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IT IS ALLARRANGED.
Agreement Between the Man
itoba Government and the
The Northern Pacific Wants
Some of the Tea Traffic
From the C. P. R.
the St Paul Road Will Vio
late the Interstate Com
Alleged Discrimination Com
plained of by Merchants
Winxepeg, Man., Aug. I, ISSS. Pre
mier Greeiiway and Attorney Gen
eral Martin, who returned to the city last
night, have given out the text of the
agreement with the Northern Pacific
to the press. The main features of the
agreement are that the Northern Pacific
.agrees to build this year the extension
to Portage and next year to continue the
line on to Brandon. No arrangements
fre made as to branch line extension,
he government taking the ground that
'p securing railway competition to Bran
lon they had redeemed all their pledges
•vith regard to a western connection and
were relieved of any moral respon
sibility. They also take the ground
lhat the time has almost arrived
v.hen the railways should be built
upon their merits and that the
TIME HAS PASBED
when the government should enter into
any comprehensive scheme of building
bianch lines with provincial aid. The
company is imbued with a spirit of
competition and will chase the Canadian
Pacific road for dear life in its conten
tion for the business, so that branch
lines will be constructed. The govern
ment have scored a victory in regard to
the rate guarantee, which was a bone of
contention over which negotiations
were several times endangered. The
agreement as signed by the government
and railway company provides for the
maintenance of a maximum from the
-province to Duluth on wheat and certain
other class of freight; this rate, it is
IS CONSIDERABLY LOWER
than the Pacific road rate from "Winni
peg to Port Arthur. The agreement
also distinctly stipulates that the North
ern Pacific shall not enter into any pool
ing arrangement with the Canadian Pa
cific railroad. It will be remembered
that it was hinted some time ago that
the Northern Pacific wanted more per
mile guaranteed than the $5,000 pro
vided in the guarantee act. The North
ern Pacific suggested special legislation,
fnd so stoutly did they contend for
heir point that they finally triumphed,
nnd Messrs. Greenway and Martin
gigned an agreement In which it was
Stipulated that instead of §5.000 a mile
guarantee the government is to guar
tee $6,500, at 5 per cent for twenty-five,
instead of twenty years— the latter be
ing the period stipulated in the act.
The government will only have to
PAY THE INTEREST
In the event of the road not paying more
than running expenses. All over that
goes to pay interest. The agreement is
only a provisional one. It stipulates
that the government will submit legis
lation confirming the provisions of the
agreement at the earliest possible date.
This legislation is rendered, necessary
because the aid is greater than tbe guar
antee act provides, and in addition the
Northern Pacific are obliged to have the
company incorporated in order that they
can carry on work in the province, as
tinder their charter they could not do it.
They have to have the company incor
porated, to which bonds of the province
can be issued, hence another reason
FOR SPECIAL LEGISLATION.
The Manitoba legislature is to be
called for the 28th to confirm the agree
ment and pass the necessary legislation.
Jt may be thought that delay in com
mencing work would be occasioned by
the necessity of legislation, but not so.
A modus vivendi has been provided,
through which work will be commenced
and continued in the name of the Mani
toba government,but really by the North
ern Pacific. The Manitoba government
called to-day for tenders for building
the Portage link. Kendricks, chief engi
neer of the Northern Pacific, and his
staff will leave for Winnipeg almost im
mediately to commence operations. He-
aught, the company's solicitor, also
comes. The agreement provides that the
Manitoba government shall complete the
Bed River Valley road up to the Assin
jiiboine river. The Northern Pacific
then takes hold of it, builds tlie
MASSIVE SWING BItIDGE
across the stream, ballasts and equips
the road, builds stations and provides
terminal facilities in Winnipeg. Ihe
same aid of &',500 per mile will apply on
the Bed River Valley, the Northern Pa
cific contending that it will take it all to
ballast, equip and build stations and
bridges in connection with the road.
The Manitoba government secures first
mortgage upon the road for all expendi
tures that have been made on it. By rea
son of the liberal aid given by the' Ma
nitoba government the latter will have
power to control the rates in the prov
inces on the lines aided.
THE TEA TRAFFIC.
Northern Pacific Wants a Share of
the Business Now Monopolized
by the Canadian Pacific.
Chicago, Aug. The Northern Pa
cific is making an effort to secure a
share of the tea traffic from the Pacific
to the Atlantic coast, which of late has
been monopolized to a great extent by
the Canadian . Pacific. Yesterday the
first shipment of^sixteen carloads ar
rived at Chicago "on its way to New
York. The tea was received at Port
land, Or., by the Northern Pacific,
transferred to the Burlington & North
ern at St. Paul, and on its arrival
here was taken eastward over the
Chicago & Atlantic, which connects
with the Erie for New York. The
object is to overcome the Canadian Pa
cific's record in the time of transporta
tion from ocean to ocean. The train
made remarkably fast time over the in
itial lines of the route, and was sched
uled to run at the rate of about forty
miles an hour from Chicago to New
York. Much interest attaches to this
-competition, as the result is destined
to have an important bearing on trans
continental traffic. If it is shown that
better and quicker service is given by
the new route than by that of the Cana
dian Pacific there is no doubt that much
of the business now held by the foreign
line will be captured by the Northern
Pacific and shipped eastward via Chi
FALLING INTO LINE.
The St. Paul Road Will Violate the
Long and Short Haul Clause of
the Interstate Law.
Chicago, Aug. I.— A sensation has
been created among the Northwestern
roads by the announcement that the St.
Paul road had given notice that it would
at once reduce its through rates between
Chicago and St Paul to the basis of 40
cents first class, the present rate being
CO cents. No change, however, will be
made in local rates, which will remain,
as at present, based on the 60 cent rate.
The St. Paul road simply follows the
example of the Wisconsin Central and
Bt. Paul & Kansas City roads in violat
ing the long aud short haul
clause of the . interstate com
merce- law. This identical is
use was up before the interstate
commerce commission at Dubuque last
week, and a ruling is expected within a
few days. It is anticipated that the
action of the St. Paul road will be fol
lowed by the Northwestern & Rock
Island, the only roads now holding to
the CO-cent basis. The reduction
amounts to just SO per cent on all busi
ness between Chicago' and St. Paul,
Minneapolis and common points.
The Omaha authorities declare' that
the Northwestern road will not reduce
the rates. They regard it as altogether
too late in the day to do so, as the whole
matter was before the interstate com
merce commission atDubuque last week,
where it was fully argued on both
sides, and a ruling which will settle the
matter may be expected any day. •
AVAIL OF THE WOLVERINES.
The Evidence in the Detroit Case
of Alleged Discrimination Closes
With President Ledyard's Tes
Chicago, Aug. I.— Before the inter
state commission last evening the depo
sitions of HomeY K. . Peters, John R.
Wendell and a number of other grain
dealers of Detroit were read, all tending
to show that the east-bound grain busi
ness of Detroit has been ruined by the
resent order of things. William H.
nice, Walter J. Gould and others told
of the disastrous effect of the rates upon
the wholesale grocery business, and S.
A. Munger upon the drug trade. Gen
eral Freight Agent Alex Mackay, ot the
Michigan Central road, was examined
at great length. lie gave many details
as to the relative
COST OF HANDLING FREIGHT
at Chicago and Detroit. Speaking of
terminal charges lie said most of the
business his road delivers off their rails
in Detroit goes over the Transit road at
an expense to his company of $3.50 per
car. The expense in Chicago would not
average $2.50. James F. Joy, formerly
president of the Michigan Central, told
considerable about the history of the
percentage basis of Detroit to the lines
running north of Lake Erie. At one
time the whole railroad system north
east of Chicago got together and ap
pointed a commission which should reg-'
ulate these things. Tiie agreements
were never carried out. Mr. Joy added :
"I always thought Detroit was not
treated fairly, but we yielded to supe
rior force. I tried for twenty .years to
arrange things so the Lake Shore road
WOULD NOT INJURE DETROIT.
We made twenty agreements and vio
lated them next day. Dennison B.
Smith and C. A. King, of the Toledo
produce exchange, are here ready to
file similar complaints agaiust the same
roads in behalf of Toledo. The evi
dence in the Detroit case before the
interstate commerce commission, was
closed this morning with the oral testi
mony of Henry B. Ledyard, of the
Michigan Central railway, and a mem
ber the executive committee having
charge of freight rates.
A. C. Raymond then began an argu
ment of the case in behalf of Detroit.
Mr. Raymond declared that the de
fendant roads in their replies spoke as
if Detroit was some country cross-roads.
Will Build a Low Bridge.
New York, Aug. The World says
that the Cleveland, St. Louis & Kansas
City Railroad company will build a low
bridge across the Mississippi river at
Alton, 111., twenty miles north of St.
Louis. The building of this bridge will
enable all roads to enter St. Louis
proper without using the St. Louis
NICE TOWN TO LIVE IN.
Findlay, 0., Is Situated Over a
Roaring Crater of Burning Gas.
Cincinnati, 0., Aug. I.— Dr. Ernst
Weissenbauer, professor of geology in
Heidelberg university, Germany, is here
for a few days, after a visit of scientific
inspection to the natural gas wells at
Findlay, O. The professor says that he
found the vastness of the gas deposits
under Findlay greatly underestimated,
and that underneath the town at great
depths lay a mighty cavern filled with
highly inflammable gas under tre
mendous pressure. By means of
experiments with delicate instru
ments the professor has come
to the conclusion that at a distance of
only one mile between the great gas
cavity, which lies under Findlay, a fire
is raging at a temperature of nearly
3,500 degrees. Not satisfied with the
observations at one point, he took sev
eral wells within a radiusof three miles,
and claims his first observations were
completely confirmed. He says that
about 1,200 feet below the city of Find
lay lies an immense cavern. It is sev
eral miles long and in some places iqore
than half a mile deep. This is crowded
full of gas which is under a
pressure almost inconceivable. Then
come several strata of rock, per
haps a mile in thickness, and then this
great internal fire at a temperature of
over 3,f>00 degrees. The last of the lay
ers, which lies directly over the fires,
is melting away. About ten miles from
Findlay, on either side, it is of great
thickness, but as it nears the town it
grows thinner, the furnace beneath dis
integrating It and ever lessening the
barrier between itself and the gas
wells. From the tremendous cracking
which is to be heard by the sound in
strument, it is almost certain that the
disintegration is going on with great
rapidity, and the professor seems to
think an early catastrophe not only
possible but probable.
A SLIPPERY SET.
Soap Makers Are Endeavoring to
Form a Trust.
Buffalo, N. V., Aug. I.— At last a
Buffalo soap manufacturer has been
found who is quoted as saying that the
soap manufacturers- are trying to form a
combination for something more than
protection against a tariff reduction.
Edwin A. Bell, secretary and treasurer
of the It. W. Bell Manufacturing com
pany, says a movement has been on foot
for nearly a month among the larger
soap factories in the country, which had
Us origin at the East, for the formation,
not of a soap trust as trusts are gener
ally understood, but for a combination
among soap manufacturers to remedy
many of the evils of the trade, to look
after freight rates, and to establish a
regular price on standard goods, as well
as a scale of prices on cheaper goods,
according to their quality.
ST. PAUL REAL ESTATE.
Tweny-nine deeds were recorded yester
day, witn a total consideration of $7*8.283, as
V Blashhe to M E Lawton, It 11, blk 7,
Woodbury & Case's add $2,600
H J Broltmeier to R Xorrish, 1-6 of Its
6 and 7, blk 1 , Cruikshank's add 1,333
Capital City Real Estate and Improve
ment company to M M Hurley. It 3,
blk 109, West St. Paul 1,200
J Gasser to E Seidegkranz, part v Vi sw
14 sec 1 1, town 29, range 23 3.0 00
C A Eckholm to George I'abst, part blk
10, Lyman Dayton's add 4,500
JT WevandttoF Brown, It 12, bile 6,
' A G Fuller's add .2,200
P Kohu to R Walliaff. It 2 and pt It 1, .
blk 3, Xeurer's add 2,000
II Tavlor to S A E Rhode, pt It 29 and
30, Weide's subd blk 35 2,400
P. Martin to A Barman, it 8, bit 35,
West St. Paul Syndicate No. 2 2,700
C F Staples to S C Staples, Vi of It 2.
Fulton's rearr, blk 70, B & O 5,000
F G Minor to W P Curtis. It 1 and pt It
2, blk 75, West St. Paul Proper 5.000
J W Jaggar to Fidelity Loan and In
surance company, pt It 4, sec. 17,
town 23, range 23 15 000
H M Hart to S T Hart, It 23, blk 5, Hol
J A Johnson to C A Anderson, Its 16
and 17.b1k 1, J R Weide's Second add.l,ooo
H E Brown to S B Ramaley, Its s, 6, blk
3. Hazel Park , 1,000
II G Vorwert to J W Hatton, It 20, blk
64, St Anthony Park 1,200
C A Weide to J Kingsley. It 22, blk 26,
Chas Weide's subd. 2,600
M J Hall to E M Wilcox, It 18, blk 16,
Dewey, Bass & R add.... 1,500
Eleven unpublished 18,050
Total, 29 pieces ..$78,253
The following permits were issued yester
Andrew G Asplund, 2-story frame
kitchen.Olive, bet Perm and William.
Thomas P Toher, repairs on dwelling,
Reaney St, bet Duluth and Frank 1,000
Andrew Oshwald, lVfe-storv barn.Min
nehaha, bet Dale and St Albans 500
AMcG Donald, 2-story frame dwelling,
Edmund, bet Virgin a and Farring
ton t 3,500
Edward Shugard, 2-story framo dwell- .:-< ■*.
ing, Arcade, bet Minnehaha, and
Beech ... *. 2,400
Five permits:' total $8,400
M .'//.'*. ..m. read the "Wants'" each week
IYUIUCnS Always fluding what they
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 2, 1888.
THE COMMERCIAL RECORD.
The Chicago Wheat Pit Again Char
* acterized by the Wildest of
Corn and Oats Show a Somewhat
Stronger Tendency— The Pro
The New York Stock Market Opens
Somewhat Weak and Unsettled,
Bnt Closes Strong.
Special to the Globe.
Chicago, Aug. I.— ln spite of bearish tele
grams from public and private sources,
wheat had a decidedly bullish look at the
opening to-day. This was mainly attribu
table to the deliveries, which were very light.
September opened at 10:30 with a jump of
H4c over last night's close, and in a few
. minutes it was almost impossible to get any
' wheat except in scattering and very small
lots. Things ran along this way for some
time; then Jack Cudahy came iii and un
loaded a long line of wheat, depressing the
market and making it exceedingly nervous
and inactive, so much so that buyers were
as scarce as sellers had been a short time
before. This easing off was followed by
another reaction in the shape of an advance
due to the taking of 360,000 bushels for
exports from Milwaukee since yesterday
noon, and the working of 160,000 bushels
of No. 2 Chicago cash spring wheat by
Hotely Bros., of this city, for the same pur
pose. There was a good general trade in
corn, but the market was restricted by light
offerings. The tone was generally firm, al
though the scalpers were principally en
gaged in watcning wheat. The closing fig
ures were higher for all months. The deliv
eries in pork were 35,000 barrels; in lard
15,000 tierces. There were no ribs delivered.
The provision market was strong with a good
general demand both for export and home
consumption. Pork closed 20@25c higher,
lard 2Vic higher and ribs 2<£@sc higher. The
estimate of hogs for to-morrow is 13,000
head. Armour was the heaviest buyer of
lard and Hutchinson of pork.
Chicago, Aug. 1.-«-The excitement in the
wheat market continues, and the' movement
of speculative values to-day was character
ized by the wildest of fluctuations. It has
come to be a common occurrence for the
daily changes to cover a 2-cent range, and
interest in the deal at this point shows no
abatement whatever. There was tremen
dously heavy trading to-day, fully as large as
that of Monday, and the market again
changed from it. The down turn yesterday
the local crowd got snort, and in the rush to
coyer this morning prices were advanced
sharply, opening figures for the leading fut
ures being l"4j©lVic above yesterday's clos
ing range. Later a further advance of %@
%c was secured, and reactions though frequent
were only natural. The feature of the day was
the contradictory news from abroad. Public
cables read: "Spot wheat easy and lower:
grain futures easy, with prices tending down
tor wheat." Private cables were, in a ma
jority of cases, extremely "bullish" in tone,
and as these were generally accompanied by
generous buying orders, "they appeared to
have by far the greater influence. There
were practically no deliveries to-day on ma
turing August contracts— unusual thing—
and one that helped the sensational buying.
New York parties bought largely in this mar
ket to-day, and all surrounding markets were
higher. Prices for September wheat eased
off Vie from the Highest point touched dur
ing the last hour, but there was a net gain
for the day in the leading futures of i.2@l%c.
An export order for 160,000 bu of No.
2 spring was filled here.and another 160,000
--bu order could not be executed at the limits
named. A good speculative business was
transacted to-day in corn, and the feeling
developed was quite firm.* There was good
general buying all day, while the offerings
were exceedingly limited. The market
opened considerably excited, at Vi@^c ad
vance over the closing prices of yesterday;
was firm and advanced lc, reacted %c, and
closed l*Vfo@l%c higher than yesterday. De
liveries on August contracts were next to
nothing, showing that shippers hold con
siderable corn, aud this, together
with the active demand lor cash,, cre
ated considerable strength, The quanti
ty on ocean passage showed a moderate de
crease. The more deferred deliveries were
in better demand and ranged higher. In oats
a firm feeling prevailed, with prices showing
%c advance for August, and Vt@iViC improve
ment for deferred futures. There were no
deliveries on August contracts; the reason
for this was said to be that stocks, consisting
mainly of old oats, were held at a premium
over August or new oats prices. The arrivals
to-day were also much below the estimate of
yesterday, and the up-turn in wheat aud corn
was an important factor in stimulating the
demand. There was quite free covering by
"shorts." Tho interest in provisions
centered in pork, which was active, stronger,
and prices advanced 30c from opening
prices, but receded 7Vi2C and closed at a net
gain of 22V2 cents. Deliveries of August
contracts were light, being 12.000 to 15,000
bbls. Outsiders sent in fair buying orders.
Local shorts also bought liberally. Offer
ings were not large and prices were easily
bid up. September opened at $14,firstname.lastname@example.org
and closed at 14.87&. Deliveries on lard
were about 8,000 tierces. Trading was mod
erate and price changes small. September
sold at 58.97%©9.07,2 and closed at $9.
No short ribs were delivered. Speculators
took hold moderately, and September ad
vanced from $8.50 to $8.60 and closed at
$8.55, a net gain over yesterday of 2i,'2©sc.
The leading quotations ranged as follows:
Wheat— No. 2 August opened at 83% c, clos
ing at 83% c; September, 84c, closing at
84«4c: October, 84% c, closing at 84?ic; De
cember, 86c, closing at 86% c. Corn— No.
2 August opened at 46c, closing at 47c;
September, 45% c, closing at46«^c; October,
45*t4c, closing at 46<4c; May, 40c, closing at
40% c. Oats— No. 2 August opened at 2414 c,
closing at 24% c; September, 24c, closing
at 24tyc: October, 24 tie, closing at 24V2C;
May, 27% c, closing at 28c. Mess Pork, per
bbl— August opened at $14.52^, closing at
$14.72te: September, $14.65, closing at
$14.87>&; October, $14.70, closing at
$I4.B7Viic; January, $13.55, closing at
$13.55. Lard, per 100 August opened
at $8.97V2, closing at $B.97*\i; September,
$8.97t*2C. closing n,ts9; October, $8.95, clos
ing at $8.95; January, $7.80. Short Ribs,
per 100 August opened at $8.42M2,
closing at $8.50; September, $8.50,
closing at $8.55; October, $8.45, clos
ing at $8,521,*!: January*. $6.85.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
quoted" firm at an advance of 10©15 c over
last week's prices. Wheat 2 spring.
83i&c; No. 3 spring, nominal; No. 2 red,
85"£@86c. Corn— No. 2, 47>*@47ttc. Oats
—No. 2, 28@28V2C Rye— 2, 46"£c. Bar
ley—No. 2, 02c. Flax Seed— No. 1. $1.10*4;
prime timothy seed, $2. email@example.com. Mess Pork
—Per bbl. $14.75@14 80. Lard— Per 100
lbs, $firstname.lastname@example.org,2. Short Ribs— (loose),
$8.50; dry salted shoulders, (boxed), $7.25
@7.40; short clear sides, (boxed), s9® $9.10®
9.20. Whisky. distillers' finished goods, per
gal, $1.20. Receipts— Flour, 22,000 bbls;
wheat, 72,000 bu; corn. 338,000 bu; oats,
120,000 bu; rye. 8,000 bu; barley, 1,000
bu. Shipments— Flour, 7,000 bbls; wheat,
23,000 bu: corn, 112.000 bu ; oats, 88,000
bu; rye, 1,000 bu; barley, 1,000 bu. On the
produce exchange to-day the butter market
was quiet; creamery. 14@17c; dairy, 12®
lo'.ic. Eggs easier; fresh recandled, 13^4®
R. M.NEWPORT & SON,
Investment Bankers. '■:
152, 183, 154 Drake Block, L-ban Money
on improved Real Estate Security,
£t 6, ©K» 7, 9% f.ml 8 per cent*
_Cn Shortest Notice for any amount—
Special to the Globe.
Duluth. Minn.. Aug. I.— To say that wheat
is recuperating from the temporary- embar
rassment of yesterday would be putting the
case mildly. Before the opening this morn
ing it had recovered a great part of the loss,
and opened strong with a buzz at from %c to
lc above the close. . During the morning
there was large trading and a further ad
vance of toe made. The close little below
the top, but active. August wheat was in
good demand, opening lc above
yesterday's closing quotations, sold
first at 87t4c, weakened to BG%c,
went back to 87c, took a sudden jump to
87toc and to 88c, and closed at 87% c bid ;
September opened at 84^>c, fluctuated be
tween 84©Soc, jumped to 853ic, weakened
to 85 Vic and closed at 85tfce: October fol
lowed much in the same course, opening at
84 Vic, went to 85V2C, after sales at interme
diate prices dropped off to'Bs%c and closed
at 85M»c bid; December started %<■• up at 85c,
advanced to V»c, sold back again, jumped to
86c, slumped off to 85% c and sold at 85Vic
. THE DULUTH UNION NATIONAL BANK,
U. S. Government Depository.
L. lIrNDENu all. Pres. H. K. Wake. Cash
Milwaukee. Aug. I.— Flour strong; wheat
higher: cash, 79toc : September, xH-fe'j. Corn
dull and nominal.- Oats quiet; No. 2 white,
35c. Bye quiet; No. 1, 57c. Barley dull;
No. 2, 59c. Provisions strong. Pork, cash
1 and August, $14.75. Lard, cash, $8.97&;
September, $9. Butter— Choice', fair; noor,*
: weak dairy, 15@1 6c. Cheese steady : Ched
dars, B@BVic. - Receipts— Flour, • 9,300 bbls;
wheat, 16,700 bu: barley, 700 bu. Ship
ments—Flour, 700 bbls.
MICHAEL DOKjtNA CO.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ST.
Grain and provisions bought and sold for
cash or future delivery. Commission one
eigh tb. Orders for the purchase and sale of
stocks on any stock exchange ln tbe country •
promptly executed. We have the only direct
private wire from Bt Paul to Chicago and
Kew ore •*-;*:.'.
« St. Louis Grain.
St. Louis, Aug. I.— Flour quiet but firm, |
with a good demand for Dest grades. Wheat
—Cash quiet and stronger: higher; European
cables, unfavorable weather abroad, reports, I
of foreign demand and of damage to spring '
wheat, put prices ud, and the close was is*®
2%c above yesterday; August gained the 1
most, as no deliveries were made on contract, ! !
and export trading caused an urgent demand ; 1
No. 2 red cash, 83@83<Ac; August. 81%@ -
83% c, closing at 631,2; September, 82%@84c/ I
closing at 83%@84c bid: December, 86^ -
@87% c, closing at 87Vic; May sold
at 92i&c and closed with 92i&c bid.
Corn— 2 cash active and higher. Op-? 1
tions—Blasting winds in Kansas and ad- ;
vance in other markets developed an urgent
demand and prices advanced sharply, clos
ing firm at H4@l%c above yesterday; So. 2 ; '
cash, 44%@44t2C ; August, 43%@44V2C. clos
ing at 44c ; September. 43>j@44i,2C. closing
at44>Ac bid October, 42*,fe@42iic, closing at '
42V2C bid; year, 34"H@3G\ic, closing at 35% c ;. -
May, 37*Vi@38c. closing at 38c. Oats cash, '
active ana stronger: options dull; Mo. 2 cash,
22Mj@23*&c; Way. 27ttc: August and Septem- -
tember, 221/2 C bid ; year, 22% c bid. Rye very
quiet; No. 3, 42c.
E. R. BARDEN,
Wheat, Corn, Oats, Barley, Baled Hay,
14 Chamber of ; Commerce. St. PauL
New York Produce.
New York, Aug. Flour— Receipts, 17.
--365 pkgs; exports, 1,419 bbls and 13,705
sacks; firm; sales. 33,000 bbls; superfine,
$2.50©3.70; common to good extra Western
and state, $email@example.com: good to choice
Western and state. $3.50@5; common to
choice white wheat, Western extra* $4.40®
4.70; fancy white wheat, Western extra,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; patent Minnesota extra,
good to prime. $4.60®4.80; choice
to fancy Miuuesoea extra, 4.85®5.10.
Receipts, 44,650 bu; exports, 61,
--992 bu; sales, 23,168,000 bu futures; 137,
--000 bu spot: cash rose l@l%c per bu all
around, and closing firm. Trade very mod
erate; options opened strong at "%®%c
higher, and later advanced %®l%c more,
but afterwards dropped back %@%c, and
closed firm after au active speculation: No.
2 spring, nominal, 91c ; No. 1 hard, 97% c
delivered; Ungraded red, 80@93%c; No. 2
red, 91@96c elevator; 98c afloat; 97@97%c
f. o. b.; No. 2 red, August, 94%(j;i)(>^e,
closing at 95% c; September, 93%®94 9-16 c,
closing at 94% c; October, 93<8®95%c, clos
ing at 94% c; November, 94%@96c, closing
at9s%c; December, 95«*®96%c, closing at
96% c; May, $email@example.com%, closingat $1%. Corn
—Receipts, 1,100 bu; exports, 20.581 bu:
sales, 2,304,000 bu futures, 87,000 bu spot;
cash V»@%c higher and only moderately
active: options advanced %©%c early, after
wards sold up %®lc, closing firm at the
best; speculation fairly active; ungraded,
54®56%c ; No. 2, 26%<257%c, delivered to
arrive, 54c ; No. 2, August, 54%@54«^c,
closing at 54% c; September, 54%@55c,
closing at 55c; October, 54%®55 11-10 c,
closing at ss% c; November, 52@53%c. clos
ing at 54% c; December, 51©51% c, closing
at 51% c; January, 49c, closing at 49c.
Oats— Receipts, 61,000 bu: exports, 95 bu;
sales, 340,000 bu futures. 102,000 bu spot;
%@%c higher, closing firm, mixed West
ern, 37@39c; white Western, 42®50c.
Hay in fair demand and steady; ship
ping 65c. Hops quiet; California s@l2c
Coffee— Spot: fair Rio, nominal. 14c;options
s@lo points lower, later recovered 10@15
points and closed firm; sales, 27,750 bags;
August, 10. 40® 10.55 c; Sepember, 9.80®
9.90 c; October, 9.60® 9.65 c; November.
9.65 c; December, 9.55®9.65c: January,
firstname.lastname@example.org; February, email@example.com; March,
9.75§*9.85c; April, firstname.lastname@example.org. Sugar,
dull; Maranham. 4%c for 83 test; fair refin
ing quoted at 5 3-16 c; refined dull; "C," 6%
®6%c; extra "C," 6 7-17@6%c; yellow,
6®6%c; .off "A." 6%c; mould "A,"
7%c; standard 'A," 7c; powdered,
7%c; granulated, 7%@7%c; cubes,
7%c. Molasses dull. Rice dull.
Petroleum firm; refined, 7%c; United closed
firm at 82c Cotton seed oil quoted at
41 %c crude; 46@47c refined. Tallow steady.
Rosin dull at $1.03®1.07% Turpentine dull
at 36% c. Eggs firm on fine stock; Western,
15®17c; receipts, 4,860 packages. Pork
firm at, but trading light. Cut meats, firm
and well maintained. Lard B®lo • points
higher, but very quiet; Western steam spot,
$9.15: August, $9.15©9.19; September,
$9.06©9.10 ; October, $9®9.02 ; city steam,
$8.00. Butter weak and lower; Western,
li@l9. Cheese steady and quiet: Ohio'ilat.
7@B%c Copper steady; lake, $16.75.- Lei a'
stronger, closing, weak; domestic, $4.17%: <
Tin weak ; straits, $19.60. Other articles un
changed. • -; .;
WALKER & CO., -
Members New York Stock Exchange and Chi
cago Board of Trade.
Offices: New York, 44 Broadway; St. Paul,
1 Gilfillan Block; Chicago, 6 Pacific Ay.
STOCK, GRAIN. PROVISION, COTTON AND
Direct wires from our office In St. Paul, No.
1 Gilfillan Block, to New York Stock Ex
change and Chicago Board of Trade.
Toledo, 0., Aug. I.— Wheat firm; higher;
cash, August, 89% c; September, 89c; De
cember, 90% c. Corn steady and firm; cash,
August. 47c ; September, 47% c Oat* nom
inal. Clover seed firm and higher; October,
$4.17%; November, $4.22%. Receipts-
Wheat, 95,000 bu; corn, 3,000 bu: oats,
1,000 bu. Shipments— Wheat, 41,000 bu;
corn, 2,000 bu.
Kansas City Grain.
Kansas Citt, Aug. I.— Wheat strong; No.
2 red, cash, 70c bid, 72c asked; September
sales at 71c; December, 72% c bid; No. 2
soft, cash, 72c bid. 74c asked; September,
72c bid. Corn weak : No. 2, cash sales at
37c; September, 36c bid; the year sales at
30c; May, 30% c bid; No. 2 white, cash, 46t'-'C
c asked. Oats, No. 2 cash, 20c bid; Septem
ber, 20% c bid, 21c asked.
J. J. WATSON, BRO. & HYNDMAN,
96 East Fourth Street,
REAL ESTATE AND MORTGAGE INVEST
FIRE INSURANCE AGENCY.
Liverpool, Aug. I.— Wheat easier; Cal
ifornia No. 1, 7s®7sld per cental ; red West
ern spring, 6s 9d@6s lOd per cental; red
Western winter, 6s 9%d@6s 10% d percental.
Corn easier; new mixed Western, 4s 7d per
cental. Hams— Short cut, 56s per cwt.
Bacon— Short ribs, 50s per cwt; long clear,
475; short clear, 46s 6d.
NATIONAL INVESTMENT COMPANY
MONEY TO LOAN,
Oa improved real estate at lowest current
rates. No delays.
Scorn 28, German- American Bank.
Peter B key, President
CO. Johnson. General Manager.
New York, Aug. I.— Clearings, $86,039,
--217; balances, $4,760,048. Money on call
easy at I®l% per cent. Prime mercantile
paper, 4®6%. Sterling exchange quiet and
unsettled, with actual business at $4.85
for sixty-day bills and $4.87 for demand.
The stock market was less active to-day, and
while hesitating in the forenoon, was "more
active and stronger later in the day. and
finally scored material advances in most of
the list. There was some selling by London
in the early dealings and considerable pres
sure from the bears to sell stocks, which had
the effect of opening the list down and keep
ing the market in an unsettled aud
somewhat feverish conditiou during
the entire forenoon. The feeling in
the room was not so pronouncedly bullish as
in some quarters there is now an expectation
of a reaction, and the buying was on a smaller
scale than the first two days of the week,
except in a few properties, speciyllv affected
by certain conditions peculiar to themselves.
The grangers were less prominent than for
some time, as were also the Gould stocks,
while the Vanderbilts came to the front.
Lake Shore leading the advance. Several
prominent brokers took round amounts of
the stocks mentioned and the inference was
that the buying was for inside account, which
also had a marked influence for good,
upon the general list. Union Pacific was
sold heavily at first, but was well sup
ported later and recovered handsomely,
Western Union was again decidedly strong
and active, but most of its advance was neu
tralized toward the close. The coal stocks
were more quiet to-day and presented no
feature of interest whatever. The news of
the day was not so uniformly favorable but
had little influence and the dealings were
confined to the professional element more
than usual of late, though commission peo
ple talk none the less bullish. The opening
was fairly active and heavy to weak, as
compared with last evening's prices,
but the market recovered its tone im
mediately, ' though the advances in
Western Union and Wheeling & Lake
Erie preferred were confined to small frac
tions. The list then. reacted and became
dull, but continued feverish within narrow
limits until towards 2 p. m., when a better
tone appeared, accompanied by an increased
trading and Union Pacific and; Lake Shore
taking the lead. Material advances were es
tablished all over the list. New England also
» became a feature aud several specialties,
such as Oregon Improvement," Pullman and
St. Paul & Duluth made very sharp gains.
There was some reaction in the last hour,
but (he market finally closed firm, at or near
the best prices of the day. The railroad bond
market was quiet, the sales aggregating only
$1,127,000, of which the Western New York
and PennsylT-mia lsts contributed
As usual of late, a firm tone marked the deal
ings, but there was no feature of interest, and
while the final prices generally show ad
vances, they are for small fractions • only in
the great majority ot the list. Chesapeake
& Ohio 6s of 1911 rose -2 to 103. Govern
ment bonds were dull and steady. State
bonds were dull and steady. The total sales
of slocks to-day were 234,318 shares, includ
• Can. Southern. 4,270 Reading. : . . 17,300
-Del., L. &W.;. 8,360 R. &W. P..... 5,0)0
(Lake 5h0re.... 25,969£t. Paul 27,875
Louis. & Nash.. 4,438 Western Union 21,420
'Northwestern.. 7,010 Union Pacific. 36.422
IN. Pac. pfd .... 8,600 W. &L. E. pfd. 4,675
■Ohio& Miss... 3,150
R. M. NEWPORT 4 SON,
i-.;-]:* Investment Bankers,
152, 153 and 154 Drake Block, St. Paul,
? . V | ?**- Minn.
; Buy and Sell Stock* Bonds and ReaiEstat*
Quotations of Stocks and Bonds.
' New York, Aug. I.— Stocks and bond
closed at the following prices bid:
U. S. 4sreg. 127% Hocking Valley. 26%
;. do 4s coup.... 127% Houston & Tex.. 13
*, do reg. . . . 106 Illinois Central.. l 22
" do 4%s coup.. 107% Ind., B. & W.... 13
;Pacifie6sof'9s.l2o Kansas & Texas. 14%
La. stamped 45.. 87 Lake Erie & 15%
Missouri 100% do pfd 48%
Ten. new set. 102% Lake Shore *.' 94%
do do 55.. 98% Louisville &N.. 60%
do do 35.. 70 Louis. &N. A... 41
Can. So. 2d5..... 95 Mem. & Chas .... 48
Cen. Pacific 1 sts. 1 14 Michigan Cen... 83%
D. &K. G. lsts.l2l Mil., L. S. & W.. 55
do 4s .. 70 do pfd 8S
D.&R. G.W.lsts 79 Mpls. & St. L.... 4%
Erie 2ds ....98 do pfd.. 12
M.. K. & T. G. 6s 671.2 Missouri Pacific. 79%
do 5s 62% Mobile Ohio.. 11
Mut. Union 6s... 97% Nash. &Chatt... 84%
N. J.C. int. cert.. N. J. Central.... 83*4
N. Pac. lsts 116% X. & W. pfd 50%
do 2ds 110% Northern Pacific 25%
J*. W. consols. ..141% do pfd 56%
do deb. 5s 111% Northwestern.. 113
Or. & Trans. 65.. 99% do pfd 143%
St.L.&I.M.G.Ss. 86% N.Y. Central. ..106%
5t.L.&5.F.G.M..116 N. V., C. &St. L. 16
St. Paul c0n5015.124% do pfd 69
St.P.,C.&P. lsts. l2o Ohio & Miss 23%
T. P.L. G. T.R. 94% do pfd 80
T. P. It. G. T. R. 43% Ontario & W . . . . 16%
Iniou Pac. 15t5. 113% Oregon 1mp..... 6814
West Shore 102% Oregon Nay 93%
Adams Express. 147 Oregon Transc'l. 25%
Alton &T.H.... 4214 Pacific Mail 36%
dopfd 80 Peoria, D. & E.. 21%
American ...109 Pittsburg 158
8., C. R. & N. . . . 20 Pullman P. Car. 163%
Can. Pacific... 57% Reading 64%
Can. Southern.. 53% Rock Island 108%
Cen. Pacific. ... 35% St. Louis & S. F. 33
Ches. dtOhio.... 13 do pfd 73%
do Ist pfd 12 do Ist pfd... .113
do 2d pfd...... 10% St.Paul 73
Chi. & A1t0n. ...134 do pfd 110 M.
C., B. &. Q 115% St.Paul, M.& M.106 "
C. St. L. & P... 12% St. P. & Omaha.. 39%
dopfd 34% do pfd.. 108%
C., S. &C 63 Term.C. &1.... 28%
Cleve. & Col 52% Texas Pacific... 23%
Del. & Hudson.. 115 T. &O. C. pfd... 35
Del. L. &W 135% Union Pacific... 60%
Denver &R.G.. 18% U. S. Express.... 73
East Tennessee.. 10% \Y., St. L. & P... 14
dolstpfd 69 do pfd ..... 26%
de 2d pfd 25% Wells-Fargo Ex.137
Erie 27% Western Union 81%
dopfd ::. 62% Am. Cotton Oil. 39%
Fort Wayne... .152 Colorado Coal. 36%
Fort W. & D 27%
Alta $1 45 Potosi $2 20
Bulwer 70 Savage 2 80'
Best & Belch'r 350 Sierra Nevada. 270
Bodie Con. . 175 Union C0n.... 305
Chollar 225 Utah 115
Con Cal &Va.. 9 12% Yellow Jacket. 3.70
Crown Point.. 350 Com'nwcalth.. 450
Gould & Curry 300 Grand Prize... 220
Hale & N0r.... 5 37% Ne v. Queen.... 5 37
Martin White. 305 M. Belle Isle.. 315
Ophir 5 87%
Chicago, Aug. I.— Money, steady at 5®7.
Bank clearings, $9,326,000. New lork ex
change 25@40c discount.
SEVEN : CORNERS BANK
0 ; Paid Up Capital. $100,000.
B. M. Newport, President
V • *.""■• W. B. Evans, Caahlet
Hichael Defiel, Vice President.
0. A. Hawks. Asst. Cashier
£ "LOCAL MARKETS.
*-W.-.V St. Paul. ; ;
: '. Wheat was again very firm and 'advanced
decidedly, No. 1 hard going up %c ana Nos
1 and 2 northern lc each: this, too, was in
addition to the advance of the day before.
Corn was steady, and oats weak. Ground
feed and corn meal quiet. Bran firmer. Hay
dull and weak, and hard to dispose of. Eesrs
firm. The call: 66
Wheat— 1 hard, 85c bid: No. 1 north
ern. 84c bid; No. 2 northern, 81c bid.
Corn— No. 2, 43c bid, 45c asked.
Oats— No. 2 mixed, 29% c bid. 30% c asked;
August, 30' asked; September, 24c bid;
No. 1 white, 32% c bid: No. 2, 31c bid, 32c
asked No. 3, 31c asked.
Ground Feed— No. 1.51G.50 bid. $17 asked.
Corn Meal— Unbolted, $17 asked.
Bran— Bulk: $8.50 bid. $10 asked.
Hay— No. 1, $6 asked; No. 1 upland
nrairie, $6 bid, $7 asked; timothy, $9.50 bid.
Flax Seed— sl.o3 bid.
Potatoes— 6sc asked.
Eggs— l6c bid, 1 7% c asked.
cijA.k,k: & MET 2,
(Successors to S. F. Clark.)
104 East Fifth Street, St. Pact,.
Wholesale Butter and Eggs, and Shippers of
Fruits and Vegetables.
Apples are increasing but prices remain
firm. Berries of ail kinds are in fair supply,
with prices steady. There is nothing new to
say about butter. Receipts continue fairly
free, and just about enough is coming in to
supply the demand. Cheese is steady. Prices
of melons have at last commenced to
weaken, and for the first time this season,
some reduction is made in prices. The poul
try market is dull. Peaches have declined.
Butter— creamery, 16@1 8c; extra
dairy,l4®l6c; good to choice dairy,ll®lße;
fresh packing stock, 8®10c; grease, 3®4c.
Cheese— American and fancy, lie;
full cream, 9@loc: skim, tic.
Maple Sugar, 9®loc
Maple Syrup— Per gallon, $email@example.com.
Honey Slow at quotations; fine white new
clover, 20c; old, 13@14c; buckwheat, 10®
Malt— Boc ber bushel.
Wool— Unwashed, 17©19 c; washed, 22®
Cucumbers— 2o@soc per doz.
Peaches— firstname.lastname@example.org per case.
Red Raspberries— sl.so per case, 24 pints.
Blackberries s2.2s per case, 24 quarts.
Spinach— so®7sc per bu.
Asparagus — *10®50c per dozen bunches.
Radishes— ls@2sc per doz.
Pineapples— email@example.com per doz.
Oranges— Rodi, $7.50®
Lemons— Messiuas, 6.50.
Nuts— Pecans, Texas polished, medium to
large, 10®13c per lb; almonds, Tarragonas,
18c; California soft-shelled, 18c; filberts,
Sicily, 12c; walnuts, new California, 16®
18c: cocoanuts, 86 per 100; hickory nuts,
11.70*32.09; perbu; shellbarks, $2.20®2.30
perbu; Brazils, 12c; peanuts, Virginia hand
picked, 7c, roasted, 9c.
. Dates— Persians, 5(R5c; dates in mats, ot%c;
/figs, 14®18c: new, 18c.
„ Bananas— Yellow, per bunch, $2®2.50;
red, $1.50@2 as to size".
Cider— Choice Michigan, 16-gal. kegs, $3
-per keg; choice refined, 16-gal. kegs, $3 per
Keg: choice refined, 32-gal. bbls, $5®5.50
per bbl : Ohio cider, $4 per half bbls, £7 for
1 ' Veal— for heavy, offf-Cc for light,
}_ Pie — 81.50 per 50 lb box.
:*' Onions— s3.7s® I per bbl. ,
' Celery— 2s@3oc per doz.
• : Green Peas— Minnesota, 75c@$l per bu.
_.r String Beans— s(!®7sc per bu box; wax
/beans, $1®1.25 ncr bu.
Carrots— lsc per do:*;.
'* New Potatoes— s2.2s per bbl.
• Live Poultry— Hens, 8®!»c: hens .and
.roosters. 7®Sc; roosters, s®6c; turkeys, B®.
9c : spring chickens, 14c per lb.
_ . Btirmuda. $3.75 per bbl; Louis
iana, 51.90©2 perbu.
' Cauliflower— Minnesota, Sit?? 1.25 per doz.
_' .Tomatoes— -bu boxes, 75@80e; four
,basket crates. $1.25*21.50.
Egg Plants— s2 per doz.
Watermelons— s2.2s per doz.
Cantaleups— s3.so per doz.
California Onions — 2%c per lb.
Blueberries— s3 per bu.- . -
Apples— $3 per bbl; %-bu boxes,
Raspberries— Minnesota. 9®l2e per qt.
California Peaches— Sl.firstname.lastname@example.org per box.
California Grapes— Per' case, $2.25; Con
cords. 90c®$l per basket.
Gross Prunes— sl.7s©2 per box.
Purple CDamson Plums— 7s per
BANK OF MINNESOTA,
Paid Up Capital $600,000;
■ Surplus $100,0001
Wm. Dawson, Tres. Root. A. Smith, V.
Pres. Wm. Dawson. Jr- Cashier.
• Pork. Bacon. Pork.mess.Bls. so;
hams, 1 2%@13c : salt, I dry - long clear. 9%c;
smoked long clears, 10% c: breakfast bacon,
ll%c; long spiced rolls, lie: tierce lard,
: keg lard. 9 ; 3 lb tia pail, 9%c; 5; lb
tin pail, 9%c; 10 lb tin pail, 9%c; 20 lb wood
Flour— Patents,s4.4o®4.6o; straight, $4®
4.20; bakers'. $email@example.com ; rye. $3.60.
Beans— Hand-picked navy, $2.80; medium.
Dressed Beef— Fancy dressed steers, $4.25
®4.50; choice steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; cows and
heifers, $email@example.com; country dressed beef,
$firstname.lastname@example.org; hindquarters, 4©sc ; forequar
ters, 2@3c; veal, s@6c; extra heavy mutton.
7c ; multon.ranging from 30 to 4o lbs,7%@Bc ;
country dressed mutton, 4%@5c; pigs' feet
and tripe, 90c@$l per kit; quarters, $2.
Fish— bass. 12% c; smoked halibut.
12% c: smoked salmon, 15c: sturgeon, 12% c;
salt mackerel, 15c per lb; live and boili-d
lobsters, 20c per lb; white fish, 8c; trout, 8c
Lake Superior; A No. 1, 6c; wall-eyed pike,
8c; herring, salt and fresh water, 6c; perch,
8c; pickerel, extra choice, 6c; salmon, Ore
gon fresh, 25c; extra bloaters, per lb, 20c;
mackerel, per kit, 75c; fresh mackerel. 15®
20c; white uibut, 15c; smoked salmon,
20c: soft shell crabs are in season from $2
to $2.50 per dozen. Terrapin turtle and
green sea turtle, 20@25c per lb.
Hops— Washington territory, 14@16c ; new
German imported, 22c; small, 90c.
Linseed Oil— Raw. single bbl, 53c; 5 bbl
lots, 52c; 50 bbls lots. 57c; boiled oil, 3c
more all around; improved oil meal St. Paul
Linseed Oil company, $21 ; single ton $22;
any less quantity, $23®28.
Hides, Pelts and Skins-Mink, 40@50c;
marten, $I®2; otter, $6®B; beaver, per lb,
$2.25©3; fisher, $5®7; cross fox, 2®4; sil
ver grey fox, $15@50 ; red fox, $1.40; kit
fox. 40c; wolverine, $3®5; timber wolf,
$2®3; prairie wolf, $1; lynx, $150®2.75;
wildcat, 50c; house cat, 10®15c; skunk,
40@50c; muskrat (fall), 7c; muskrat
(winter), 9c; muskrat (kits), 2%c; badger,
75c@l; black bear, $20@15; black cub
bear. $4®6: brown bear, $8@12; brown
cub bear, $405: grizzly bear, $10®12;
grizzly cub bear, $4@5; raccoon, 60@90c;
sheep pelts, 25c®$l ; green hides, 5%c ; green
salt hides, 6%c; green salt long-haired kip,
6c ; green salt veal kip, 6%c ; dry flint hides,
9@loc; dry salt hides, 8c: wool, washed,
22® 24c; wool, unwashed, 15@18c: tallow,
3%c; ginseng, $1.75; seneca. 22®26c; bees
wax, 18c: dry deer skins (fall), per lb, 22®
24c ; dry deer skins (winter), per lb, IS®
20c: dry antelope skins, per lb, 22®24c;
ary elk skins, per lb, 25c; dressed buckskin,
per lb, 80c©51.25.
Chamber of Commerce.
Local receipts were 155 cars, and 69 were
shipped. Duluth reported 51 cars on track.
Sellers were asking 87c for No. 1 hard wheat,
but buyers held off and but little sold at that
price. Later 86% c was asked, with but few
Eales. Millers were picking up a few lots, aud
some outside orders being filled. Following,
are the closing quotations: No. 1 hard, cash,
in store, 85% c; August, 85% c; on track, 86%
®87c : No. 1 northern, cash, in store, 83% c;
August, 83% c; on track, 85@85%c: No. 2
northern, cash, in store, 81% c; August,
81% c; on track, 82@S3c.
Sales included— loo.ooo cars No. 1 hard,
f. o. b., 86% c; 80 cars No. 1 northern, f. o
b., 85c; 15,000 cars No. 1 hard.f. o. b.,56%c
Car lot sales by samples— l car No. 1 hard,
f. o. b., 87c: 2 cars No. 1 hard, f. o. b., 86% c;
3 ears No. 1 hard, delivered, 86% c; 3 cars
No. 1 hard, 86% c; 10 cars No. 1 northern,
85c ; 2 cars No. 1 northern, 84% c; 3 cars
No. 1 northern, o. w. b.. 85% c; 1 car No. 1
northern, 84c; 10 cars Xo. 1 northern, to
arrive, 85c; 8 cars No. 2 northern. 82c;
1 car No. 2 Northern, o. w. b., 82c; 2 cars
No. 2 northern, 82% c; 2 cars rejected, 77c;
1 car sample, 77c ; 1 car sample, 84c ; I car
sample, 80c; 1 car white oats, 31% c: 1
2 cars no grade, 26c; 1 car No. 3 white
oats, 29% c; l car No. 2 white oats, 0. t., 29c:
I car No. 3 white oats, 30c; 1 car Xo. 2
Flour— is firm, but the unsettled
condition of the wheat market has rendered
sales difficult. Bayers take hold very gin
gerly, and whether the recent advaiice in
quotations can be maintained denends upon
the stability of the wheat market in the near
future. The production is kept up to a good
figure, and most of it leaves for parts east as
fast as manufactured. Patents, sacks to
local dealers. $4.60; patents to ship, sacks,
car lots, $4.20®4.30; in barrels, $email@example.com;
delivered at New England points, $5@5. 15;
delivered at New York points, $4.90®5.0J ;
delivered at Philadelphia and Baltimore,
$4.85®5; bakers', here. $3.30®3.05; super
fine, $2®3; red dog, sack, $1.50®1.60; red
dog, bbls, $firstname.lastname@example.org ; rye flour, pure, cwt,
Bran and Shorts— Prices hare been ad
vanced in sympathy with the rise in flour
and wheat. The product is kept tairlv well
sold up at $9.50®10.25 for bulk bran and
sacked at $10.50©11.50. Short range from
Corn— Demand light and very little selling
by sample above 38c to 41c
Oats— Supplies liberal and sales rather slow
at easy prices. The range for samples is 291/2
®30% c for No. 2 white, to 28®29c for
Flax— Nominal at $1.04% : Chicago,sl.lo%.
Bailey— Nominal nt 3(K5.50c.
Peed— Mixed feed selling slowly at $16®18.
Offerings fair with moderate request
at $6.50®7 for good wild. Some old hay
coming in and mostly going to the paper
RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS. .
Receipts— Wheat. 88,550 bu; oats, 600 bu;
rye, 600 bu; hay. 75 tons; fruit, 85,000 lbs;
merchandise, 657,790 lbs; lumber, 16 cars:
machinery, 176,000 lbs : coal, 594 tons ; wood,
68 cords; brick, 72,000; lime, 7 cars; ce
ment, 280 bbls; pig iron, 30 cars; ties, 3
cars; stone, 5 cars; live stock, 7 cars; hides,
36,500 lbs; sundries, 9 cars. Total, 350
Shipments— Wheat, 39,300 bu; corn, 3,000
bu; oats, 900 bu; flour, 26.628 bbls; mill
stuff, 1,007 tons; merchandise, 1,413,800
lbs; lumber, 45 cars; machinery, 128,000
lbs; coal. 17 tons; house goods, 20,000 lbs;
stone, 8 cars: hides, 60,000 lbs; railroad ma
terial, 21 cars; sundries, 9 cars. Total, 597
STATE GRAIN INSPECTION.
The following table shows the state inspec
tion of wheat at Minneapolis for the past
s5 £ a a 5 iT
oooreco « o
h S'-'ok m g ***j
RAILWAYS. 13* : C : 3 . J? *»
2 -*-*--*• : p. £
0. : c- : p- : :
M.— Breck.div 23 5 2.... 3 ~
M.— F. F. div. 63 7 3.... 5 2
C. M. &St. P 2 1.... 1....
M. &St. L 14 .... 1 ....
Northern Pacific. 31 6 1... 2....
St. P., M. &. 0 2 3.... 1 1
Total gradees.. 118 23 14 .... 13 3
Total cars, 174.
Other Grains— No. 2 corn. 1 car; No. 2
oats. 3 cars ; No. 3 oats, 3 cars.
Inspected Wheat— Xo. 1 hard, 21 cars ;
No. 1 northern, 28 cars ; No. 2 northern, 20
cars; rejected, 1 car; no grade, 1 car. .
• WHEAT MOVEMENT.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments to-day, reported by Pressey, Wheeler
& Co., by private wire: .- .. ;
points. Receipts. Shipm'ts.
Minneapolis 88,350 39,330
Duluth 37,629 73,553
Milwaukee 26, 40 J 13,600
Chicago 71,680 23,297
St. Louis , 95,000 3,003
Kansas City 13.600 1,000
Toledo 38.200 11,600
Detroit 49,737 :
Philadelphia 54.362 6.400
Baltimore 103,000 21,955
New York 3,465
The market at the Minnesota Transfer yes
terday was active. The arrivals consisted of
ten cars of cattle, five cars of hogs and
six cars of sheep. The receipts ot cattle was
net as good as the purchasers wanted, but
considering the quality, a fair day's business
was done. Hogs were in good demand and
sold as soon as they arrived, at top prices.
No. Ay. Wt. Price.
21 steers 1.140 $3 40
20 cattle 1,170 3 60
20 cattle , 1,081 3 00
20 cattle 968 2 50
II cattle 1,047 2 50
8 cattle 893 2 50
Seattle 858 2 40
6 cattle 958 2 50
9 cattle 991 2 55
15 cattle 1,081 3 00
4 oxen 1,575 3 40
1 ox 1,425. 3 00
5 cows 991 2 25
Hogs- ;," V
No. Ay. Wt. Price.
61 hogs 286 $6 60
40hogs 318 6 50
26h0g5... 277 6 40
62hogs 224 6 30
68 hogs 225 6 25
ST. PAUL UNION STOCKYARDS CO.,
SOUTH ST. FAUX*
The Yards and Packing Houses Open fot
■ '7 Business.
Ready Cash Market for Hogs*
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
Receipts— 2s cars hogs— l.Bo3; 8 cars cat
tle—l6B; aud 20 calves. Sales;
Hogs \ .
No. Ay. Wt. Price No. Ay. Wt. Price I
67 223 $6 35 57.... 270 $6 35
60... ......231 6 30 63 224 6 30
68 229 6 35 78 229 6 40
68 ....... 232 640 03. 243 632%
59 229 6 20 59... 255 6 35
.65.. 248 6 40 61 .260 6 40
65 ...212 640 128 170 6 55
69 .....:.. 273 640 77;. .....134 6 25
65. ........194 6 128:..:. 181 655
71 255 . 640 ' 65. 159 6 55
66....:.... 252 6 40 73 .-.222-6 25
77.:. ...... 256 6 20 44... 268 6 40
50... 274 635 74 225 6 40
52. ...... 255 635 60.... 251 640 *
No. Ay. Wt. Price No. . : Ay. Wt. Price
5 c0w5..1,066 82 40 2 51'kr5....815 §2 25
1bu11. ..1,040 150 15t'kr5....990
7 steers. 1,166 3 65 4c0w5....997 240
215t"rk5....750 2 00 1 cow 810
35t'kr5....733 1 50 23 cows.. 1,003 2 60
1 st'krs....B6o 155 1 cow.. 950 200
2 st'krs..l,ooo 2 30 78 cows.. 1,228
25fkr5....760 2 25 9 c0w5.. ..825 230
Oue cow and calf, $30.
*- Chicago, Aug. I.— Receipts, 9.000
head, including 4,500 Texas and Western
cattle: shipments, 2,600 head; best natives
s@loc higher; choice to extra beeves, $5.40
©6.10; common to good, $3.40©4.20; stock
ers and feeders quiet at $2.25® 3.65 ; cows,
bulls and mixed, $email@example.com; Texas cattle
weak and s@loc lower; steers, $2.20©3.50;
cows. $firstname.lastname@example.org. Receipts, 9,000;
shipments, 6,000; fairly active, 5c lower;
mixed. $6.10®6.65; heavy, $6.20©6.70;
light, $email@example.com. Receipts, 3,000;
shipments, 1,400: market active and shade
higher; natives, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Western. $3.50
@.4.10; Texas, $3©3.50; lambs, $email@example.com per
. Kansas City.
Kaxsas Citt, August I.— Cattle— Receipts,
8,771; shipments, 2,882; offerings chiefly
common; grass range steers dull; choice
cows steady, lower; stockers and feeding
steers active at a shade lower; good to choice
corn fed, $5®5.50; common to medium,
53^20(24.75; grange range steers, $2®
3.70; cows. §1.35©3; stockers and feeding
steers, 81.75©3.70. Hogs— Receipts, 4.428;
shipments, 2,328; steady to strong; choice
to best. 5c higher; good to choice, $6.30®
6.40; common to medium, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep
— Receipts, 1,207; shipments, 249; steady;
good to choice $3@4; common to medium.
Cinxcinnati, Aug. Whisky firm: sales,
819 bbls finished goods on a basis of 81.14.
. Dry Goods.
New York, Aug. There was more busi
uess doing in all departments, with purchases
covering good miscellaneous assortments.
New York, Aug. I.— Petroleum opened
firm at 81c; after a slight advance in the
early trading, the market declined to So%c;
buying by insiders then caused an advance
to S2'.2C, after which tho market reacted,
closing firm at S2c. Consolidated exchange
opening at Sic; highest, 82V2C; lowest,Bo%c;
closing, 82c, Stock exchange opened at
81c; highest, 83% c; lowest, 80V->c; closing,
82i&c. Total sales, 1,483,000 bbls.
Oil Citt, Pa., Aug. I.— National Transit
certificates opened at 81V8C; highest, 82V'2C;
lowest, 804& C; closed at 82c; sales, 1,170,000
bbls; clearances, 1,802,000 bbls; charters,
59.642 bbls; shipments, 64,513 bbls; runs,
Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. I.— Petroleum fairly
active and higher; National Transit certifi
cates opened at SO^ic: closed at 824 c;
highest, 82% c: lowest, Soi,«>c.
Bradford. Pa., Aug. National Transit
certificates opened at 80"!ic; closed at 82c;
highest, S2»-jc* lowest 80^c; clearances,
Titvsville. Pa., Aug. I.— National Transit
certificates opened atSltsc; highest, 82% c;
lowest, 80% c; closed at 82c.
PAID UP CAPITAL, - $400,000.
Surplus and undivided profits, $55,000.
AUCX. BaXSET, WtLLIAK BICKBL,
MINNEAPOLIS KEAXi ESTATE.
The following transfers were recorded yes
Stephen Harder to Chas Oliver, It 16.
blk 1, Calhoun Park add $3,500
John D Ward to Everet E Parker, It
21, blk 6. Jennie R F Blaisdell'sadd. 200
John M Oliver to Amanda T Anderson,
It 28, blk 4, Maben, White & Le Bron's
Chas II Panly to Alonzo T Rand, It 14,
Eastman's add to Nicollet island 9,300
Chas S Davis to Steven 8 Palmer, It 9.
blk 3, Third Avenue add 1,750
Louisa M Jacobson to Geo Paulson, It
12, blk 2, Wilson's rearr 2,000
Frank W Pearsall to Chas W Rohme,
Pearsall's add 10,000
E J Rice to George W Hael, It 24, blk
7, Oak Lake add 3,000
Edward L Ely to S M Michaelson, part
It 10, blk 2, Porter's add .. ..4,000
Delila Drenkel to John F Pern-, It 24,
blk 14, J T Blaisdell's add. 2,500
Delila Drenkel to John F Perry, It 28,
blk 4. Allan & Anderson's Second
Delila Drenkel to John F Perry, It 25,
blk 4, Riverside add 800
Walter S. Brown to Charles A Wright, *>
part Its 14 and 15, blk 14, J T Bluis
dell's Riverside add 4,000
Cidney T Janney to Melvin Grimes, It
* 0, blk 4, Zumbra Heights add 1,000
Alonzo T Rand to Charles H Paulby, It
8. blk 3, Nicollet Island 9,350
William A Fox to Clarence W Bowen.
part It 5, blk 8, MenaKe's Fourth add. l,ooo
Geo A Code to Lizzie Code, part Its 4
and 5, sec 23, town 117, range 21 1,000
Rebecca Ellis Holt to Lyman W Denton,
It 13, May's subd .'.2,250
Willett H Robins to Edward L Ely, part
It 10, blk 2, Foster's add 4,030
Geo A Code to Lizzie Code, part Its 4
and 5, sec 33, town 117, range 21.... 1,000
Samnel C Gale to Alonzo Campbell, lt 7,
blk 2, Crofut's add 1,674
Samuel S Thorpe to Delia Dradie, It 17,
blk 11, Williams' add 540
Isaac S Waterhouse to Anna C Man
ning, It 5, blk 25, Minnehaha add.., 1.000
Frank A Parker to Frederick E Brew
ster, part Its 4 and 5, blk 85, Hoag's
Geo W Farrier to Stephen H Batter, It
28, blk 4, Biddman'sadd...... 730
Archibald Christie to George D Bartlett,
part Its 1 and 2, blk 20, Groveland. .6,000
Frederick E Brewster to P A Parker, Its
16, 17 and 18, blk 7, etc, Sunnyside
Finley M Reed to C B Heffelfincer, Its
3, 4 and 5, b.lk 4, Minnetonka View.. 900
Charles Oliver to Augusta L Harder, its
29 aud 30. blk 4, Nicollet Park add... 2,300
Chas A Proctor to Charles A Crew. It 26,
blk 3, Sidle Park add .' 500
Lucius D Pond to Marcus D Spear, It
13, blk 16, Baker's Second add 2,000
Martin Tandberg to C Hendricksou,
land in se Vi of section 23, town 119,
range 22 380
Four unpublished deeds 16,850
Total, thirty-six deeds 7.334
ON 30 DAYS' TRIAL.
-sasgaSfSjiSPte^ THIS NEW
3 *™?! ELASTIC TRUSS
raß%~~"*~~~~ra3gt}~*sV Has a Pad different from
JeSaiJJ^^BSlgSr^^ all others, is cup Rh->pe,
M ,^*""""'*»-|*a- with Self-adjusting Balfin
V** a center, adapts itself to all posi-
AW tions of the body, while the bull
va t-|„i***ff* ar in the cup presses back the IntesU
_ Inesjnst as a person dees with the
linger. With light pressure the Hernia is held se
curely day and night, and a radical cure c . tain. It
is easy, durable and cheap. Sent by mail. Circular
free. EIiGLESTON CSS CO., Chicago, 111.
PMIIYI SEND $1, $2.
Si ill WW ■ or S3 for a Box oi
I IS 111 Me I MACKS flne Home-
IgalSllt I I I made CANDY. 100
UfillUl _ East Seventh Street
fl B 1 O ffaf M 1 St Paul
6 The Burlington* ;
Union Depots, Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chi
cago and St. Louis.
Ticket Offices— St. Paul, corner Third and .
Robert sts. ; Chicago, corner Clark and Ad
ams sts. ; St. Louis, 112 North Fourth st.
- ; -r- -... St. PauL St. PauL
Chicago, St. Louis and
Peoria, daily, .... 7:30 p.m. 7:55 a.m.
Chicago, La Crosse,
Ex. Sunday . 7:30 a.m. 3 :40 d. m
Suburban trains leave union depot, St.
Paul, for Dayton's bluff, Oakland, Ilighwood,
Newport. St. Paul Park and Pullman avenue
at +6:2s. *7:55, and*lo:3o a. m. ; *2, *5:10
and +6:4o p. m. Returning, arrive, +7:25,
♦3:55 a.m.; *12:50,*4:30, *6:15 and +7:50
♦Daily. +Except Sunday.
LEAVE.' [ J a.Sl , *EJ*Et.*Pir
Miacea pis. i St. Puil^ \ ** Pally. '
t^TST AM 7 45 AM .T.Eau Claire, Merrilla
*220 PM 300 I'M; Eau Claiie, Chippewa
+4SO PM 5 35PM Eau Claire and C
* 9 10 AMI 9 4"; AM' New Rijiimond, Sup
*900 PM 940 HM New Richmond, Sup<
*910 AM 9 4,1 AMI Ashland, Washburn, Bay
*900 PM 910 I'M ...:.. .Ashland, Washburn, Ba
*220 PM 300 PM ..Chicago, Madison and Jane;
*CSO PM 730 PM Chicago Fast Yes
*6 50 I'M 730 PM ....Madison, Waukesha anil J
LEAVE. I WEST'B'B.nr
. St Piul. | Minmap'ls. j * Daily. ■ _
f7 50 AM;" 8 25 A ll l. ...Sioux City, Sioux Fails, 3
*0 00 I'M I C 40PM Fast Line.Sioux City, On
+ 750 AMI 8 2.:. AM! Mankato, Lake Cry
*6 00 I'M! 0 40PM1....:.:..~..........Maukat0,Trac-
Chicago Past Par Xv, •!-<"-- anifes CbtSMD at 7 next mor
9.30 next luoruiu;. ' Through Sleeper M Milwaukee on Yes
. Sleeping Cars and Dining Car*, the fine in the world, o
Tbruu^a Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to
Sleepers on Night Trains between St. Paul aud Duluth, Ashb
-^ Tit'KKT /St. Pan!, 159 Wmt Third B'tMi
-. - :7. ■' OFFICES: J Minneapolis 13 Meellet House
T. W. TEASDA LP, C. 11. VETS
* _ Qea'lFasseßser Agent, i***, City Tielsl Agent
♦ CHICAGO, ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS & OMAHA RY.
TIIE BEST EQUIPPED I/IINTE
To Chicago, Omaha and Kansas City. "' '
LEAVE.' [ SASTEZinr TK-fILIIVS. - ARRIVE. . '
Hinceap'is. i St. Paul. I** Dally. t fa. Sunday. St. PauL | Mmneap'li.
fITTwAM 745 AM .....Eau Claire, Merrillau and Green Bay..„ 710 PM 800 PM
*2 20 PMI 300 PM Eau Claire, Chippewa Falls aud Llroy .. 150PM*2 30 PM
t4SO PM 5 SSPM Kau Claire and Chippewa Falls 10 25AM flO 55 AM
* 9 10AM 9 45AM „New Richmond, Superior and Duluth 605 PM;* 645 PMC
*900 PM 940 PM New Ricnmond, Superior and Duluth 655AM*7 35 AM
*910 AM 945 AM Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Watcrsmeet 605PMf6 45 PM
*9 00 PM! 9 10 I'M ...:... Ashland, Washburn, Bayfield and Escanaba. C6SAM * 7 35 AM
*220 PM 300 ..Chicago, Madison and Janesville— Fast Day Express.. 150PM * 2 30PM
*GSO PM 7 30PM Chicago Fast Vestibuled KxpresK ........ 730AM*8 03 AM
*6 50 I'M 730 PM .—Madison, Waukesha and Milwaukee— Fast Line.... 730 AM.* 803 AM
■ '_. leave. I "W*EJST*E*Et*Ua- T*aA.MS*S. * I ARRIVE.
SL PiuK ; liinntap'ls. j * Daily. ■ " * * I Ex. Sunday. Minanp'lg. I St. Panl. •
fl 50AM; 8 25AM 1... .5i0ux City, Sioux Fails, Mitchell and Yankton.... ~630 PM 703 Pit
* 0 OoPMj 0 40PM fast Line, .Sioux City, Omaha and Kansas City 8 55AM *930 AM
+7 50 AM | 825 AM! _..Mankato, Lake Crystal and Elmore 630 PM 703 PM
* 6 00 PM! ' 0 40 PM1....:.:..~..........Maukat0, Tracy and Pierre......... 1- 8 55 AM * 9 30 AM
Chicago Pan Par Kx^ress srri-.es CMcaeo at 7 nest morning. Chicago Vestibuled Express arrive* Chicago at
9.30 next nioruiu;. Through Sleeper iv Milwaukee on Vestibuled Express arrives there at 7.40 next morning.
. Slixpiiis Cars and Dining Cars, the finest In the world, on these Chicago Trains. • -
Thruuvo Pullman Sleepers on Kansas City Fast Line to Council Bluffs, Omaha and Kansas City. Also Pullman
Sleepers ou Night Trains between St. Paul and Duluth, Ashland and Tracy.
T---- ■ TIIKKT / St. Paul, 159 Ea-t Third STeet and Colon Depot, foot Sibley Street. *
:•■,.- OFFICES: 5 Minneapolis 3 Meellet House Block aad I nun Depot, Bridge Square. ' X
T.W.TEASDALP, C. 11. PETSCH, . . W. B. WHEELER, *
_ . Ooa'l PaiMßser Agent, _>___. City Heist Agent, St. Paul. ■ I *BttHkfr'lfil r "' lis*" Age, Uiuneapoll%
M. ST : PAUL . __
AN I tD B A
? RAILWAY. - At^% : .
Through Trains to PrlnclpalPoints
In Central and Northern Minne
sota, Dakota, Montana, Manitoba
700 Leave . Arrive .
1 ; >t. Paul. St. PauL
Morris and Wahpeton aS-inn m „ c --
Aberdeen and illlen- ' m a 6:55 m
dale Express 8:10 am />.«
St. Cloud, Fargo and oauam 6:55 m
Grand Forks 9 =.i)n *,„ „« .-
Osseo and St. Cloud 330 p 2 all 55 a" 5
Excelsior and Hutch- "• ou Pm al 1 .55 a m
AiXstcio^nd a4:3spm ■»■«••.
watertown, Wahpe- ™
ton, ton, Hope
andLarimore.. b7:30 * m c7:2saa
Crookston, Winnipeg °P m c ' ;2s,n
Fe^Wll^'^o- B:3 m 6:55 am
MSffiSS? 8:3 Pm 6:55 a»
Falls and Helena. . d 8:30 p m e6:55 am
'Sunda t v r i ? da Hv except as follows a «
Sundays: 0 Saturdays as far as Wahneton
only; c f M °} ,da - from Wahpeton only' • d«°
ThrmZ d V ; c cxce P» Monday. y '
inrougn sleepers to Great Falls. Mont
ssss: sa**-*** sra«X2&
LAKE MINNETONKA TRAINS
Be L a X » ul . for n Wayzata. Minnetonka
?in?nn nd bpr,ng Park *« 5 -°°. *9-00,
£ ™ •a. m 2:00, 5:00 ' 6:00, 9:00
p. * m., for Excelsior 9:30 a. m., *4:35
» .30 p. m. Arrive St. Paul from Wavzata!
fett Be „ and Spring Partes raft
J. 20 ,10:20 a. m., 2:20. 5:20, : 20 11 30
p. m. ; from Excelsior. 8:55, *9 :47 a. m and
oidv <). ', »*?? c< l pt Sundays, tSundays
M inn,-^ il l " c trains between St. Paul and
° ten°' tbmy minutes from U-SSS
durfne "thA Qlt eveu and half ho, rs
two n g lc n dH y* The great four-track line Be
tween St.Paul and Minneapolis The only
double truck, Minneapolis to the lake See
Short line card for details
TlTirdS,. 0 ? 5,1^?- 81 - paul - 195 East
xoimstreet; Lmou depot.
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD
The Dining Car Line to Fargo. nelena, Butte
and the Pacific Northwest.
Tv- • r . ~ . Leave Arrive
Dining Cars on Pacific St. Paul St. Paul
Express Trains. Daily. Daily. ..
Portland Express (lim- '
Forks, Grafton, Pem
bina, Bismarck, Miles
City, Helena. Butte,
Tacoma, Portland,etc 4:03 p. m. 5:05 p. m.
Passenger Express for '*
Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Miluor, Fargo
Miles City, Helena,
Butte, Spokane Falls,
te v* 'V. N-... 3:00 p.m. 7:03 a.m.
Dakota Express for ***»*.***.
Sauk Center, Morris.
Fargo mid intermedi
ate points ♦3:00 a.m. 6:37 m.
IfS? WSFFS T Limited Pacific Coasi
sF^-r Xif to i. vph^2 cipa ,- P eil,ts 011 -y- PAS
KOTA PYm-« ESS , mnk r 811 8t0 P s - DA
CT ?«« Q^S»^s- ake " " StODS. SECOND
stPni «.«./,» I!Sare T un on train * leaving
St. Paul at*:oo p. m . daily. •Daily except
Sunday. Through Pullman Sleepers daily
between St. Paul and Grand *«** Fergus
Falls, \\ ahpeton. C. E. STONE City Ticket
xf^ t ' 1 , 17^.. EaS n t ,. T i lir d Street?St Paul; G F
-s^x*^ W# **m al I 111 Ifißj
MINNEAPOLIS. LEA y . | AItRIVE .-
CHICAGO, Milwaukee, ~ ' — '
Chippewa Falls.Eau fa! :15 aIO:3SAX
Claire, Neenah, Osh-iJ
kosh. Fond dv Lac 1
and Waukesha I |.a7:IOPM a4:lopx
Milwaukee and local. I 6:25 am 10:55 pm
st. PAUL. I leave. I arrive.
Chippewa Falls, Eau a2:oopji aIO:O9AX
Claire, Neenah, O^h- I )
kosh. Fond dv Lac 1
and Waukesha la7:4srM a 3:40
Milwaukee and local.. 7 :00 a mi 9:4opm
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars and the Cen
tral's famous Dining Cars attached to all
through trains- -
St. Panl— East Third street; CL B.
Bobb, City Ticket Agent .. :'. ■"
Union Depot— Brown & KnebeL Agents.
Minneapolis— Nicollet House Block;
P.H. Anson, Northwestern Passenger Agent
Union Depot U. Martin. Agent.
Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas Git/
° RAILWAY. ■
(Minnesota & Northwestern.)
Leave Leave I Arrive Arrive
■Ip'lis. SUPaul St. Paul Mp'lis.
0_ A. v. a.'m. p.m. p.m.
Chicago Er. 7:05 7:45 2:35 I 3:10
P. ft. P. M. A. M. a. M .
Chicago Lim 7:00 . 7:33 7:30 8:10
St. Louis & : *• «•_ a *q M a- ln «n .. „_
Kansas City 1 *>' 00 \ 8:3 ° 10:3 11:05
Exoress i -'• M - Ir - -*• r - M - r - M
express... j 7:15 7:50 6:45 7:25
Lyle, Austin. Dodge Center, Chatfield.
Plainview, Rochester, Peoria. Indianapolis.
Columbus, and all points East. South, and
Dining cars, Mann Boudoir cars and Com
pany's Sleepers on Chicago night trains.
Through Sleepers on Dcs Moines night
City ticket offices 195 East Third street and
Union depot, foot of Sibley street, St. Paul.
City ticket office. No. 3 Nicollet House.
Union Depot. Bridge square, Minneapolis.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
~~ ~~~~~~ Lv.St.Paul Ar St.Paul
Chi. & Dcs Moines Ex. *8 :45 am *7:20 nm
St.Louis a Kan City Ex ♦3:45 am *"7 :25 m
Watertown * Pac. Uiv.
Ex -• *8:00 am *6:35pm
Mankato Express *3:50 pro. *11 :35 a m
St. Louis 'Through' Ex +6 :25 p m 19:00 am
Dcs Moines & Kansas
City Express. d6:25p m d7 :soam
Chicago "Fast" Ex. . 06:25 d7 :soam
Excelsior, Hotel St.
Louis, & Lake Park.. d 9:00 a m *8:35 a m
Excelsior, Hotel St.
Louis, & Lake Park.. *5 :20 pm *5 :05 p m
Excelsior. Hotel St.
Louis, & Lake Park.. s(>:4o p m :25 m
d, Daily. * ex. Sundays, + ex. Saturday^
s, Sunday only.
Ticket office, St. Paul, comer Third and
Sibley streets, and depot, Broadway, foot of
% TICKET OFFICES: :
162 East Third street
& Union Depot, St PauL
A means Daily. B except
Sunday. C except Monday.
D except Saturday. .
__ __ _ _ L. St. Paul. Ar. St. Paul.
Mil., Chic.& Local. B 7 :30 a.m. 11:20 p. m.B
LaCros,.Dub.& Lo ! 7 -30 a. in. 1 1:20 p.m. J
Aberdeen & Fargo 7:30 a. m. 6:50 p.m. fi
Pra.duC..M.&C.Ex B : 10 a. m. 5:55 p. m. H
Cnimer & Dav.Ex. lß 9:40 a. m. 7:53 a.m. (
Mil.,Chi.&Atl. Ex.iA3:oop. m. 1:50 p.m. J
O watonna & Way . A 4 :35 p. m. 9:50 a. m. J
Wabasha at Way.. B 4:30 p. m. 9:50 a. m.l
Fast Mail |A6:4op. m. 3:lop. m.
Aberd'n&Mit. Ex. A 6:15 d. m. 8:-10 a. m. i
Mil&Chi.Vest bileA 7:30 p. m. 7:30 a. m. A
Aus.,Dub.&ChiEx D 7:40 p. m. 7:53 a. m.(
HOLLAND & [THOMPSON - MFG. CO
Office— Minnesota S treat
Factory— South Park, St. Paul, Mlna
Steam Heating, Brass and iron Fitting!
FOR STEAM, WATER AND GAS.
* BRASS FOUNDRY.