Feudel,frame Ice bouse on Chicaeo,s2 -
G. Liebe, one story frame dwelling on !
Robie. $1,000. •;:'•.
C. Kull, one and one half story frame !
dwelling on Winifred, $1,000.
One hundred and thirteen small buildings ;
notgiveu in the above list costing an aver- |
. age of $500 each, $50,500. * . •; .
A. P. Wilkes, Seven Corners; John Boy- i
den, 323 East Seventh street; F. H. Hinnert,
874 Dayton avenue, and P. C. Lutz, the drug- j
gists who are always looking after the inter
ests of their customers, have now secured the
Bale of Dr. Cougane Lung Syrup,
a remedy that never fails to care coughs,
colds, pains in the chest, and all lung affec
tions. For proof try a free sample bottle.
Regular size 50" and $).
Th* Triumph of earth.
Eloping Daughter— "But, pa, boar me. My
husb-.iud is cot an ordinary family coach
Irate Pa— "Ob, you ungrateful bussy ! '
Don't attempt to defend yourself or. I'll— I
I'll do something terrible. • Seek not for- ,
giveness. Leave me; leave me and never ■
show your face again. The Idea of a child
of mine running away and marrying a j
coachman I" ■
"But he is not, pa. He never worked In
any family. He is a licensed back driver."
"Worse and worse. Oh, that 1 had"—
"But he don't live In this city, pa."
"What difference docs that make t The
"He is a hack driver at Niagara Falls."
."Oh, bless you, my children I" ' .
Cause and Effect.
At tltnee t ymptonA of ; indigestion are present,
BneaKiness of the etAmach, etc., a moisture like
perspiration, producing an Itching at night, or
. ffheu one is warm, cause the piles. - The effect
It immediate relief upon the a>ullcatiin of Dr
Botii.uko'B Pile Remedy. Price 50 cents. ■ For I
•ax- by A. B. Wilkes, ii. & K. Zimmerman and |
F. ii'.ierlc, druggists. : :.'
St. Paul the Future Great
Industrial Center of the
A Dispassionate Glance at a Por- '*
tion of What Has Already** '
Been Accomplished.' :^*'
The Mizhty Mississippi Looms Up ;
Once More as an Impor
tant Factor.
Manufacture? Following Naturally In the.'
Wake of Finance, Commune and
.the Progressive Railway. .
Actual Facts are Sufficiently Flattering. ,
Hence do Need it "Uuuui"
Jf|c " r --
A Long and Varied Lint of Industrie* 1
which arr I tin ■< . >ig in JSvth
6i»e and amber.
The bum of industry bat long been beard '
to revcrbt;riiti with no uncertain sound in \
St. Paul, though it has hitherto not attracted
the attention that it deserved. Neglect,
however, di 1 not silence, its euphony. ■ As
bees seek clover, so do the magnates of
iinaucu and the knights of labor gravitate
toward this favored locality, and th. arc
continuing to gather Lere. This city,, the
acknowledged railway center, BOOiai
center and banking center, ba< our ■
claim which must be recognized. St. Paul
Is the treat manufacturing cvuler of the
north west then Is no question a'teui it.
There was a time when water power was be
lieved la be a pre-requidite of a- city of im
portance in regard to manufactures, but ti.::l
time U past. A city will out
grow a water power company — instance
our neighbor at the Falls ol it. Atilbuuy,
where bU am is beiui; iutnxluced ai a tui/UVe
power in almost every facto and mill, li
is with profound respect and admiration that
the name of Minneapolis is mentioned, for
her accomplishiucuU have been great aud
out of prop.irliou to her uatural advantages.
"Where Nature docs much, men are apt to
lean too much upon their bcuefaelrc»»,"
must be .uliiiiLled to be a remark pcrtiucullo
lac present theme. But, though cnUrpris
and energy Lave made descrta to blosroia as
the rose, realms have been dried up to ties
crte. Nature wins in I lie cud. St. Paul, as
a manufacturing city, It the present topic.
Ad anecdote will illustrate the laboriou-
Of her advancement in this respect: A St.
Paul box manufacturer removed to a ue.igli
u.iting city, hut 6ou^bt Su Paul as ■
market for his goods, ao<i (I bough it uveutu
ally ruined him) fouud customers here by
selling hit) boxes for less Him the cost of the
raw material. In trying to com;)!., the
home producer was told l.iat he would havi
to do much better than Hie visiting trades
■nan, or the goods would be purchased oul
eide. Driven Vj the expedient of mccli a|
bis competitor U|>on bis aara ground, the St.
Paul manufacturer went to •liuueapoUa ami
tried to sell boxes, but w s told by the people
that they would rather patrouize home indus
try, so long as they coul.l dj all nit us well at
home as abroad. All that lit pi>t now, an I
there Is a growing disposition being shown
by St.. Paul jobbers to help Si. Paul manul.ie
turers whenever they cau conbistcnlly do an. !
This Is made easy by the big.'i gra.le wuiuii
now characterizes almost every line of gonJ
made here. Tin- great variety of Industrie* ;
in operation — many of which are moving
on a gigantic settle. — the strongest argu
ment iv support of the premises of this ar- j
ticle. These industries are steal. ly growing,
and the list is being lengthened « very year,
thus de in strati that where commer.-e,
capital and transportation lead the way, man- ,
ufacture* will follow. The Mississippi river
must always remain an incalculable advan
tage to St. Paul. At low rates of frei»..t,
lv 1 and crude materials arc brought by '
water to the very doors of the factories, si»
that when Hie railroads grow unreasonable,
the river furnishes an outlet to the man u- ,
lacturcd stocks. The river banks will ulti
mately be lined with factories. During ISSS
there will doubtless be started here steel :
works, tanneries, canning factories, smelt
ing works, stove works, cordage works, glass
works, a match factory, a starch factory aud
a paper mill. There are splendid opportun- '
ities for investments in these and many i
other lines. The Gloiie has taken pain» to
make an exhaustive inpp?ction of leading I
industries, and the condensed result is ap- :
Root a and sluice.
This Industry bus grown prodigiously In ■
St. Paul during the" past decade, and gives
pr<£ilse of astonishing results in the Bear ,
future. It is a curious and [ullfjlan fact—
which may not have attracted general notice
— that much of .the Quest stuck on sale in
the retail shoe bouses of St. Paul, Minne- ,
apolis and other leading cities of the north
wv.st, Is of St. Paul manufacture; and tint,
in many styles of goods, the. St. Paul manu
facturer readily receives higher prices for his
product than can be obtaiaad by the mj.u
notable establishments at the ' cast
A casual Inquiry rend this
easy to understand. There is but a slsgte
difference between a bout or sJ»o.* \>rt lu.c.i
in St. Paul an>l one of eastern manufacture,
and that is in the quality of ttie stock used. I
The St. Paul manufacturers have en j >yed
such phcnoininal prosperity as to w.irr4ai '
them in purchasing all the best Improviil ■
machinery aud systems of cutting and fit- j
ting. The question of skilled labor is thus
solved at once', became experiments have
demonstrated that a Dew haud in iv be trans- ■
formed into an expert by being furnished j
with the perfect implement!" which invention '
has of l,itcMi[ p.ii <i. Skilled labor is,therefore, ■
lower priced here than at the caM, mid tin j
St. Paul manufacturer lias the further con
siderable advantage of being able to purchase I
his leather from the neighboring tanneries i
of Wisconelu, thereby saving tit important !
item of extra freight which the eastern man- !
ufacturer must pay. The Mi. Paul manufac
turer takes pride in using go-id, 'sound, clock .
in all his products, whereas his competitor .it
the east, in certain classes ol good* is forced [
to use shoddy, or quit the held. A visit to i
the SU Paul shoe factories — wln-rc . »l» j
public are always made welcome — I
would np-n the eyes of citizen*., who I
have harbored the Impression that the UtUr .
grades of shoes must necissarily come from I
the east. In one factory alone the writer us* ,
shown 125 different kinds of ladies', misses' j
and children's shoes, iuclurfing the Onest
and most elegant styles of satin topped and |
hand stitched French kids. At the begin
ning of the year ISS4 there were Has large ;
factories. One of them was destroyed by re {
in September, but it is to be rebuilt on a:
larger wale in ISSS. The other factories are, i
without exception, preparing to; increase j
their capacity, all having . ' bad more :
orders than they could Gil, and i
one of them will double its dimensions, i
so as to give employment t<> 275 or 300 hands.
This will then be tin- most extensive boot
and shoe manufactory at the west — barring
the state penitentiary of Illinois, In the j
ensuing year all grades of ladtaf and gents
foot wear will be turned out in St. Paul, and
In a abort time the trade will be entirely sup
plied by home production. During the year i
1884, the number of persons emp!ovcd
by the boot ■ and Ehoe Industry
has nearly doubled that • of 1883,
and the amount of sales, (with one of the j
factories stopped by fire), has increased over
a quarter of a million dollars. Initial steps
have been taken for three new factories to i
be- erected Id the early part of Itjtga, one of
them to be located la West St. Paul.
< lot i inc.
The manufacture of clothing Is St. Pad, '
as tag phrase.!* popularly understoiMl. may be
said to be In a stale of Inciplcncy, because
there it but one firm engaged In making, op
fashionable tuitincs on a grand scale. But
there Is an Industry here, which Is almost
peculiar In the northwest, and which ran
properly he called by the same saint-, since '
it produces the raiment worn by a large
class of the people during the major part of
e?rry ytmr. The lint of garment* manufac
tured comprises farmer's, lumbermen's
• D.I frontiersmen's duck — overa'ls, I
heavy woolen sLirts and underwear, '
Jeans pant*, heavy woolen pants,
cheviots, wind-proof duck ulsters and .
blouse^ and in any other articles u-ed by the ,
tr«at niK<* of population who, in a new 1
country and high latitude, are necessarily j
eubjt-ct to exposure. Tltcse goods.of course. <
tak<- the place of ordinary styles of ready
ma clothing used In other localities. The :
excellericeof the work produced explains the I
gigantic scale- uj.oti which the manufacture
i- at 'present parried forward in this city.
There arc five leading factories, which are
run in conjunction with five of our largest
wholesale dry goods, clothing and gents'
furnishing goods establishments. These
factories are fitted with the
latest Improved machinery, one of
the most notable acquisitions (if a recent
date being the ''staying mat Line," with
which one irirl ran eew on 2.500 buttons in a !
day. The trade ha* peculiar requirement*
which are un'li-r.-t'owi in Si. Paul, and srr
not uuiler&liMMl in " CBBBsBB. Thus, for in
stance, a pair of overall* of St. Paul manu- j
facture, i* made sir- mri-r and a Mackinaw '
shirt heavier mid more ample than »imilar ■
articles of eastern production ; and, the!
prises In in -i equally low, easti m good* of j
tut- r lass 'described, have a pour chance for j
iuccrtsfai competition. The five principal
(artufim mentioned give employment to ,
rilti-i hundred operator*, and the number !
is U-in.' con-tauty increased as the trade j
(uiili-Ji li.» grown steadily in spit^of decreas- j
ing vului^) demands constant enlargement |
ol wi.r».nir catasrily. During ! V M the pro
duct r- -ached 75ii,0U0, which la a fair in
<r«.ane over the business of ISS3. when the
fall in prices is considered, and the fact
that only operations of the manufactories,
prnjiiTlv *o-c.tiled, ar»* Uki-u into ac.-ouut. i
As the nortiiWi'si becomes more densely popu
lated conditions will be developed favorable to
tlie , uir, in.-ul of skilled Utx>r. Co-existent
with a greater demand for fine clothing. It
is there-lore easy Hi believe that fine clothing,
within a frw year*, «Ui a.*u be extensively
mauufketured here.
Clc* ra.
The cigar manufacturing business lo St
Paul has atttitieJ pouirUoa* undreamt of
iiy the mist en! attic advocate of this
City's cljlin* Lo r.-c;»;nili»n as a manufac
turing ceutcr. [a liii there were tbirtv
lava clg*r factories here, em playing 4«2
hands. The va'ue of tin* product of that
year was given a(m i in. wjlob was said
in be IIS, 1 ) in el •■*•* o.' ih* w irk of the
preceding year. During 15 34 the number
of f-tctorics increase to forty
nine which give employment to 970
hands and turned out full to the
vain* of #1. 1 .'{.'». 1*2."). C gar making is now
•ooked upon as one of the most important
of the inuuv glowing industries of M. Paul,
it has rracbed a point at which it (•■*». »si »
reatrn Idas power, and always sbong a ere
ljarinu* tendency. New York city has long J
U:eu the favorite place for via tr manufac
turers. Outside of New York there is no
city that is considered more desirable than
St. Paul. Tue climate has been found to bi
particularly b(*uc!iclal by its dry
ness in protecting the leaf from
(he danger of a "second sweat." In damp
climates, such as obtain at Chicago, Cincin
nati, St. Louis and New Orleans, many goo I
cigars arc spoiled by "funk," or mold. It
j-i> hence been found expedient to ship the
tobacco to St. Paul and inanuf<u-iur« the
cigars here. Capital Mmm ii transplanted
frnn other cities, aud llicre is no way of es
timating the cxti nt to which the industry
may grow. During hi* invocation of tuts
interesting subject, the a i In i discovered that
pure Havana band -made cigars are
produced here iiiinmandlns; the fancy prlc%
* 150 anil $IGO per thousand, and the trade of
in them is growing. Tucy are made by
native Sj.::;i>'i and Cuban workmen, who
have fiiuml, by experimentally passing a
winter here, that the climate agrees with
ttirm better than the climate of any other
section which they have tried away from their
own latitude. In the American factories
a larger percentage of fine cigur^ «w
produced in ISS4 than during any
preceding year. There is, perhaps
no line of business that is more greatly Id
rrstrd with cheap trash and eastern humbug
than the cigar trade; yelfiu P.,u! manufact
urers have had sufficient pluck audct to
eompele with all outsiders and eecu r for
ilu-ir goods customers who will stick. It
should not be forgotten that this industry
has claims for aid aud protection from lie
jtibhtng aaaac* of St. P-iul, and that these
claim- have, in many Instances, been iuu»t
generou^ty and nolily recognized..
St. Paul Is the New Eldorado for mannfsr
tunrs of "liquid brvad," as lager beer —
when honestly L»r» Wid— may, With poetic li
cense, be termed. This is one of the most
convouienl points in the country to procur*
.< supply of barley from the northwest and
from the Pacific s^ope, where the finest grain
is grown. Ice is an important matter, and
of this an unlimited supply is always to be
hud hero at the lowest cost. The Water used
by It Paul brewers from crrt-Uil springs and
lakes turn uiu'.ing tl • iily is not excelled
anywhere. hi- eandhtonc bluffs of St. Paul,
which are easy of excavation, offer unlimited •
resources for storage in Vaults where the
temperature i- low iv, miner and equable
tbeyeur round. The beer iu.iu-iry Is continu
ally expanding, owiug to the n-ivautmri seuu
ii.i rati d. aii'i lac further incentive olan Im
mense trallic which is came. l on iv fer
mented bevt-rages disp<-nsed bora by agents
of brewers in other cities. The brewers of
£>l. Paul commenced, like miunou*, . n a
small aeaJe, and were e-tnivut lora season t<>
find out rood* of iti.i-tTi rent ((nitlity When
tin- taste" of the populace became more culti
vated -M indicated by large consumption of
St. Louis and Milwaukee bivwiugs, and even
kit imported lroiu Bavaria — the St. Paul
brewrrs made an extra effort to Improve
liieir product, and succeeded in holding their
trade ajaiMJal nil outside competition. One
of the brew vi i. 3 of St. Paul may be operated
by a company of Milwaukee capital.
nrsolbtions having been pcuding, which ar
gue» pntty forcibly that the ativunt-iges
pointed out a~r real. At present St. Paul re
joices in the aaaarasiaa ol thirteen breweries,
which paid a fax at the tut -rual revenue :
after on b5,093 barrels in ISM. the product ',
n-prc6eutin^a value of $704, 754. This is
an appreciable increase over the showing for i
Xbi'i. The industry gives employment to
SUU hands, and may* be said to at just fairly
sUrtetL It is a business which requires aata
capital and skill, a business to which the na
tive American ha* not riven especial study.
The opportunities which it holds out for
profits may, in the course of time, attract
borne talent and enterprise. Be that as it
may. it will not stand still, but will enlarge j
from year to year, and take rank as a leading I
t-ource of « calm to this city.
Iron hikl Mt-cL
Under this head arc classed foundries, boiler j
factories and machine work*, of which there
are a dozen leading concerns, which give em*
piny incut to 577 men and turn out $1,014,
--000 duriug the year. The past twelve months
hes ana tin* first year for several of the en
terprises Indicated. Oue of them ran but
eight months and another bat three months
during ISS4. The showing is, therefore, a
fair one, 'particularly so in the light of the
fact thtt the iron Industry
throughout the country has ex
perienced un usual depression. S"me
fine specimens of boilers have of late been j
manufactured in St. Paul, and a quantity of
architectural iron. The latter has been
used in the numerous fine structures which |
have been erected during the year, though a :
goodly portion has been shipped. St. Paul 1
foundry men send for their supply of raw ',
. material*' tn Alabama, Tennessee, Missouri, j
Pennsylvania and to the Lake Superior Iron j
region. Tbe machine works are amply fitted •
with tbe best machinery that can - be. built, •
and they arc doing work for the entire north- j
west. Tbe high character of Use industry is
denoted by the fact, that the St. Pan I macbln- .
lets receive frequent demands upon their :
skill from citizens of Minneapolis.
Tin sad bbe«t Iron. • '
Workers in tin and (beet iron are multi- !
plying in our midst Oil cans, paint cans,
powder cans, baking powder cans, Iroa
jacketed shipping cans, ash kettles, camp !
kettles, store pipe, dripping pans, an<i all
kinds of tin — extending to heavy sheet ■
and wrought iron ranees — ore manufactured j
in this city on a large scale by three princi- I
pal factories, which give maintenance to t
oty-L" ye men. and during the past year '
l>maW i $125,000 worth of work, i
Tbe factories are all equipped with
the very latest and best machinery. j
One firm has gone to crrat expense pulling I
in a "oouble-st-aming machine," which la a j
wonderful piece of meciianism. By means
of It the bottoms are attached to tin cans
without the aid of soMer, and much more
securely than by the old method. The same
firm is buiidinir up a large trjde in decoy
grese and ducks, which are made of sheet j
iron and p-mu-d to as to resemble tbe real
bird <v. closely that sportsmen at short range
are often beguiltd into finne at them.
Agricultural Implement*.
St. Paul has a national reputation as a place
where the best fanning machinery is manu
factured. Unresting machines made in St.
Paul are sold in almost every stale of the
Union, even P«nn«y!vania paying us the
compliment of buying our machines. At a -
trial awing a number of harvesting machines !
which I3al place near Indianapolis, Ind., {
June 21. IWt, a mat binr built in SfL Paul j
as awarded the pal iv by a jury of 800 farmers. {
Many contests resulted similarly In other :
sUtes. Dunne the past year 2,500 of these !
machines have U-en turned out by the factory
which makes of them a specialty. There are
two companies engaged in the construction !
of farm machinery, the other concern devot- I
ing Itself to the production of ploughs, har
rows and cultivators. These find ready sale ,
in all the western state* and terntun*-s.
During ISS4 the two establishments gave
employment to 430 bands and prodnred ag
ricultural implements of the combined value
of $712,500. Both factories ran behind tbeir
order*, (although the p.i»t year has not b .en
everywhere counted an unusually brisk one
in this line) and an Increased capacity Is pro
jected for 15:5.
Although this city his never made any
tence to greatness in respect of Its flour ;
product, there area few facts relating to the
subject that are worth noting, lv 1880 the \
principal flouring mill here made 50,000 bar- '
rels, and has since Increased its capacity '
until 13! M when it turned out 200,000 barrels :
of a crade .if flour thst commands 25 nts ,
per barrel more on tbe Chicago market than ■
flour of Minneapolis manufacture. The pro- ;
prietors of this mill have, at treat expense.
brought the finest machinery all
the way from Hungary, aud they
claim to be the only firm In this region tnak- i
inic flour exclusive. by the rulU r process.
Rollers have been introduced into tut Min
neapolis mills, but the stones have not yet
been discarded. • A curious fact in connec
tion with milling Is that the chief mills of
Minneapolis are Introducing steam as a mo
tive power, because, a water wheel (while
irood enough In its way) Invariably stop* I
when It Is roost needed. Tbe conclusion is
at, if flour and water are ••parable, St. Paul
(which now products the rine-t quality of flour)
may be expected In make a -cUble kiiow
in<r In point of quantity before long.
At present this city baa five flouring mills, '•
which "jive employment t> G2 men, and
which altogether produced $1,100,000 worth
of flour In 1534. The past two seasons have
been bad ones for millers general v, and In
many sections money has been lo»l at tbe
business, yet the millers of St. Paul have I
prospered. This U mentioned in support of ■
tite assumption that St. Paul is, in innum
erable ways, qualified to become a great
manufacturing centre.
. Terra Cotta Lumber.
One of the new industries which have
•prune into existence during the year is an
cstablisemcnt for the manufacture of fire !
proof mat. rial for tbe Interior of building*. ;
The company is formed entirely of St. Paul :
capitalists, operating under a right covering
Minnesota, purchased fmm the inventor who,
by the way, has t ... -Unction of being a
ualive of the sna' northwest. The material
Is made of clay mixed with sawdust. In the
process of burning Uie sawdust Is completely
obliterated, leaving the material porous,
yet exceedingly strong, as , has been
proved by official teat*. It has
five times tbe resistance required
by architects for the tilling of walls. It is a
non-conductor of beat, and can be worked
with edged tools and nailed like pine lum
ber. Twenty thousand tons of It are used
annually by builder* in New York city. It
is not affected by frost, and will not crum
ble if heated to a while beat and then flooded
with water. Tim* new German American
Bank building aud Mr. Stlckney's palatial
residence have bevn rendered ore-pn«.f with
it. It would bav< been, used in the construe-
Uoa of the Uolcl Ryan, bail the works, which
wen- not started until last May. been in shape
to supply all the demands upon them. They
have delivered all the material the; could
make, which was about twenty tons - a day.
Twenty live hands have been employed, and
$20,00*0 worth of material finished. The ca
pacity of the works Is to be quadrupled dur
ing 1885 aud builders and architect* have
predicted that even when that shall have
Uiii accomplished, next summer's orders
will exceed all possibility of supply.
Cl = ar Hoxea
are manufactured by three different con
cerns, which si i: to cigar makers In Minne
sota, DukoU, Nebraska, Montana, Wisconsin,
and the entire, northwest Tiie trade, which
is a growing one, presents some Interesting
features. There are three grades of boxes
made, the best being from Spanish cedar '
lumber imported from Cuba. Tec re U ob- '
tamable a quality of haatanand, crown near j
St. Paul, whicii can be grain*! an J stain.-d ,
and used as a *ctutitute for the expensive
material, but it only serves for
cheap cigars. A very presentable
f-tyle of cigar box is constructed of
basswood, veneered with beautlfoily polished
Spanish cedar. Tbe. lumber is prepared at
Cincinnati. The boxes formed out ofJt can
tv produced at leas cost than tha soiid cedar .
ones, and are fully as good, so far as outward j
appearance goes. But tbe real cedar, on ac
count of Its flavor, la regarded as the only
pt«fkT wood to encase the finer grades of '.
cigars - rolled In St. Paul, and !:•«• original ■
kind of box will continue to be made. Tbe .
three factories during 1334 employed twenty- '
live bands and produced $75,000 worth of
stock. New machinery will be put In during
the ensuing year, and much larger results
will doubtless be shown hereafter.
YV'nsrnn* and far r la . c*.
Nineteen factories employing 300 men,
have turned out $1,188,000 worth of work
during tbe year. One of tbe largest of these
enterprises did not run but half that time
because its new building was not ready for
occupancy. Another of the largest firms
moved into new and spacious quarters with
greatly increased capacity. Some of the
work performed has been of the nature of
repairing, but tbe balk of it baa been la the
line of new goods of St. Paul production. Tbe
business baa been classed under one bead,
because a number of the factories, though
not all, make oolb wagons and carriages.
The wagon trade. Is large and
is growing pally. A peculiarity of
the manufacture of lighter vehicles
Is that no attempt Is made to compete with
outsiders on cheap work; but when strength,
richness and fine workmanship come into
question. the St. Paul manufacturer can
compete with the world in carriages, light
. buggies and sleighs. ' Almost all the ensUj
equipages noticed upon the . s tree's . of St.
Paul are made here. The St. Paul million -
; aire will pay more for. a carriage made in this j
rity than for one of similar grade constructed
elsewhere. The St. Paul carriage maoufac- '
torer i* a prophet in hi* own cnantry, bat
though be find a quick sale for all toe goods
that be can make, ' "proof Is not bis only
aim. Superiority seems to be the primary
consideration with him, the question of profit
brine removed from among the list of un- j
solved problems.
lalnt Work*.
Tb« number of enterprises for the manu- .'
facture of paint baa been doubled durioz the
year and the product increased to $50,000. j
The new concern baa been busy with prepara- -
tions for a bbr year's work In 1&5, rather .
than with making an immediate sbowlne. |
The new firm will grind white leads and j
manufacture putty. hooM paints, roof paints >
and all kinds of priminx leads for booses,
wagons, machinery, sash, doors and blinds,
colors in distemper, colors in Japan, tinted
zinc leads, and a patented Or-: proof paint.
In conjunction with their factory they will
run a lar^e supply store heavily stocked with
painters' supplies exclusively. * The wants of
the onrtbwrst in th!« line will hereafter be
fully supplied from St. Pan!.
Planlnsr Mill*.
There are five pLininz mills, one or two of
whirs have been running out a portion of
the year. These mills perform a great variety
of workmanship, tome 4 the specialties be
log sasb, doors, blinds, scroll-sawing, stair
work, newel posts, wood and iron fencing,
mouldings, rottf-errsting, beer coolers, re
frigerators, packing boxes, ice boxes, cool
ina- rooms of ail size*, druz store, bank and
saloon outfit*, and all descriptions of planing
mi work. The product has reached $445,
--000, and 370 hands have been employed. As
In other lines the work ha* been character-
Izrd by a tendency to fineness, and much
n-w and expensive machinery has been pur
chased, in auUcl;utbin of extended opera
tions In the near future.
* — — — -
By which U meant tine Baal and saloon fix
tures, as well as household furniture is a
young but rapidly growing Industry. There
are at present only two large factories,* yet iv
l^Si one of them doubled its achievement*
ol the preceding yaar, a*d the other did
nearly as well. The trade girt s employment
tv one hundred men. In l->N4'.ii« grade of
work was considerably tiuer than previously
and the product rvacbetl f 100,000. Some ex
cellent pieces of wood carviu? have bet-n
turned out. Tor trade baa mined a foothold
and otner factories will follow. With an
equal amount of capital vested. St. Paul
would not rank aecund to any city In advan
tages in Una line.
There are two soap factories which pro
duced $ ISO, 000 worth of goods, and gave
employment to thirty men. St, Paul Is a
particularly advantageous point for this In*
dnstry, cause tallow can be purchased here
at a lower price than anywhere else in the
United StaU-s, and the ruain which Is used
in soap boiling is cheapened by nvi-r trans
portation. T..e chemicals used are brought
from Eun>p*,btil they an- shipped in concen
trated form and the frrlzht charges do not
figure conspicuously. The grade of mat.
made here has been wonderfully improved
during the year, and St. Paul 'jobbers can
now i.kr bold with confidence that it is not
excelled by eastern makers.
Artificial tftone
Is manufactured by lira flrmr, which together
employ thirty men, ana during the year
made $6U,000 worth of stone, principal. v for
pavements. When artificial stone was first
talked of sceptics maintained that man coul 1
not make in a few bourn a substitute for reai
stone which Dame Nature lias been engaged
for counties* ages in forming. But wnen it
was discovered that Cleopatra's Needle, in
Central park, New Yerk city, is formed of
composition, this sort ot disparaging com
ment grew beautifully laaja, Already 00,000
feet of artificial stone sidewalks have been put
down la St. Paul, ' and If the experiment
proves satisfactory thj? St. P<iul artificial stone
works will grow to L» an important Industry.
There are two firms engaged in the man- ■
facture of trunks, an it should be men
tioned to their credit that then* is nothing
known to commerce in the shape of a trunk
that they do not make. A specialty Is made
of fine sole leather*. Four or five varieties
of "seamless trunk*.' The demand in St. .
Paul is chit fly for tine goods. Trunks o( St.
Paul manufacture are sold in Wisconsin
upon the rightful territory of Chicago and
Milwaukee trunk manufacturers. The two
establishments mentioned employ sixty hands
and during the year have tamed out $60,000
worth of work.
In addition to the above there are sixteen
brickyards which employ 300 bandit and pro
duce $200, worth of brick per annum;
twenty saddlery and harness manufacturers
employing 150 men and producing $1.10.000
worth of work; seven manufacturers of furs
giving sustenance to 175 tniplm* I and turn
mi: out $450,000 worth of product; twenty,
live millinery and dreumaklnir establish
ments giving work to 300 people, and
producing $300,000 worth of handiwork; six
manufacturers of dnur* and oil* and chemi
cals, producing $500,000; six mustard, spice
and baking powder factories employing 275
hands and making $700,000 worth of stock;
four picture frame factories employing
twenty men and making $50,000
worth of goods; two broom and
brush factories employing forty men and
pn<lncing $50,000, and forty priming and
publishing establishments employing 1.500
hands and producing $2,000,000* worth of
work. This important item is placed last on
the list, because it needs no especial display
or comment. St. Paul, the capital of the
state, is the proper home of literature, art
an. l science, and must ever be.
There are numerous unclassified Indus
tries. Including a shot tower (recently
erected), knitting works, a type foundry',,
wire work*, vinegar works, stamp and en- i
graviog works, mattrass factories, blank
book manufactories, carpet cleaning w>rks.
excavating works, etc.. which give profitable
employment to hundreds of people and pro
duct; hundreds of thousands of dollars worth
of work In the coarse of a year.
Recapitulated Figures.
Oothlnc I.MM $2, 750,000
Priming and poblWbtag l,.vw 3,000,V0>
Boou aud shoe* 815 1.2tt4,000
tiCsrs J , 970 l.ISJ,l<>
Iron 577 1.014.0 0
Flour S3 l,iuo,o»>>
W»~ou« and r»rr ages 800 1,1>4.UU0
Tia and rhcet ImD 75 155.000
Agricultural imi>.ea>«fltf 430 7K.iO>
Beer MM 704,7*4
Terra cotta lumber «S SO.iO)
Furniture 100 100,000
Paint... 30 50.000
Sash, doors, blinds, etc 370 445 000
Soap 30 160.000
li.-arboxe* 25 75,000
Artificial stone so 60,000
Trunks 60 - 60,000
llnck 100 200.000
Saddlery and harness 50 150,000 ',
Far* 75 4.10.000
Millinery and dres«maklng.... 300 800,000
Jeweiry 30 75,000
Drag*. rh* n,i<->!«. etc 500.000
Spkes. baking powder, etc... . 275 700.
Pi-lore frame* SO 50,000
Brooms and brashes ...'.. 40 fiO.OVO
Ciark'r* 150 16* OnO
Confectioner? 300 350,000
Unclaimed...: 4UO 50.i.000
Total 9.039 $10 603,909 ;
Notice to Creditors.
Stale of Utnaeaota. Coanty of fUnuer— ss. In Pro
bale Coon, special term. December IS. H 'i.
la the mut««( ih* t»:»:e «f Victor Miller, de
Notice Is Derebr given that tbe Jaxlfe of Probate
of tbe county of Ramsey, will upon tbe first kl'-nilay
of tbe muotb of Marc U. A. I>. IvJ. at ten./ clock a. m-,
reerlTe. hear, examine and adjust, ail claims and de
naaxU of all persuoa against *a!d deceased; sod tbat
six mootbj from aad after tt» date hereof have beea
allowpd aad Umitcd for creditor* to prcaent their
claims asatast said estate, at tbe rxplratlon of which
time all claims not presented or mat pro* en to !u sat* j
tafaetioa. sbatl be forever barred, noleaa for good >
t»o«e «hovß farther time be allowed.
By the Conn,
11-s.J WM. B. McGRORTT.
Jodjreof Probsts.
Matt Mittti sod Prrxs Hx.v ids,
Admhsittrators. . •* . ■ dec!7-s wed
A. positive core for Old L leers and Sores of srery {
nsiaesnddeacrtptioß.no matter how many rears •
•landing. This is tt . heavy artillery of aaiTaa far
Sores o/lOßg*t*ad!ng yQ *r\ a
Cores sl«o CttUbiains. /^ij^M/f
Bom«, Cats, ; Felcns, . m^-Jrr Mji*/*
Scalds. Frost %\\t*l*;/WAAISr\AjUOS\
All jrranin* b*«r» th*£/ DragpittiChstaJat-
JoUowlnsaignatnrst bT. PAUL MINX.
mim wsmm
ITT«IffTI IS* rortsri.i.ons it u«
£ ■;* troto Smb. Attorney «l Li*. K:nc .Viu-m !
i".l;»tk ba'Juioi corner of Foortxi • Jacooni.l
Tnn v A « O. Eatoii. l:«cra 20. GUfiJUa block. 1:
Paul Minn.
E. P. B A«»rotu>. Hootn 23. GDSIIsa >[o;t
H. S. TiiHtwi c. t., 19 OlJSllaa block,
A. D. Uncut.-. Presley block.
A. M. BADCLtrr. Mannhelmer bloclr.
Shcrwoou Uocen 19 Ens-t Third street
«ivt>i» £ Uomutrs. 71 East Third stree'i. St
Sherwood llni oh 19 East Third. treet.
H. KArLßooK^^TATioMtKTCo..lgr Eut Third
A. Vtrrovr East Sixth street. i*iweta J«ci '
ton «nd Slbtey »tre»u. ■
CIRfETS i\» will PiPCC.
Jhin Mitheh IT E«st Third street.
IV L. Ajtpciuox. :8t E*»t Third «tr««t,
' i
111 CoODS^.<rhokm«.
ACZKBACD. Pinch A Vixsaiii, 3lji«r *U««:
teiwe«n Fourth and Firth. :
PRt M»»..&~KfCa»l.
Lixt»kk». Lapp A Co.. 13 Eaat Third Street.
T. H. K»i.-r * *.».. UJ c» Its Km Thirl <[r>ot.
F. G. DftArm A Co.. 63 Etn Third streat.
~ J. W t bTa'^T* UATCUJIAh >>T~
tmi. Mmirt. IS Eut Third tr»ac " ~~ j
tmxx»+ iSMMAAiaujb «I*m4 iiura«u«aZ~t '
I iiii.
"~ri€Tl»l> IVDrttAHVS. . I
Tttl\h flik IK
CBrrrcTt ft Cp«os. 74 Kiit 1 bird i trtoc
W. H f!i«i.nn. 41 E»»i Third itreet. '
~ imp aji» uumi- mfciitwii
B. KviiL A Co.. WbulcoU iteiierj vi iiHaur4»4
»iv* W £m: Third drcet, St. P»aL
"' W— ißiiij lOriO\S.
Arrow. V*J-*** * AJutoH W< *U 13$ j i>:
1 bird street.
Stro««. lUcitrrr 4 Co., 211 10 2U t»*t Kuurta
St. Pao! Foundry Go, :
KAjrurAcnnißaa Of
Send for rat* of column*. All kinds of cut
Jr.p» made on thoit notice. Work* on St. P.. M.
AM. It. 11.. near Como avenue. Office, Fourth
street, corner ttot*rt. St. Paul. H. W. TOPPING.
ii»i.»;cr CM. r*uirsii.kccr«iaxy anil Treuarer
HcpJil & TnURSTOS,
TIJS'*ER9, and
Jobbing Promptly Attended To.
Agents ioi II Bnckeje Stores & Mm
Tba Best In the World.
116 first St.. op. letr«potitiuH«fel
Me G r at h
Fiie Taiirii,
»6 EAST Third mm.
Mm cocoa.
"By ■ tboroafß knowledge of ike natural law*
• hk» govern tLc uperau«a« of dtgeetioß sad na-
Uition, and by a careful application of th« Cat
properties of well-s«)ecte« Cocoa, Mr. Bppa Ul
provided oar breakfast tables with a delicately
Cavored beverage which ma; save as many heavy
doctor's bill*. It la by the Jodicioo* nee of each
articles of diet that a eoastita^oa may be f rada>
ally built up until strong euoigh to resist every
tendency of disease. Uaudreds of labile mala
dies are Boating around aa ready to attack wherev
er there to a weak point. We may escape many a
fatal shaft By keeping oorseives wall fortiaed
with pore blood and a properly esorUhed fraas*."
—Civil Service Gazelle.
Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold
istinsoaly(H&aad s> ) by Qrvcere, labeled thaa:
JAMLS U-f * i CD. "-OSS; 2X2?.
A tore care for Blind, Bleeding. Itching aad
Ulcerated Piles, has been discovered by Dr. WU
IUm, (an Indian remedy) called Dm. WILLIAM'S
INDIAN UINTMMNT. A single box kaa cared
the worst chronic cases of S3 years' standing. No
one need sailer live nlnates after applying tali
wonderful soothing medicine. Lotions acJ in- '
atrnmenu do more harm thaa good. William's I
Ointment absorbs the tmaora. allays the Intense
itching, (particularly at night after getting warm
in bed. acts at a poultice, five* instant and pain
less relief, and is prepared only for Plies, itching
of the «rival« part*, aad for nothing else. Fer
sale by all druggists, and mailed oa receipt of j
ice. $1. XOVKS BKO*. * CUTLKK.Whoie.o3s
Agent. St. PaaL Mian.
TIME ta«.»,
— — — j LMVB Le«T« Kin Arrival irrtT»!H£li
I 8t Pwi. s««poUs. Bt. Paol. a— poiu.
I : I " *
komi. :i.ui»r aad brawn* Valley • *72Daa' S£Sa a "7iOpax i^sia
I *trm Fait*, Jioor uonu. l *rgo, ookston, St. Tiaceo: > >
wuWuuu^ *feK>aa I*s • a . *6uspa I^Opa
ti. dona li-Trr" 1 ". vl* Honawillo and Ulo«r.'
waver ....*.," , *:-Jtp a I:ospm '12^0 a ])^k>*ia
Bt. cKtudAoco'nmudation. Tim Anoka and Elk Hirer.... i '»-U;j>« «3Uspta *lfc&3*ia U'^i>«*
tireciearlcge, Mraapviao, C«««ttoa. Hop*, Portisad,
4a*j»u.», ciuuxmuu. v turii, mvu'* »-*-»=> and d<.
Vu.«a ... : ATJOpa, I:o9pm Br.SOna <£!•«
lergu. faU*. MoortM*l, Fargo, Onad TorKs, DvTil**
I^»-. t - -«or»,j»')>ca< ana i>umi|»< T3:3Opin >:lQpu fiKlOani (33ia
TLwu;. *kxe<p( bocaar*. A SalurJ»y to W»h?e:oo only, _B Monday fr. in WaJip«too only.
leste EilnU— i;. hl.'.l6id, ';:;iu k 'i::um. :*»bs>, •«£» • m, MO m, Md «a, 1«:» ••»
11*, an. MM |>b,l: i a., i : •- pc, ado (b;; :&i>nc, iiJU pm, t.-so ym, *ii*p m, 4: v pm. C&JOp a,
•t id pot. t:l , 4i.. C2OpK, .Aiyn, e-Ju pin. U:*opta. UJOpo.
Lea»« Hu.i.««Foli*— Mot m, »30 a a. 11X» am. 7:10 am, ?:3Usm. 7 « a tn, '7:4 J*m. 8-90 aat
»A»» a. ask a b Hit id, 11 J:.3. YitiO a. 12:13 pm, i2Jo pm. I: »p in. 13) »a, 2«)p m, SJO pa>
*3u,j.j. tritipic, «i:*» in. - (:<w pm«7 ij |ib, •■:10 pm. 8:uo pm, 10 pm-
AUtr*ta> b-^y except a* follow. UaJ.jr except SuixUy. reicept Monday, .except Sa»nl»y.
_PT D«|Ml I.MHWW ail throo^ti tr»to<. ■ . -.
ST. PAUI— W. A. Turner, « tty Ticket Ins; oor TUrd and Slblay «tr»«t» ; bn.wn k Kanabei. A«aat>
rnlon depot. . JJW r^*T fl tI r **^' | i lT ff<tf' MiM',''iil*H'||" l »Will|t l tjHl.iwlXli
MINNEAPOLIS— £. Ssuib. (Hsan! 4««nt, and H. L. Miu-Un. Itojwt ««mi Uaiou depot. £rid 2*
&qa«r«. U. N. .Austin. MMBt> KtooUstUoai-. BHBKtfBHIHti
Meal aid Mesaosraila
10 West Third street. St. PauL
Jre.«pettfnny Invite the attention of ladleiaai
rentiemen to my larjfe-. moat complete tod ela
sant etotk of new Masquerade Coatuiue*. tot
bell*, parties, thf amca. Deiforuiance* old toils/
concerts, tableau* Me
Marks at wholesale.
CojujTj p»rue». Mod for Hit «M pHee«.
Pt. Pan' T»niiwar Tim- T«>»t^.
CHiUAG 1 >. '
SL Paul, MianeaDoiis & QmaHa
Clap & Mmm
bi^ti^tf lviii i.t»<ive Lear 9
______________ IJ lnueapoili Si. Paul
De. Motnea faat ** "**• " ll* \;. , ,„' VIM in
* »»i Chicago kxprea* , „..„ pio *.*•»■
>»»l Auamlcfcx. • .1.,. bib »l:,opa
EloaxC..SloaxH > .*.'ipeit'ue 11:*.* 170Jia»
Kbakopee and Merrlaa: Jet. ■ > .30 a n *I-?0a a
Ci *ua and Kaa»*iCUy....' >4:Supm •8:50? v
Chicago l.<» K\|«rui« ... | r, $ a i m <tOJi|
central WtaMaMtaKspreaa: . ! tt:3u*in 05 1 *
61 akopee and Merrlain Jet. *i:SOp a 05> a
Lak« Superior Kxpr.-»» . friJau tr-SOta
Sttl.wai.rani UUor PM*.. ' ♦* JO a■> 10:05 i 9
Si ..Wii'i-r »mi ver Kaii*,. I ft 3u in '5:03> a
61 Paul * Iterrv Ky , ' 'r 05n <t>; '11-MTa
lrtuaifc Cart itit- nneat lv me world anil luxunuui
Enjcklnit l^jom 6leeper*uaaU taat ir«ln* to Chlcajo.
AUi-i<i.\u laAUtA, t Jinie ArrlVß
( St. Paul. JM'.nneapoUl
81. r»u; A IVrre i.x . . *8:00 a m ..;.„, t „
Clca^oUay "Ixpron «:uam *;-Uaa
Mtrrlam Jet. and aiialtopaai >i2:Bopm -100 pa
I'll cjmjo Night • :op mi <-j|3 M
BloiiC.Stoox V.. .-,.;.« 18:30 ,„ „ »a a
Uin<haaail Kaniaa City... I i3:4!ipra! ■•SU . a
U -»»<•• Superior iC.p— .» ... ' 18:«Spm' U:4ot a
Uerrlam Jet. and Sbalcopaa <| 0 .-> a *t-05 » a
ChUiMto Local Kxpreaa .. 15:iSi>m' iS:s\> a
4.«1.ir»l >Mau>oaia Uxprou. If:S!\[»m |:Ui i
BlT«rFall» It:J3ainl It:SSk •
MTerFalla... (B^im l 5 3S-» a
I>«» >l .mi-« P»ii Kmr^a<. ' 'ijji 1 810 ? a
*l»»llv "Except SuaiMy< 8 l'«l < ••> - v *^i«r
ly-Ticketa, ileeplnecmr accoramoUailoo* and til
tsiortnailoo raa be arcured at
kv. UKlcoUttUonM block. MfnnMpoUt.
- >iet Agent.
P. L. MARTIN. A<aa: \Hnnoi oil* Depot.
Cert er Third an* Jankaon ttrceta. St. Paul,
CHAB. H. PKTSCII. City Ticket Vrittfc
KKKBEL * BItOWV. -Wou'.i. St. Paal Ualoa )i>»
"Overland Boute T
I PfljrffcaJ. Or* . nn'f Ihn Pirifir f«rf!»w«nt.
*7i« "Flonfr Lint" laJWawai .Sf. p«>i(,
Jttit,,,,apoJts, JUfXjrltfad mud Far go, and: »»
O&L.V linn running XniUng Cart •*••■*
I ><> mini Alftfura Otia-r- h (ho** puinti.
1 I.iaTa
C«jarUn«Tr»la», I Lmk Mlnn-^o.
___^ 8L Paul. oils
Pacific «xpre««, (Du11y)..,. I Nrllpm *4:SA O «
far B ortayei|.r«».,e, .Sun) i 7» t«:80 1 »
Fargo Fa»tKxpre*t (Daily) *<:t«pm N:81pr«
FarifoAJauie»iown "'" ' 3 ' i "0 i. »i » 35 i> o
l>nni,n car -.c ullman -imii.or.. . lefrant-U» «>a hit
teeond cl«aa co«i-bea, and emigrant sleeping o«r«
N>twe»nHU Panl. Minneapolis Fnrao. r«k.. tni
Portland. Ore, without change. Morton reclining
chair can on Farßo day expreu, without extra eaann
for ladle*, or gentlemen accompanied ny ladlej , >li
tut Drat-c-laaa ticket*. ■'■-.':
ATrtTlng -Cnln*. MtnneTp. ArrlT.
olla. 8t PaaL
A'laatlc azprMa •liMam | •U:80p-n
; Fareo day nprem 1 il.-!oprn t6:si > a
Ftruo ra»t E.\pn-a« hI:SJ»m •U:3o?m
Fart:oAJame»to»u night »x 15 •« m 1•0 t a
rau. and Fargo; «. aunjli y- IDally between
raul ami Farjto; ex. u>> B r. west of Tmrgo
tJl> oAtce. Mioaa^K,U^ No. 10 Wooll.t nooie.
CDAI». 8. FBI.
Gati«ral Paaaenjrer A^aoL
. Hilwanken & Sf. Paul R'y.
la*. *AaT MAIL line.
P«n*>M n«*r«ra with Smoiclnir Room*. and '"it
tuest Dicing Can in the world are rii on M
Ualo Lin- train* to and from Obi
cagu anil Mliw:iu.ri>.
sxrarruu UAiii Learn I.'-ava
Lacro^e. uubu.,ua and Mlnne »P««*- «t. I-*oU
PrtlHe OU d 1 U ' E c X hien.-MVC 85:034 -' a - B s '"- »•
! andihlcagoEx nRiM,,^ j> 8-SOs.m.
11820^ tß:3 °^
Maaua City. Albia aad ""
KanM« City Xi » 8:M a. n. I 8:30 a. -a.
Picker, ng aad Council «*•.■»
Vllbtuik ft Fargo Ex v 8:15 a. m- E 7:30*. .a.
Kllwaoka* and Chicago
T , F » ilE * A 1:00 p. in. A t:4op.ia.
Mason City. Albta and
**£»*• Ut ' . 04:8 Op.-«. r4:Bop.ra,
Det Molnea and Council
Plaffi Ex .. . B4:«)p. m. r «:30p -a.
La Crowe P»«»en«er.... B4:3Up. a. I! t-.osa. fa,
Aberdeen * Mitchell Xx A 8: 45 p. in. A 7:(jOn. m.
Milwaukee and Chicago
_Fa»tEx A 8:00 p.m. A 8:40 0. m.
AMjuiLkit tiaui Arrive Arrive
Chle.r> and Milwaukee tU Ulaa -«» »
Fa*tKx. . . ..a 6:Soa.m. A 7:Ha.f»
Davenport * CaJmar Ex B 10:85 a. m. B 10:45 a. in
KantaaClty. Aibla aad
_ MaaonCltyex ■; B >o:S3a.ai. B M:43 a. in.
Council Bluff* and Dea ••«•«• i»«» a. ia.
.. IMo1 Mo ' ne V". B 10:85 a. m. B 10:43 ft. ra,
Mitchell £ Aberdeen Ex A 5:83 p. m. A 8:00*. m.
Chicago and Milwaukee
»" Mt K^ .4 1:80 p.m. A J:1S» a.
Fan Mall and La Croue
Xx B 8:33 p. in. B 4:00 p.
Chicago, Milwaukee and «"».i»
Prairie dv Chlen Ex .. B (:42 p.m. B ftSOp,tm.
Can*a* City, Albta »nd
Maion City Ex 8 1:43 p.m. B «:50p. a.
Council Bluffaand Pick
ering % B 1:43 p.m. B 1:50 p. ra.
Fargo — llbank Ex.. B 8:lS?.m. B 7:t5 p. ra.
St. Loula. Dubuqu* and
I— C'ronte Ex . ... B 10:2" p. m. B I>:M p. n.
A meant Dally. B Except Sunday.
Addlt'onal train* between St. Paul and Mlnneapo>
Us »'a "Short Line" leave both elrle* hourly; for par
ticu!ar« ~-r Rhorf Line Mm* tahl»«.
ft. Paul— Chaa. Tbompaon. City Ticket Agent, HI
East Third street brown * Kcebet Ticket AgaaSa,
Colon Depot
Mlnneapoll*— L. Scott. City Ticket Agent, Na.r
McolieiHoai*. A. i*. Caambtrlalo. Ticket Aaanfc
~~ |Le. St. PaulAr. St. Pad!
Chicago Expreea -1:00 am •S:O9aoi
1/MklolneaAKaniaaCtty Ex. «i :00 am •809 a «
El. LouU "Through" Expreat! it:Sopm jl2:3Op<a
LetUoiu'.i* KantaaClty taU. 12:50 pm ]lz:%>S>tt
ExceUlur and Wtnthrop. . .. "1:30 pm *12:W? <a
Chicago "Fast" Kiprtni*. . n »ii d7:4SaTt
1 dally, 'dally except dnndaya. ♦ dally except ■»**•
•rday. : dally except Monday. Ticket office St. Paul
corner tLlrd and eihley ttra«ta< E. A. Whltaket; Qlif
llcktt asd Pajaenger Agent, a&d Union Depot.
I • 6. F. Bora
Q teiaj Ticket and Pmanger Ate nt . Mi aa34 oils

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