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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 16, 1893, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-01-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Capital City Getting 1 a
Great Deal of Snow
This Year.
Everybody in the Burg- Is Go
ing* Sleig-hridlng 1 , After
a Long Rest.
A Little Discourse on Society,
Real Estate and Other
The Quaint Old Town Doesn't
Yet Enjoy Cable or Elec
tric Cars.
Bpoolnl to the Globe
Washington, Jan. 14.— Compared
with the crowth of mushroom West
ern cities, which spring up In a
night and die with the next chauge of
the moon, tlie growth of the national
capital ts small; hut as well established,
well regulated cities increase in size,
Washington is growing in a won
derful way. The city was laid
out after a well conceived and
ample plan, which leaves plenty
of room for growth. Houses of moder
ate size are springing up in all the sub
urhs, and mansions are being built here
and there on the fashionable avenues.
There are so many salaried people in
the town whose incomes do not depend
on the chances of a business life that
the city is comparatively free from
fluctuations in value, and investments
arc exceptionally sale. The retail trade
has increased wonderfully of late. Time
was when no woman who renlly re
spected herself bought her gowns in
Washington. She went to Baltimore
when the shopping mania seized her,
and leveled among the wares and goods
in the shops of that historic city. Now,
the fashionable world shops on F
street. •
Washington Is destined to become at
no distant day
'Flic Social Center
of the country. It is, from its very nat
ure, more cosmopolitan than even New
York, and, in losing its distinctively
{Southern characteristics, it is becoming
the representative American city. The
Western "r" and the Yankee twang are
quite as often to be heard in the streets
as the Southern drawl, and an activity
at variance with the easy-going, delib
erate methodsof Maryland and Virginia
has come with the influx of people from
the and West. There are many
fashionable families here who, although
not condescending to mix with the
shifting world of officeholders, love the
city and have faith in its social future.
Who has once lived in Washington is
anxious to live here again, and tlie
number of retired capitalists who come
here to make their homes is constantly
increasing. People live here in Wash
ington and go to New York when they
want to see things, but even that will
be changed, for tlie federal capital is
rapidly becoming a better "show town"
and has the best attractions during the
6eason. The men who founded the
capital hoped that it would bt the liter
ary, social, artistic and educational cen
ter the. capital of so trreat a nation
ought to be, and their most sanguine
hopes bid fair to be fulfilled.
'1 here is one part of the city, though,
from which little is expected," and that
fs Capitol hill. Our nation's capitol
Faces (lit 1 itisiti^; Sun,
and catches the rosy reflection of tlie
young day 'B first blush ou its pillared
porticoes. To the east lie street alter
Btreet of pretty houses, broad avenues,
with spreading trees, and miles of city
where our common foe malaria need not
be feared. This is where the city was
meant to be, but land sharks hold the
hill property at such extravagant prices
that tiie energetic American would
have none of it and built his city on the
low lands the capitol turned its "massive
back on. Capitol hill is the prettiest
and the healthiest part of the city, but
it is not fashionable. Fringing about
the capitol live a tew people of distinc
tion. Justice Field has a house in the
old capitol prison to the east, and Mr.
Springer, of Illinois, owns a roomy old
frame hou.se to the south, but with the
exception of a lew Western congress
men who don't know any better, and a
lew independent people 'who don't care,
nobody lives on Capitol hill. A change
may set in now that the more modern
cable system has superseded the slow
old Washington horse ear, but it hasn't
begun yet.
A recent number of American Indus
tries, in an article on tariff reform, con
tains a paragraph reflecting on the
conduct of the recent campaign by
prominent Minnesota Democrats. The
accusations are so unjust, and the entire
matter stated so falsely, that Congress
man Harries has written an article to
the publication upholding the state
leaders and explaining the real truth of
the matter. He considers it unfair that
men, able, indefatigable and loyal to
their party should be so ill repaid for
good work. "The- campaign was well
carried on," he says, "and the men in
charge camo far nearer carrying tlie
state than any of us hoped. That
Minnesota did not go Democratic is no
body's fault. Some ot tho voters were
frightened by the silver issue, and—
weli, I'm afraid the majority of them
are ltepublicans, any way."
Capt. and Mrs. Harries have taken
apartments on Connecticut avenue for
the rest of the session. Mrs. Harries
was not here last winter, but is a wel
come addition to the Minnesota colony.
She is a sweet-faced woman, with soft
brown hair waved back from a straight
parting in tho pretty old-fashioned way.
She is devoted to her four children,
none of whom is with her, but finds
time to be well informed of current
Baldwin on Hand.
Tho newly elected congressman who
Will represent Duluth in the Fility-third
congress, Maj. Baldwin, lias already
taken a house here, and proposes to
make Washington his home at once.
He lias already arrived with Ins family,
and is busy studying the battlefield he
will fight on next winter. Maj. Bald
■mmntwmßsavßaMVmMMMom C XT H. XT S
¥/ ? €r • \i IffSUJT^ATjifS-l!A
--BB^S^^^ Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Swellings,
A copy of the " Official Portfolio of the "World's Columbian Expo
sition," descriptive of Buildings and Grounds, beautifully illustrated,
in water color effects, will be sent to any address upon receipt of |Oc.
in postage stamps by THE CHARLES A. VOSiELER CO.,
Baltimore, Md.
win's health has been far from good,
and he hopes to gain strength by avoid
ing the tenors ot a Duluth winter. He
is not really a major, anyway. He was
a captain fa the Second Wisconsin in
fantry, and after Gettysburg was in a
Confederate prison for some time. hi»
title of major is the proud reward of
bravery. He acquired it by superin
tending a railroad in Kansas.
Everybody SlelslirWlng.
Speaking of winter, Washington has
been having a severe dost* of it this
year. There has been an unusual
amount of snow, and every sleigh, sled
or other vehicle on runners has been
dragged out. Everybody goes wild over
sleiirhing, and the ownership of a sleigh
confers on a man just such prestige as a
cottage at White Bear or a yacht at
Minnetonka might. There will be blue
noses-aye, and red. too, with the con
stant use of a handkerchief— and enill
blains, and chapped lips and cola ira
lore to pay for this indulgence in the
delights of a mock winter, but suow is
snow in Washington, and comes so sel
dom that, when it does come, not to go
sleiirhing would be to prove yourselt
quite out of the fashionable worlu,
which the Fates forbid!
Kith Kimball.
Jury's Report on Senator Stan
ford's Property.
Sax Fkanoisco, Jan. 14.— The grand
jury of Santa Clara county, in which
Senator Stanford's celebrated Palo
Altostojk farm is located, rendered a
report yesterday. It says Senator
Standford was assessed tor the year
1802 at a valuation of $43,000,
while in the estimation of
the grand jury $500,000 would be a fair
er assessment for the trotting and
thoroughbred stock at Palo Alto, 'lhe
assessment for buildings and improve
ments amount to $100,000, while the
valuation thereof is at least f 1, 200,000.
These improvements include lhe build
ings of Leland, 8 tan toed Jr. university.
Opposition to the Army Bill Admit
That It Has a Fair Chance
to Wiu.
The Chancellor's Late Speech
Makes a Bad Impression in
St. Petersburg.
Berlin, Jan. 14.— The opposition is
now beginning to admit thai the army
bill has a fair chance of passing the
reichstag. The members of the Frei-
Binnige party and the Centrists pubiicly
declare that the speech of Chau
cellor yon Capri vi before the
reichstag committee last Wednes
day has not in any wise al
tered the situation, but the general
tone of the parliamentary circles shows
decidedly that the chancellors force! ui
presentation of the government's! de
mands and the reasons for them
has created a strong impression.
It is generally conceded that
tlie chancellor's speech was a most
powerful and skillful plea for united
action on the part of all the German
parties on a matter that involves the
safety of the fatherland. His speech
was an appeal to tlie patriotism
of the country, and, notwith
standing the statements made by
some members of the reichstag, it is be
lieved that it will have not been
made in vain. Although the attack
made in the committee upon the chan
cellor by Beer Kichter showed no
sign of any abatement in the hospitality
entertained by his party for the meas
ure, many of the Freissiunig party de
sire to come to an entente with the
Among the proposals relative to the
bill discussed in the lobbies today was
one that was received with favor by the
opposition. This was a suggestion that
the new organization of the army should
not be enforced immediately upon the.
bill becoming a law, but that the
changes proposed should extend
over severai years in execu
tion. With this concession granted
by the government the reichstag could
vote the first installment necessary to
the reorganization, and pledge itself to,
accede to the other installments within
a lixed time. In the ollicial circle the
question now is, not whether the
government will get a majority, but
how large the majority will be. The
center party, which has been violently
opposed to the measure, is obviously
weakening, and it is only the important
section that is led by Mr. Lieber that is
feared by tlie government. Tlie Na
ti-jnal Liberals, Conservatives and
Free Conservatives will abandon
their pretended independence and
already they are preparing to swallow
the whole bill it they are required to do
so. A number of the Freisinnig party
who differ from Herr Kichter are likely
to absent themselves when a division is
taken on the measure. All things con
sidered, the bill seems practically safe.
The effect of the chancellor's speech
abroad is eagerly vatched. Telegrams
from St. Petersburg received today slate
that the chancellor's words made the
worst sort of an iiupiession there owing
to the want of accord between his utter
ances before the committee and
his previous pacific declarations,
which were recently received
through the German embassy.
The tenpv of these latter remarks In
fluenced the czar's decision to send the
czarawich as his representative to the
marriage of Princess Margaret. The
revulsion of tlie friendly feelintr enter
tained for the Geiman government
will be intense unless Chancelor yon
Caprivi officially explains his remarks
regarding Russia and Denmark.
Thd spe9ch is hailed at Vienna and
Buda Pesth as establishing greater con
iidenco on the part of the Austrian gov
ernment in Yon Caprivi than ever felt
in Princo Bismarck. The Pesther Lloyd,
in an article today commenting on
the speech, alluded to Bismarck's
double dealing and his tendency
toward intriguing with Russia, even
after the triple alliance was formed
says that Yon Caprivi has shown hiinsel,
t j be a sincere ally who recognized the
solidarity of the interests of the allied
powers. The Neuz Frele I'resse
a ! so contrasts the mistrust of
Bismarck and the confidence in
Yon Caprivi. and congratulates
Austria that the nlliance with Germany
now means complete accord in the pro
tection of Constantinople and the Bal
kans, while, it says, Italy's interests are
strengthened by the recognition that
they are synonymous with those of
England and Germany iv the Mediter
ranean sea.
— ■■
What an Astronomer's Photo
graph Developed.
New York, Conn., Jan. 14.— While
photographing tne Holmes comet at
Ansonia on the evening of the 13th
inst., John E. Lewis, an astronomer,
was startled by a bright light at about
7:30. Upon developing the plate
which had been exposed to the constel
lation Andromeda from 7:19 to 7:52, the
trail of an iinnioiise meteor was discov
ered across the center of the plate.
The trail runs a little south
of Bella Andromeda and almost
directly over P. Andromeda and runs
in a northwesterly direction. This me
teor was seen by several persons within
a radius of tweuty miles of Ansonia,
and is described as being intensely
brilliant, the illumination being very
It was seen to break, but was evidently
too far away for the detonation to be
heard. It is hoped that fragments of
this meteor may bo picked up in the
northwestern part ot the state, as the
circumstance that it has been
photographed lends unusual interest to
the occurrence, the chances of so bright
a meteor crossing the center of a
small plate are so exceedingly small that
it is probably the first instances
on record. It is hoped that
persons who may Have seen the meteor
and can describe its apparent pnth with
some degree of correctness will com
municate with Mr. Lewis or Prof. H. A.
Newton, of Yale university. Another
observation of the meteor's path would
have given all the data necessary to de
termine the height of the meteor above
th<! earth's surface, a very important
and uncertain question at present.
"The Milwaukee"
City Ticket Office dow at 305 Robert
street, corner Fifth.
Irma Hcilbron Wins Her Breach
oi' Promise Suit.
Chicago, Jan. 14.— Three thousand
five hundred dollars was the amount ot
money that Miss Irma lleilbron received
at the hands of the jury which has been
trying her breach of promise suit
against Jonas Greenabaum. After
being locked up for three hours
the jury estimated that that amount of
money would fully compensate Her for
all the heartaches and disappointment
she had endured. When Miss Heiliron
heard the verdict read she smiled uuii,
turning toward the vanquished former
lover, she smiled airaiu— a broad and
continuous smile. She then took the
arm of Attorney Blum, and marched
out of the court rooti;
On her way down the corridor Miss
Heilbron said thai she was now happy.
She did cot care for the pecuniary part
of the verdict, but she had received the
satisfaction of knowing that she was up
held in her assertions by a jury and luid
vindicated herself in the eyes ot her
friends at Milwaukee.
New Florida Schedule on the
Fast time, close connections, solid
vestibule trains, dining cars. Pullman
sleepers and compartment cais. Choice
of routes via Cincinnati or Louisville,
with through sleepers Cincinnati to
Jacksonville and Louisville to Tampa,
via Chattanooga, Jacksonville and St.
Augustine, or via Mongoinery, Thomas
ville and Jacksonville. Through .sleep
ers to New Orleans from Cincinnati or
Louisville. L. E. Sessions, Northwest
ern Pass. Agent, Minneapolis, Minn.
A Loving Mother's Kfforts to Meet
a Professional Chustiser.
New York Evening World.
UNRULY a:iU wayward boys disciplined at
parents' residence. Address William
ion, Box C, —Broadway.
Mrs. Algernon Seymour, who lives on
Twenty-sixth street, answered the above
advertisement. Not that she had any
unruly or wayward boy, unless Alger
non, who lias been a respectable junior
bank clerk in Canal street for some
thing like forty years, might be so con
sidered, but Mrs. Seymour's righteous
Indignation was aroused by the tone of
the 'ad," and her curiosity was excited,
She desired to behold "Williamson,"
for she thought (dear, good, cany, loving
soul!) that a man who made a business
of walloping boys must be a sort of
freak, and she announced in a Mrs.
Caudle whisper to Algernon, in the
sanctity of their chamber, that she was
going to advise 'lie monster to seek an
engagement it a dime museum in con
nection with hid regular profession as
dispenser of the strap oil.
Mrs. Seymour first induced Jnney, the
maid, to address •'Williamson," asking
him to call. The note suggested a very
unruly lad, who needed correction, and
"Williamson" was particularly request
ed to "ring basement bell."
Gentle-hearted Mrs. Seymour waited
all day last Tuesday for "Williamson,"
and so did her three nephews, Georgie,
a spunky lad of ten years; Guy, a rosy
cheeked", quiet youth of nineteen, six
feet tall and a Hercules in strength,
and Buster D., a retiring youth of
twenty-one, with a Gentleman Jim
physique and a fist like an anvil.
Georgie was to be the incorrigible,
and Guy and Buster D. were to hold
themselves in reserve behind the por
tieres till hostilities began, when they
were to introduce themselves to "Will
iamson" in a manner more or less un
pleasant, as the case might seem to re
But '•Williamson" did not come.
Then one of the boys tried to make an
appointment with "Williamson" down
town tor the purpose of talking the
matter over and discussing methods ot
correcting unruly boys. Still "William
sun"' gave no sign.
Philanthropic Mrs. Seymour then ad
dressed a note in her own handwriting
to "Williamson." asking for more defi
nite exposition of his methods, the re
muneration he would expect for disci
plining one wayward boy who had not
quite beyond her control— presumably
Algernon Jr.— aud requesting and im
mediate reply.
This is the reply that came.Jn care of
the grocer, and which Mrs. Seymour
handed to an Evening World reporter
with an expression of mingled triumph
and disgust on her face:
New Yobk, Xov. 29. 1592.
Mrs. A. Seymour— Dear Madam: I
was very much pleased to receive your
reply and feel assured that 1 can bring
about a great change in your boy.
My method is to talk confidentially
with boys, and when 1 find them incor
rigible 1 retire to a private room, and
when the youth returns to the outer
world (in one half hour) he has a very
penitent heart and a very red anatomy.
I do not hurt seriously; only enough to
bring forth promises of amendment.
1 make no charge, but shall expect to
lu-ar from you at once. 1 know 1 can be
successful. Williamson.
"ihat fellow actually inclosed a
stamp, expecting me to reply," snapped
Mrs. Seymour, shaking her slightly
frosted curls indignantly. "1 only
wish he had come to the house
while my boys were here," and thedear
lady gazed out of the basement window,
as if calculating about where "William
son" would have landed on the side
walk had Guy aud Buster D. got hold
of him.
The Most Pleasant Way
Of preventing the grippe, colds, head*
aches, and fevers is to use the liquid
laxative remedy Syrup of Figs, when
ever the' system needs a gentle, yet
effective cleansing, To be benefited
one must get the true remedy manu
factured by the California Fig Syrup
Go. only. For salo by all druggists iv
60c aud $1 bottles.
Clique Pressure Removed and
the Price Jumped Over
a Cent.
Crop Dispatches of a Start
ling Character and Cables
Corn, Oats and Provisions All
Follow the Advance
in Wheat.
Stock Market Very Active
and With a Broadening
Chicago, Jan. 14.— Wheat jumped
over a cent today. The last half-hour
in the pit was very exciting. The clique
pressure on the selling side was entirely
removed, and the price went soariug.
Longs who sold early were getting back
wheat. Smail shorts were covering.
The rumor one minute was that Par
dridge was covering, and at another he
was selling stocks to enable him to
margin more heavily on his big short
line of wheat. Tiie crop dispatches
were somewhat startling, owing to the
extreme weather in many sections of
the wheat belt. This on top of the
higher cables gave the market greater
force. Corn, oats and provisions all
closed nighcr, but compared with wheat
their gain was slight.
Wheat was very strone ami a large
business was transacted. The market
opened about %c higher than yesterday,
but weakened about %@%c, then ruled
stronger and advanced l^e, ruled firm,
and the closing was within %c of top
figures. Cables were strong and higher,
which brought about the higher open
ing, but free offerings and quite large
realizing sales created weakness and a
decline. Then followed a steady recov
ery and advance to outside prices, influ
enced by heavy buying. While the
offerings wore large, the wheat was all
ab&orbed and still prices advanced.
There was more outside business and
orders were mainly on the buying side.
The large "bull" operators were credit
ed with buying, and parties who had
sold early were anxious to get 6ome
wheat again. The "short" interest
covered quite freely, evidently appre
hending a further advance. The re
ceipts for the week at primary markets
were 900.000 bu smaller than during the
preceding week. The export clear
ances were smaller from the Atlantic
ports than during tho preceding week,
but it is ( Htimated that the visible sup
ply will show only a small increase, and
niay possibly show a trifle decrease.
Corn was active and irregular, price
changes being frequent and sudden.
The opening was strong, with increased
outside interest, and first trades were
at [email protected]}io over the final quotations of
yesterday, but in the advance there was
a good deal of "long" property came
out. On realizing and general selling
by local professionals the price was car
ried off %a, the action of wheat assist
ing the decline. The demand improved,
outside buying orders became more
numerous, and the estimates for Mon
day coming in light started the early
sellers to buying, resulting in %c re- .
covery, reacted lated J£@&c, ruled
somewhat irregular, aud closed with a
[email protected]° advance.
There was a good trade in May oats
but the other futures were neglected
The market opened stronger and J£@
%<?. higher at the top prices. The ad
vance brought out good sailing,', and
prices receded %@}ie. The late strength
and advance in other grains caus?d a
sharp rally to nearly outside fiirures.and
the close was steady at intermediate
figure s, with a net gain of } c.
Provisions were rather dull but firm,
aud closed generally a little higher than
on the day before. The receipts of hogs
were no larger than had been looked
for, and the reports from the yards were
that the demand for them was poor and
prices lower. There werosomo realizing
■sales earlyl but to no great extent. Out
side orders were generally to buy, and
the packers were picking up what ribs
were offered without bidding for them.
Fluctuations were narrow.
Estimated leceipts for Monday:
Wheat, lf>o cars; corn, 185 cars; oats, 1)0
cars; hogs, 29^000.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- Clos-
Articles. . iug. esL em. Ing.
Wheat, No. 2—
January 7CBfe 77% 75^ 77
Mnv 82!*-Vi 83% BIV2 82%
July BC% BIV2SO-SOVS 81<*»
Corn," No. 2—
January 43V8 43% 42% 43%
February 4-1 44' a 43 44Vs
.Mny ..." 48-48 48 to 47 48%
Oatß. No. 2—
January 31% BIV2 31% 31V2
February 3.% 82% 3^'g 32%
May 33 3u 30V2-%8 333,4.
Mess Pork—
January 18 671/2 18 70 18 57V2 18 65
May 19 07V2 (0 10 18 97% 19 05
January 10 80 10 85 10 80 10 85
May 10 77V2 10 77 10 67V2 10 75
Short Ribs—
January 975 075 965 9 72 1/2
May 985 985 975 9 82'
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour strong; winter patents, [email protected];
do straights. $3.20(g3.40; sprin? patents,
[email protected]; do straights, [email protected]; bak
ers', *2(5>2.25. Wheat— No. 2 spriue,76%
@77c; No. 8 spring, [email protected](53c; No. 2 red,
77c. Corn— No. 2. 43& c. Oats-No. 2,31};
@32c; No. 2 white, 86>£c;No. 3 white,
[email protected]>£c. Rye— No. 2, 57Kc. Barley
—No. 2, 05c; No. 3, on track,[email protected] No.
4. on track. [email protected] Flaxsei'd —So. 1,
Sl.ll^f. Tlniotny Seed— Prime. 51.95®
1.96. Mess Pork— Per bbl, [email protected]
Lard— Per 100 lb.«. 510.82}£10.85. Short
ribs sides (loose), [email protected]; dry salted
Bhoulders (boxed), $0.873^@10; short
clear sides (boxed). *[email protected] Whisky
—Distillers' finished goods, per tral,
$1.35. Sugar— Cut loaf uuchanired. Corn
—No. 3, 39Kc. Receipts — Flour, 12,
--000 bbls; wnear, 113.000 bu : corn, 91,
--000 bu; oats, 120,000 bu; rye, 3,000
bu; barley, 37,000 bu. Shipments —
Flour, 11.000 bbls; wheat. 11,000 bu;
corn, 101,000 bu; oats, 127,000 bn; rye,
11,000 bu; barley, 43,000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter,"
market was unchanged; creamery, [email protected]
32Kc; dairy. [email protected] Egsrs excited;:
strictly fresh, 30(a;31c. ~
Loan money on improved property In St.
Paul aud Minneapolis .^
At 6 Per Cent "On of Kefore."
New Pioneer Press Buildiuß, St. ,Pau[.
Reeve Building, Minneapolis'
Dnliith Wheat. /
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, Jan. 14.— market openecVj
here this morning firm and advancincr.
with active trading at the highest lig-{
ures in May. ■ White cash was dull but
very firm. May opened %c higher than
yesterday, gained %q before noon, and
soon jumped up to %c higher. The
afternoon session was active, with good
trading at the top prices for the day.
The close was firm at %c advance for
cash of the higher grades, lc for re
jected and No. 8, and lc advauce for
May. January was Jfc up. The close:
Cash— 1 hard, 72#c; No. 1 north
ern, 69% c: No. 2 northern, 64c; No. 3,
58c; rejected, slc. ! January— No. 1 hard,
72J£c;.No. 1 northern, G9%c. May—
1 hard, 78c; No. 1 northern, 75>£c.
Cars Inspected— Wheat— No. 1 north
ern, 02; No. 2 northern, 9; No. 3 spring,
3; total, 74 cars.
Receipts— Wheat, 89.158 bu. .
Cars on Track— St. P. & D., 19 cars;
Northern Pacific, Gears; C, St. P., M.
& 0., 8 cars; total, 33 cars. Correspond
ing date last year, 18 cars.
Milwaukee Produce.
&ULWAVKEE, Jau. : 14,— Flour quiet.
Wheat steady; No. 1 northern, 7sc Cor"
hiirher; No. 4. 41c\ Oats higher; No. 2
white, 36c; No. 3 white, [email protected] Bar
ley quiet; No. 2. 64c; sample. 48<^55c.
Provisions dull. Receipts— FJour, 12,600
bbls; wheat, 30.700 Oil; barley. 38,800
bu. Shipments — Flour, 13,200 bbls;
wheat, 12,400 bu; barley, 2f1,0W l>u.
I¥cw York Protlnce.
! New York, Jan. 14.— Flour— Receipts,
; 15,045 pkgs; exports, 1,445 bbls, 13,138
sacks: firm, dull; sales, 7,300 bbls;
low extras, [email protected]; winter wheat,
low erades, |2.10(a>2.25; fair to fancy,
[email protected]; patents. $3.35(a>4.25; Minne
sota clear. [email protected]; straights, *[email protected]
4; patents, [email protected]; rye mixtures, 32.90
@3.50. '-Corn meal quiet, steady; yellow
Western. [email protected]
, Wheat— Receipts, 7,750 bu; exports,
112,728 bu: sales, 1,540,000 bu futures,
10.000 bu spot; spots firmer, with op
lions quiet; No. 2 red, [email protected]^c store
and elevator, [email protected]!. 4 'c afloat. 81 ©83c
f. o. b. ; No. 1 northern, [email protected]; No. 1
hard. i)0 3 91c; No. 2 northern, 83%@
83% c; No. 8 spring, 78>^@78^c; options
opened firm at %®%u advance on
higher Chicago, foreign buying and
shorts covering, declined 3%c on real
izing, advanced &@s£c on firm late
cables and local covering, closing firm
at [email protected],%Q over yesterday, with specula
tion moderately active; N0. 2 red, Feb
ruary, [email protected]&c; March. 82&@83%c,
closing at 82J^c; May, 843^(5)85c, clos
ing at 84% c; July, 85>jftai8t5)s£e, closing
at 85% c.
Rye nominal; Western, sß@s9c. Bar
ley fairly active, firm; [email protected]
Bailey malt quiet; Western, [email protected];
city made Canada, [email protected]
Corn— Receipts, 0,000 bu; exports,
84,481 bu; sales, 325.000 bu futures, 70,
--000 bu spot; spots firm, quiet; No. 2,
52^@52^c in elevator,sß%@sß2 afloat;
No. 3, 513*jC; steamer mixed, 51%@53c;
options opened steady and declined
%@;¥c, reactad .^(rt^e.followmg: wheat
and the West, closing firm; February.
52%@52%c, closing at 52% c; March.s3^
@53#c, closing at 53)4c; May, sß&(g
53% c, closing at 53,%' c.
Receipts, 38,850 bu; exports,
215 bu; sale 3, 75,000 bu futures, 34,000
liuspot; spots quiet, stronger: options
dull, firmer; February, 39&@39%c, clos
ing at S9Ko; May. [email protected]}|c, closing at
40>4'c; spot No. 2 white, 4:ie; mixed West
ern, [email protected]}.<c; white Western, 41>^@
40>oc; No. 2 Chicago, 40c. -
•Hay— steady; shipping, [email protected];
good to choice, [email protected]
Hops— demand and firni; state,
common to choice,[email protected]; Pacific coast,
[email protected]
Codec— Options opened quiet, un
changed to 5 points down; closed
firm, [email protected] points up; sales, 23.500
bags, including: January. [email protected];
February, 10.20 c; March. [email protected];
April, 15.85 c; May, [email protected]; ISep
tember, [email protected]; October. 15.85 c;
December, [email protected]; spot Rio firm,
dull; No. 7, 17c.
Sugar— Rawdull, firm; fair refining,3e;
centrifugals. 3 7-lGc; refined moderately
active, linn; off "A," [email protected]£c; mould
"A." 4 [email protected]°£c; standard "A," 4 H-1G
@4%c; confectioners'. 4 [email protected]; cut
loar", 5 [email protected]>£c; crushed, 5 5-lo(a;s>.^c;
powdered. [email protected]%c; granulated,
4 [email protected]: cubes, 4 [email protected]%C. Mo
lasses—Foreign nominal; New Orleans
fairly active, steady ; open kettle, new,
good to choice, [email protected] Rice— Fair de
mand, firm; domestic, 4%@5c; Japan.
retroleum— Quiet, steady; crude, in
barrels, Parker's, $5.35; Parker's, in
bulk, $2.85; refined, New York, $5.30:
Philadelphia ahd Baltimore, $5.25;
Philadelphia aud Baltimore, in bulk,
52,[email protected] Cottonseed oil quiet, steady;
crude, [email protected]; yellow. 48c bid. Tallow
linn, scarce; city ($2 for packages), o>.?c
asked. Rosin quiet, steady; strained,
common to good, |[email protected]%. Turpen
tine quiet, firm at [email protected]^C.
Ejrgs— Firm; fair demand; Western
best, [email protected]%c; Western, late gathered,
[email protected]; receipts, 1.36S packages.
• Bides— Quiet, steady; wet salted New
Orleans selected, 45 to 60 lbs, [email protected];
Texas selected. 50 to GO lbs, [email protected]
Pork — Steady; old mess. [email protected]
17.75; new mess, [email protected]; extra
prime nominal. Cut Meats — Firm,
wanted; pickled bellies, lie: pickled
shoulders, 9K« bid; pickled hams, 1334
("i:U.c; middles firm; short clear,
$10.50. Lard opened strong, closed easy;
Western steam closed at §11.20; sales,
250 tcs at $11.20; option sales, 1,000 tcs;
January, $11.05 bid; March, 10.95; Mny,
111.05, closing at til; June, [email protected]
closing at $11 askeci.
Butter— Quiet; light receipts, firm:
Western dairy, [email protected] Western cream
ery, [email protected]; Western factory, 15%@23c;
Elgin, «4c.
Cheeso — Fair demand, firm; part
9k i ins, [email protected]
Piir Iron— Dull, steady; American,
|[email protected] Copper- Quiet; lake, $12.
Lead— Quiet, steady; domestic, 53.57, 1
Tin— Finn; straits, $19.80.
TAverpool firniu.
Liverpool. Jan. Wheat steady;
demand fair. Holders offer moderately.
No. 1 California, Gs 6d per cental: . rfid
Western spring, Gs [email protected] 2d; 3No. 2 red
winter, 5s 10d(«;59 10).< d. Corn firm;
demand fair: mixed Western, 4s Gd per
cental. Lard— Prime Western, 54s Gd
per cwt. Cheese— American linest
white and colored, 55s Gd per cwt.
New York.
New York. Jan. 14. Trading In
stocks during the short session today
was more active than yesterday and
the total sales of nearly 380,000 shares
in two hours have certainly not been
equaled ill years. The market also
broadeucd materially and commission
houses report that they are receiving
more orders from outsiders in railroad
shares. The tradiner, however, was
still for the most part of a
professional and local nature,
though London was a buyer
to some extent, nnd the dealings In
Distillers' were attributed, principally,
to liquidation by a Western poll. Tho
prospnct of a change in the interstate
commerce law is also making a decid
edly better feeling for all classes of
railroad securities. The features of the
day were Distillers' and Manhattan,
and while the transactions in the latter
were by no means to be compared to
those in the lormpr its decline was
nearly as great. There occurred the
usual drive at Distillers' but unusual
weakness attended the transaction, and
a loss of 4 per cent, which was after
ward increased, was the result. The
whisky trust is affected by threatened
legislative action in Washington look
iug to the breaking up ot tne concern.
Liquidations were very heavy all
along the line, and, while the demand
was very urgent and sufficient to rally
the market" completely in the early
dealings,it could not withstand the very
pressure after ihe first half hour, and
the trading element showed a disposi
tion after realizing to operate for a de
cline. There was considerable pressure
oi! long stock in Reading, arising from
the belief in some quarters that the
public had been trifled with in all legal
actions against the combination, and
that the sentiment of the people is
so aroused that some decisive action will
have to be taken to break up the com
bination. Prices in most of the list
moved over a narrow range, notwith
standing the activity, but a few excep
tions were noted,especially Consolidated
Gas, Louisville, New Albany & Chicago
and Manhattan . Consolidated Gas rose
1 per cent nnd dropped 234, but its rinal
gam was % per cent. Activity in Louis
ville & Nashville, New Albany & Chi
cago attracted considerable attention,
and it is learned that the directors have
decided to carry out the plan- for the
classification of the present stock. The
plan is to change the present capital of
$12,000,000 into 13,000,000 6 per cent pre
ferred and $9,000,000 common; ~i^~j?r
. Manhattan declined rrom 174 to IC9,
but closed \% per cent higher, with a
loss of 0% per cent. The bank state
ment showed an unusual accumulation
of cash, a large proportion of which
was specie, while the addition of over
$6,000,000 to the surplus reserve suf
ficiently accounted for the cheapness of
money during the week. Its publica
tion did something to check the realiz
ing in the lust hour, aud most stocks, at
the close, showed a substantial rally
from the lowest figures. . Activity in
New Eui<laud, Heading, Western Union
and the grangers resulted in all cases
in only fractional changes, declines
being in the majority. The market
closed active and firm at the rally.
The Post says: Manhattan declined
5 points. The recent TTdvance in tijis
stock has been very important and rapid,
so that the temptation to take profits
proved too strong to be resisted, partic
ularly as the intrinsic basis for so large
an advance has not yet been definitely
made public. Pressure to sell was seen
among other stocks, which have re- :
cently been strongly held, though the
fluctuations were as a rule within nar
row limits, while the strength of the
undertone was not to be mistaken.
Further buying of a character not lately
seen in the market was noted, sales of
bonds for European account having a
good effect. Considering that today is
the last day of the week, the general
list showed unusual activity, with a |
somewhat broadening effect upon the
whole market.
The Total Nules of Stock*
today were 370,000 shares, Including:
Amn. Cotton 011.18. 700 New Englaud...
Atchisou 8,7001 Nonh.Paciflopfc 100
ChicagoGss 8,300 1 Heading 28.700
Con. Gas ..". 7,4001 Rich. & W.P.... 8,100
Distilling 124,000 Koek Island 7,300
Erie 7,100 St. faul 11,900
Lake Erie & \\\. 3.700 Union Pacific... 8,800
Manhattnu 12.200 Western Uniou . .20,700
Missouri Pacific. 5.100
8 toelcs—
Atchiuson 357fe North Am. C 0... liy>
Adams Express.. Northern Pacific. 1674*
Alton & Terra 11. .')3iA dopfd 4714
do pfd 180 U. P. I). <fe Gulf.. 17%
American Ex... 118 Northwestern 113%
Baltimore &O... 05% dopfd 143
Canad'n Pacific. 80% N. Y. Central.... lo9^4
Can. Southern... 6ti% N*. Y. & N. Eiig.. 4958
Cen. Pacific 2<J Out. & Western.. IbTS
Ches. &Ohio 23y 8 Orfißon Imp 100
Chicago & Alton. l4o Oregon Nay 80
C, B. JfcQ IOH'2 O. S. L. & U. N.. -U
ChicacoGas BU^ Pacific Muil 26%
Cousol. Gas 1351s P.. D. & E ie%
•C, C, C. & St. L 684 Pitlsburp IS6
Colo. Coal & Iron 37V4 Pullman P. Car.. 107
Cotton Oil Cert's. 45Va Keadinc; Soi,2
Del. & Hud50n.. .134 Richmond Ter... 9Vn
Del., L. & W 152 do pfd 35
D. & G. R, pfd.... 51% KIo G. Western.. 24
Distillers &C. F.. bHI» do pfd 61V2
East Tennessee.. 33,.) Rocklslaud 86i&
Erie 247S St.L.&b.F. Ist pfd 75
do pfd 551/S St. Piul 79%
Fort Wnyne IS4 do pfd 123>*i
Great Nor. pfa...130 I St. Paul & Omaha 50U
Chi. &E. Ill.pfd. DOTfe; do pfd IIBV2
Hocking Valley.. 29 Southern Pacific 34%
Illinois Central.. 101 Sugar Refinery... ll9
St. Paul & Duluth 43V2 Term. C. & 1 36%
Kan. & Tex. pfd. 27V? Texas Pacific... 10
Lnko Erie & W. T01.4 O. Cen. pfd 80
dopfd 80% I'nlou Pacific... 41
LakoShore 130V2 U. S. Express. . 60
Lead Trust 47%|W., St. L. P... 11
Louisville & N... 74Vs| ao pfd 25»,&
Louisville & N.A. 26% Weils-Farsro KX..HS
Manhattan C0n. .170 jWentern Union.. 07%
Jlemphis & Chas. fiO Wheeling &L. E. 2'J7i»
Mich. Central. ...lo4^ dopfd 63%
Missouri Pacific. s>.)U|Mpls & St. L lt>^4
Mobile & 0hi0... 34i,-> D. & R. G 17%
Nash. Chatt 86 Gen. Electric 112 I&
Nnt. Cordage 137% Nat'l Liuseed iiS^i
dopfd 130"!, Col. Fuel & Iron. 80
N. J. Central 127" Vi dopfd 104
Norfolk <& W. pfd 37/2 Houston& Tex.C. (5
Goveniuieiitaiid Stute JBoiklm.
Government bonds dull and steady.
State bond neglected.
U. S. 4s reg U3% do "ds 13>'2
do4scoup 113% N. W. consols.... 137
do reg.". 100 do deb. Ss .... 108
Pacific 6of 9j . . ..105 St. L. & I.M.G. si. S7",i
La. stamped 45... U7 St. L. &8. F. G.M 10(il»
Term.new 5Rt.05. .102 St. Panl consols. .l2O'/2
dosa 9<J bt. P..C.&P.1515..11t3
do 74 T. P. G.Tr. R.. 78
Canada So. 2ds.. .102% T. P. R. G. Tr. R.. 27M»
Ceu. Pacific Ists.. 1043.4 Union Pac. lsts . . 105 U
I). & R. O. lsts... Shore 1017*
do4s 85 lt.& G. vvists... 76V»
Ene2fls 102% Atchison 4s M^B
M. K.& T.Gen.Gs. . Bjlh do 2Vss class A. sfi%
M. K. Gen fs. 50 G. 11. & La. 55.... 90
Mut. Union 6s. ...113 do 2a 5a 104
N. J.C. intcert... n. & T. V. 55... .10-iVi
N. Pacific lsts llfi% docontis 114%
San Francittco mining Stocks.
AHa f) 20 Ophir $2 10
Hulwcr 15 i'otosi 2 75
Best & Belcher... 1 60 Snvace 1 10
Bodie Cou 20 Sierra Nevada... 50
Chollar 80 Union Con 120
Con. Cal. &Va... 2 8;j Utnh 20
Crown Point 60 Yellow Jacket... 80
Gould ik Curry... 108 Nevada ljueen... 05
Mexican '..... 100 North Belle Isle.. 10
Mono ]5 Heleher. 1 45
Money JMarltels.
Chicago, Jan. 14.— Bank clearings
today, 515,713,842; for the week, $107,
--058,348, against ( Ji;,615.G J7 for the corre
sponding week last year. New York
exchange. 75c premium. Sterling ex
change dull; sixty-day hills, S4.SGJ4; de
mand, §4.SS}£. Money strong at 0 per
New Yohk, Jan. 14.— Money on call
easy at 3 per cent. Prime mercantile
paper,r>i (<<.G> Sterling exchange quiet,
but steady, with actual business at 84.Si»
for Bixty-day bankers' bills and 84.83
for demand.
Weekly Bank Statement.
New York, Jan. 14.— The weekly
bank statement shows the following
Reserve, increase $O,CGS.OOO
Loans, decrease 1,408,600
Specie, increase 8,321,300
Legal tenders, increase 5,223,300
Deposits, increase 7,502,400
Circulalion, increase 38,300
The banks now hold $1"),O1O,4:jO in ex
cess of the requirements of the 25 per
cent rule.
Cliambcr ot Coiiiniercn.
Cables were higher and the general
demand was good for long and for short
accounts. That inquiry opened the
markets higher, but as soon as the first
rush of buying was over prices sank a
little, showing a feeling of general
doubt as to whether values were not a
little strained through fear of combina
tions in favor of higher prices. The
country movement was very licht all
through, the Northwest, as a result of
exhausted supplies, severe weather and
indisposition to sell, because of low
prices. The receipts were 2GS cars in
Minneapolis and 38 cars at Duluth. Chi
cago received 517 cars. Wheat ranged
as follows: January, opening, 68#c;
highest, G33^c; lowest, GSj^c; closing,
GB>^c. May, opening, 73Mc; highest,
74' c; lowest. 72% c; closing, 74c. July,
opening, 7Gc; highest, 7Gc; lowest, 70c;
closing, 70c.
On Track— 1 hard, 69Kc: No. 1
northern, GBc; No. 2 northern, [email protected]
Flour— Receipts, 1,960 bbls; ship
ments. 25,188 bbls. Quoted at |[email protected]
for tirst patents. [email protected] for second
patents. [email protected] for fancy and export
bakers', $1.10(<£1.35 for low grades in
biurs, including red dog. Local millers
advise that demand is good.
Bran and Shorts— Quoted at [email protected]
for bran. [email protected] for shorts.
Corn— Receipts, 10,000 bu; shipments,
28.000 bu; quoted at 30c for No. 3 and
No. 2 yellow at 37,'^c; corn very dull.re
ceipts light and demand also light. See
Oats— Receipts, G.OOO dv; shipments,
25.990 bu; quoted at BO3£@3lc for No.
3 white, aoc'for No. 3 oats. Demand is
slow. See sales for other grades.
Barley— Receipts, 2,900 bu; ship
ments, 3,050 bu; quoted at 30(«50c for
No. 3; really choice. See sales.
Kye— Receipts, 980 bu; shipments
none ; No. 2 rye held at 50i-£c f. o. b. ; de
mand liyht; receipts Binall; 49J^c on
Flax— The market is based on Chica
go markets, less the freight. Flax
closed at I 1.11&. Timothy, $1.96, nomi
nal; March, S2, in Chicago.
Feed— Millers held at [email protected] per
ton; less than car lots, f14.75(« 15, with
cornmeal, [email protected]; granulated meal,
Hay— Receipts, 74 tons; shipments,
none. The market is steady for choice
upland at about [email protected] for lowa up
Sample Snles— No. 1 northern, 6 cars.
76 1 4"; No. 1 northern, (Wears, 78c; No.
1 northern, 28 cars. 67. I .fc; No. 1 north
ern, 19 cars, 67c; No. 1 northern, poor, 1
car, 66c; No. 1 northern, 2 cars, t>G%c;
No. 1 northern, 3 cars, GO^c; No. 1
northern, 1 car, GGc;- No. 1 northern,
choice, 1 car, C9c; No. 2 northern, old,
1 car, GS%c; No. 2 northern, 17 cars, 64c;
No. 2 northern, 8 cars, G4)ic; No. 2
northern, 7 cars, 6oc.
Union Stockyards-.
Receipts. «13 hogs. 38 cattle.
Hogs— loc higher; trading was more
active than yesterday, yards clearing
i 3^u MY W rcl
(~^J/ V xF^cx SHE
if ifiiit M can ' t
early to packers at the advance; quality
fair; Eastern markets closed weak, but
not in time to affect tho market here;
all sold at $7.35(0(7.45, bulk at 87.40.
Cattle— Strong; receipts very lieht,
and sold early at pood prices; butcher
cattle in demand, especially fat cows
and steers; several lance orders are
placed for stockers and feeders, and
2.000 head of desirable steers, mostly
heavy weights, could bo sold readily
next week; yards cleared. Quotations:
Prime steers, [email protected]; good steers, $2.75
@3.25; prime cows, [email protected]; Rood
cows, [email protected]; common to fair cows,
[email protected];. light veal calves. [email protected];
heavy calves, ?.'(<r3: stockers,[email protected];
feeders, [email protected]; bulls, |[email protected]
Sheep— No receipts and no trading:
good demand for fair to good at strong
prices. Quotations: Muttons, S3.rjO(<£
4.50; lambs. *3.70(«)4.50; stockers and
feeders, |[email protected]^25.
Chicago, Jan. 14.— Cattle— Kecelpts.
2,500; shipments. 1,100; market steady;
good to prime steers, [email protected]; others,
[email protected]; stockers and feeders, $2.25(24;
cows, [email protected],
Hogs— Receipts, 11.0C0; shipments,
3,500; market opened strong, closed
weak; rough and common, [email protected];
packing and mixed. [email protected]; prime
heavy and butchers', $7.30; lew fancy,
•7.90; pigs, $<[email protected]
Sheep — Receipts, 2,000; shipments.
900;. market steady; prime wethers, *[email protected]
5.50; mixed. [email protected]; Western miu
tons. [email protected]; fed Texans, [email protected];
Mexicans, [email protected]; lambs, $4(a(j.25.
Dry <«oo<ln.
New Yoi:k, Jan. 14.— While the re
quest for dry goods was restricted by
tne half holiday character of the day, it
was evident from the business doing
that there was a steady under current
of improvement in both demand and
tone. Jobbers are in a position to take
a part of the package business, and the
combined operations make v good move
ment for this period, which is still to be
regarded as between season. Agents
made the following prices on prints:
Farnen & Co. niousselines, do the Tur
key reds, Delmarine mournings and
Augustine grays. GJa'c each; harmony
fancies, 531 c, and Charter Oak fancies,
Condition of Money at the Euro
pean Centers.
London*, Jan. 15. — Discount rates
stiffened daring the past weak-, being
quoted at IJ.. for three months and 1 for
short. Gold was in steady demand for
continental countries, especially
France, where banks are increasing
their reserves by calling in sold from
the Bank of England. With the pros
pect of an increased demand for
Australia, where the currency loans
will soon be issued, rates arc likely tv
continue to harden.
In the stock exchange during the
week business was fairly active, and
values generally increased. Sound in
vestment securities continued to lie in
good demand. In spite of the ri&e in
money, British funds and corporation
loans were higher. Rupee paper rosa 12.
Colonial issues receded owing to the
prospect of a fresh Australian loan. The
market for foreign securities w.ts in a
feverish state. There were heavy sales
of Spanish, but the nivund lost
was afterward recovered, leaving
a loss for the week of one-halt.
French rates were favorably influenced
by the reconstruction of the French cab
inet and advanced %. Other European
securities also improved. Argentine
loan of IHBO and funding loan closed :>
higher owing to the collapse of Ibe Cor
rientes revolt. Other South Americans
slightly improved. English railways
had the favorable week, and most of
these- securities advanced. Brighton.
alter a deal of fluctuation, closed 2k
higher, and Northeastern 2 higher. In
the American railway department tbeie
was a lively all-round advance. If the
New York prices are maintained, the
upward movement will become very
pronounced, as the market just now is
easily Influenced to make purchases,
the supply of stock here bului;
unusually limited. Variations for the
week in prices include the following in
creases: Atchison mortgage. 8; Atchi
son shares, 2;?4 ; Lake Shore, 2}.\\ Louis
ville & Nashville, 2; Northern i'acilic
preferred and Union l'acilic V)i each;
Ohio A: Mississippi, IK \ Wabash pre
ferred, V/i\ Denver & Kio Grande
preferred, Missouri. Kansas & Texas
and Wabash Mortgage. 1 each; Denver
& Kio Grande common, New York, On
tario & Western: New York, Pennsyl
vania .fc Ohio, and Norfolk & Western
preferred, % each : Central Pacific, }{.
There w;is considerable sellingof Grand
Trunk ot Canada, owing to o.ui tiaiiiu
returns; first, and *s< c >nd preference,
and guaranteed, decliued X each. Ar
gentine railways were unsettled. Bue
nos Ayres Great Southern closed 2 high
er, while Central Argentine closed 3
lovveraud Buenos Ayres and Rosariol
i'AUis. Jan. 15.— The bourse was ex
cited at the beginning of the week, but
afterward became somewhat steadier.
International stocks generally advanced.
The decision of the Bank of France not
to buy tfoid is important, as indicating
the existence of general distrust in the
French financial world. Tne bank note
issue has increased 8,0u0,0u0 francs since
the middle of November, due to large
demands made by credit and other
financial institutions. wlych are
strengthening their position in view of
a possible political and financial cata
clysm. The decline in Credit Fioncier
appears to have been arrested. At the
close Credit Fioncier was quoted nearly
33 francs higher. Suez canal closed ii
francs higher, the rise being due to in
creased tratlic. Kio i into closed 3 francs
Bkhi.ix, Jan. 15.— Prices on the
bourse during the past week were
steadier. Domestic funds are gradually
rising, but international funds show
little movement. Bank shares are Bra.
Tin* final quotations include: Hun
garian gold rente, 95.50; Austrian
eiedit, 172,50; Deutsche bank. 159;
Bochumer, H4; riarpener, l«o; private
discount, 1;*'; sliort exchange on Lon
don. 20.35; long exchange on London,
Fkaxkfo T. Jan. 15.— 0n the bourse
during the week price's were firm. Busi
ness international tunols was restricted
and Quotations show little changes.
Austrian credit elpsed at 90S, short ex
change on London at 20 89 and private
discount at 2.
It Is announced that the Reading
Railroad company has contracted a loan
of $6,000,000 with Speyer & Co., uc.iujf
ior a lu.^.oii %j udicaie.
Ticket Opices— liD East Third streat, Sl r '
Paul; 13 N'lcmlloi House BlocK, Minneapnll ,
and Union Depots In S: Paul, Mlnneapol^. ,
nii<l Stlilwntcr. ('Dally. IKxrent Sutidiy
{Except .Monday. Except Saturday.)
1 Leave Arriva '
Through Train* j El. Paul. St. Paul )
Chi. "lladger State" Xx *S:00a m tttAt pm \
ChicnßO "Atlantic" Ex. tfUKp in •11:55 am,'
N.WenlcrnLlm ♦3:lopm *7tS!oaia
West Superior I ti>:(iOain ts:ooprai
audDulutH | •11:00 pm •CiOOanii
ARhlnnd. Hurley ....I tViOOmm ts-.OOpiu
Bayueld&Washburnl •M:"ODm »tJe.TOanji
ftJoK'jtluV KIMH City •TrMaiu *r:4oa in .
Oinahn & Kansai City,. *7:sspin »ri-tOam,
Bionz City and Blk Hilii *736pm *7:4oam'
Sionx Cily & Worth'e'n *7:X>ajn »Jis3p n '
Pi tiestonedTßioux Falls, t7 am t6:s3p«*>
Xewt'lm. Tracy A : I'itTif i dT:.V)pro t7:k'aru '
("o. (operating Chicago. r>i. Paul A Kaa* '
■nh City Hallway). Trains learo unlou depot
City Office. 10 ■ BastTnlrd Btraat
♦Dully. tUaily ex. Sund Leave. I Arrive"
tChicago tast Bxpram. .... 773~am 10:40pm!,
tlowa. Mo. A Kanaas Ex.... 7:25 aiu|k>u>pja
♦Dodgo (.'enter Local 4:lilpm io:i.iam;
*Chicago Limited 7:jo pm j 7:;ii&ra
*l)»'s Molne»,3t Joe K. C. 17:30 pm I 7:'ftani
To Fururo, \%'lnnli»ejr. 21. 1, n*. (lutts
an,l tlio l'ucillc .Niirtliivot.
" St. Paul
PiniugCars on Winnipeg and Pa- .— — »'
clllc Const Trains. Ly. Ar t
Paetllc Mall dally for ParRQ. *" *"" J '*
• Jamestown. LiTingßton. Helena,
lluitc, MUsouia, Bpokane. Ta
coma, Scatlloaud Portland 4:1." 13:11
Furuo Express, (daily esrei't p.m. p.m.
Sunday) for Fargo and intor- 1
li) In to polnM 0»<V) fl.«tl
Brainerd Locnl (daily except Sun- a.m. p.nk '
day) for Auoka, si Cloud, Lit-
Ue Falls and Hrnlnerd. r<:r. jo:M
Dakota and Manltoria Express, p.m. i.ia.
(daily) for Fergus Falls. Wahpo
ton. Urookllon. (Jrand Forks.
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorheuil, *;50 7:11
Fargo uiul Jamestown p.m. a.ia.
TheJJ-ikotaaud Manttuba i.\.'i«-n docauuirua
Mietto' I'arK ' on iiii liiy.
Pullmua sloppers 4*lt| belvcM »t. Piiut j\ll
Grnrul Korki Cm ton, W'lunliws, I'er^m att«
reton Hint I'aiici. Pullmnn l"i r-t-< .'i . l'»4r«
JftSleer«B »mi Froo Colonist SlMper* ar«rua»»
tbrnuKli i'aclllc ' iu-1 iruliia. U li BfUt(K Jtif
Tli ki-t Accnt. l'J Kul T'iir.l sjihi-i. St. I'ul.
Titu AfTiPOc ''■'' Knst Tlltrtl st - st - p pu s
vllj UlUtCd , Kicollet Ay.. MinncapotUt
and Union depots in butti cilice.
I — -~*
ht. J'mil Union Depot. ARniva
„..,„ i\Vlllmar,Mnrrlß,Urotni f s\ k*M. ™
1)3.08n.m. valley ana Itrecklnridirol " - 11[V ™*
, a.«ib. _ Fer. Falls, Fnrco .t (i. ForM M:ti» p. n.
f':.: , OsM'O.fU'iirwnter.t St.Cloii.l. ii(rt6a, m.
Ml" I " 1 ' Anoka. SLrlon.l* WilhiKir. bll*l a. ii»
\'i.t, ''!"' Kxrclsior and llutcliiimon... bll:ii a,ia
b4-3up.ni. ilJmor, tS«ou« Cliy,
Sioux Fnlls.ilWiitcrtown,
illlnrun.W ihpeton.rAb
• r.« n .,, ■ cvdeen, cEllcndalc, JFar- a7:U a. at
«6.33r-.m. Uusscltcu, Uraston,
I\\ Innlpag aa I PiiciHo
I Coast, j
ZAnokn, Pt. Clourt.Kauk
Center, FerßUsFall!", Far
«-jn,,.» ItAnoka, Cloud, "auki a5:'J3 a. n*
Center, Frrgoi FaMi I"ur- I
vn, Crookiton, 6, Xi iks, } *■■.:■» a. m
«..-«p.m. r e(t j, ftlHi j U , mit
iT.ulte nnil I'nciflc Coast. J
, Columbia Falta, Kallt- ,
■i roll, llimncr's 1 -.-n -y.i.iii. - attii a. nv'
a7:«p.m- (f, y Crrck amlHpokanc )
„ „ i Puhitli, w. Bapertor, Kilt i ,- .
blKBp-ro. _! jn . r MHacn. lliiicWley. • b ' : «> p. m.
I Prlncrton, Anukft.* I
b. dnily. l>, except J*iiinl:iys; r, Monilny, W«<lne«.
itnr fiiici'l-'t iiljiy; d, Stii:<l:iy, Tuesday nml Tliur*.
liuv ' l:n 'ct |'iiil"r iiu.-i.u trail. .i in Duluth »'i
Wtflt Bnpcrtor; Illuret »lee|«-ri(. JlnninK c«t»
paluce ilxpwittßd ire« coionftl alpriiinccui*
Minneapolis, &SaultSte.Mariaß
>tj^ The followinij chanses lako
__4£g^tßjk eflect on ami after Nov. i:
«^£3**wss>jj I'rom Union Depot— Montreal
■ < M*&?11'""' Huston Ka|t.- leaves St.
-MifHfnHl'n'i! 'I'li'y llt '•'■'■' I', 111 -: Mont
fjolSiSjaareal and Hot-ton press leave*
K*eW^^]Minueniiolis daily at 7:43 p. ra.
-^ > '^^ From Soo Lln« Depot, tnd Si
nnd 4th Aye. North, Mtnneapolla— Wltioonsi*
Dltliloii Local, letivea Minneapolis dally (ex*
eept sundiivi s:-i ii. in. ; Minnesota I)ivi»ioa
Locals leave Minneapolis daily (except Suu«
day) 0:00 a. in. and 5:33 p, in.
From Broadway Depot. Foot of Cablo Llne^
St. Paul— St. C'rolx Falls AccoiiiliiodilUou,
dully (ezcspl Bnnday] 6:00 p. m.
Onarnnty U'lil'Hir;. I Vo. i, . |.; ,s M Si.
% Ticket Offices; V 7.'!."
at. & U ion Depot, StPaul.
A-Me us dully. B-Exccpl
K£r s TPAt/*' 3 Buii.luy. C— Kxrept riaturdaysj
/ i>— l-.il-l'|.l iiinlii
Lmtc— HLPaal— Arrlft
„,, (B 7:50 n in II 1 ■ »- 4 i [> T»
lsCrotse.Mllu'aukecanil J a S*» >. in All:>>ui» .
CLitMKo ......... „ „. ( a flip in A 7." vu
Dubui,ue ____.._ fBTiJOam n M^a:a
' |U T.ir, i, m » 1 :4> pjl
Mnrf-hMltown, Ottumwa, /A nil's am l> 7:14 an^
M.Loul»&K«iis;ißUU y \CT:l">pin A e:Mpngi
AUraeenwayand JB«.- V.ig-jj
Forln'ormUlon a»t> ulhec tr*i:u at gtaatiV
order (it ticket oilleos.
Throiißh Fast Tralni for Chicago, Milwaokei
and interuicdiato jioiuts IPavo Minneapolis
12:45 p. m^Ci'iop. m. St. Paul i:'io p. m.l
7:15 p. tn. Arrive St. I'aul, 8:30 a. m. ; a:ii
p.m. Miuucapollm 8:15 a. m.:4'l»p. in. .
aBB[B?rSBt.fHVCs for Chicago, St. Louis aud
iillQmSEil down-river points', 7:50 a. m.; ar
IJHTHwHBJ rives from s-iunc j.oiuts, o:i'j p. m
ft^il^j^v; daily, except Sunday.
mLearea f or Cliicnj?o and St. Louis. 7:3) p
m ; arrives from bnmo potnta) . ~ua. m.ilully
Health Is Wealth.
En. E. C. Wekt'b Xr..:vti akd BrvuxTaiUT
ji>.:»t, a Guaranteed »peclUc iorlly»tcrlo Uli
. ineaa, ulaiona Fits. .'-■■ irow Neuralgia
Ilcudnche. Nerrone i'rostriition oaoied by i!»<j
use vi alcohol or looaeco, Wa illness, Mcu
lai L)c'i)ros>ion, Solt-.-niiii: cii tho llnuu re
n.itiiiK in iusinity Mul loading to iuii.*?ry, 'I<v
cay and death. Premature <m<i A^e, uarrou
liens, LonofPowti in either »ex, luvotun*
tary Losscj ami Si>ermatorrha>n, eaosed bf
overcxertiou ol ilit* bralu. mU •abuaa or over
ludulKOnce. Eai b box contalus one inimtu'i
ttratment. Si •* box, or >ix boxw for S r »
sent tiy mull i>rcpaid. We gnanuMM »>IX
i.dit.i to cure nuy case. Witt) eaca order for
■Is boxes, aecomDanied with $ , wo keud ilia
piirin.iMT our written guarantco to n-f.i:ia
the money it it doe* not effeei h cure. <>uax»
n tecs iss'uea only by\V. K. Collier, succomoj
to nippier A Collier, dru^iau *cvci»iu au.l
nibley fct*.. Jit. Paul. Miuu.

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