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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 13, 1894, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-13/ed-1/seq-6/

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Commissioner of Railways
Issues bis Annual
Recommends the Formation
of a National Board of
Railway Arbitration.
Nebraska Courts Declare the
the Statute to Be In
Washington, Nov. 12.—Hon. Wade
Hampton, con niissioner of railroads,
lias made his annual report for the year
rnuhiL' June 30. I^)4. 10 the secretary of
the interior. Hie commissioner calls
attention to tut* effect upon railway
earnings of the financial and industiial
depression which, before reaching the
United btati>. prostrated every indus
try in South and Central America and
in Mexico.
He noted the fact that, notwithstand
•lbk tins <ii'i>re.-sion, the Union Pacific,
which include* the Kansas Pacific, is
the only one of the bond-aided railways
which, during" the period mentioned,
passed iiiio the hands of receivers.
Tne dismemberment of this splendid
system by Ihe operation under separate
receiverships or the Oration Railway
»nd Navigation company^ the Denver.
Leadvillf iV: (.iiinhi-on and the Denver
fc Gulf; andthe Fort Worth & Denver
Jity Railway company*, is commented
sii as furnishing the most gloomy enap
:er of railway literature that has been
published dining the past year.
The accounts of the bond-aided com
panies were examined by the book
keepers in Boston, Chicago and San
Francisco in the mouths of June and
July of the current year ana the
amounts found due the United States
carefully ascertained. A personal in
spection of the properties of the Union
and the Central Pacific Railway com
panies by the commissioner, showed
them to be in excellent physical con
The Union Pacific Railway company,
including the Kansas" division, shows a
decrease of net earnings as compared
with 1892 of *2.105.710. The amount
found due the United States under the
act of 1864 (Kansas division) and the
act of IS7S (Union division^ was $137.
--b'.'s less than for the previous year.
The net earnings of the Central Pa
cific Railway company for 1893 show
a reduction of £57, £55 as com
pared with 1892, but the amount
of transportation services rendered
the government (which is all credited
to the United Slates in ascertaining the
percentage of net earnings) was ?110.
--624 in excess of the previous year; con
sequently the amount found due the
United Slates is $7,720 in excess of 1&)2
The net earnings of the Sioux Ci.y &
Pacific Railway company in 1893 were
1100,400 in excess of '692, the amount
expanded for new construction and
equipment dining the year not having
las in 189*2) teduec.l the, net earnings to
an amount insufficient to pay the inter
est on the first mortgage bonds, The
amount round tiue the United Stales,
therefore, u.ider the acts of ISG2 and
Ib64,was $5,779 111 excess of the require
ments tor tin* pievi(."us\ear. The Cen
tral branch Union Pacific Railway com
pany shows a decrease in net earnings,
us compared with 1892, of $lUo,ll2.and a
corresponding decrease in the amount
found due the United States under the
acts ot 1862-04, of §5.010.
Ttte coniiiiis.sioiur calls attention to
the fact that in the case of the Union
Pacific railway cnuip:iiiy. Kansas P;i
cihe bonds to the amount of $04,000 will
mature mi Nov. I. 1895, and between
that date and Jan 1, IMI'J. the balance of
tlit- subsidy bonds, aggregating about
$3J,S <.>y,512, will also mature, for whose
payment of ledeinpliou the company
bas practically made no provision. In
Ihe case of the Central Pacific, the ag
gregate of whose liabilities amounts to
upwnids of £5«j.000.000,the company has
provided a sinking fund for the redemp
tion of the first mortgage bonds, the
funds at present available for that pur
pose amounting to nearly 15,000,000.
Referring to what is known as the
"Rciily hill." the commissioner isof the
opinion tliat on the basis of operations
for ihe year 1893 (to say nothing of the
4>sinke" year oi 1894) there is grave
doubt of the ability of the companies to
meet the requirements of this bill. He
recommends the adoption of an amend
ment to ihe Thurman act by providing
that the amount of net earnings to oe
retained and applied to the liquidation
of the mortgage; indebtedness be in
creased from 25 to 50 per cent.
lie renews the recommendation of
last year—that the Thunuan act be
intended so as to embrace within its
provisions al! (>f the Pacific railways
which have received from the United
StaU-s bonds in aid of construction.
The Puilman strike ol 1894 having, in
the opinion of the commissioner, fur
nished a powerful argument in favor of
;l.a right of the government at all times
;o control the carrying of the mails and
;o enforce the provisions of the in
terstate commerce law, be recommends
that conuiess lake into consideration
the propriety or creating a national
board of arbitrati')u, to whom all Ques
tions in aispute between railway cor
porations and their employes shall first
i>e submitted before action is had, and
*vliose decision, in respect of all ques
tion* submitted, shall be final.
Medals, diplomas and highest awards
to invariably to Dr. I'rice's Cream BaK
ug Powder.
Nebraska Courts Dcclaro It In-
Omaiia, Neb., Nov. 12.—The Ne
braska maximum freight law.which has
Deeu hung up in Ihe courts by injunc
tion for a year and a half, has bee»» de
clared to be inoperative by
Brewer, of tne United States supreme
court. The decision was made public
today through the United States district
court here. Ihe injunction to prevent
the state board of transportation from
putting the law into effect was applied
lor on the ground that the law was un
constitutional. Judge Brewer, however,
holds tliat the law is constitutional; but
he declare* that the rates named in the
lnw are too law, the cut from the rat< s
now charged being excessive. On Uiis
ground he declares that the law must,
remain inoperative in,ill such time as
ihe earnings ot the railroads will justify
the proposed cut in rates.
Atter reviewing the contention as to
the constitutionality of the maximum
rate law, Judge Brewer continues:
As for the parole testimony which
was offered lending to show some verbal
alterations in the bill after it had passed
the house of representatives, it is
enough to say, first, that parole testi
mony is not admissible to impeach the
validity of an act which, by the record,
is khown to have been duly and legally
passed; and. second, even if such testi
mony were competent, the supposed
alterations were trifling, and not of a
character to affect in any substantial
manner the scope and reach or the bill.
1 am. therefore, clearly of the opinion
thHt this act passed thelegislatute and
received the approval of the governor
in doe conformity to all substantial re
quiieiut nts.
From this preliminary matter I turn
now to the consideration ot various
questions elaborately discussed by coun
sel in respect boll! to the- seopa and
validity of this law and the jurisdiction
of this court. Many 1 shall notice but
briefly, for, while 1 have given a care
ful examination to ail, to attempt any
thing like an elaborate discussion of
each would unnecess-arily prolong tie
Justice Brewer then enters into a
lengthy and elaborate <inciis>ion of Hie
local freight business in Nebraska,
quoting from statistics prepared by Sec
retary Dihvorlh, of the state boaru of
transpoitation. and Commissioner Utt,
of the Uiuahn Commercial club, lv con
clusion he says:
The conclusion to which 1 have come
is, having re^md to the present con
dition of affairs in this state, the pres
ent volume of business done over these
road.*, and any probability of a change
in that volume, of a reduction of ■${
percent in the rates for loca! freight is
unjust and unreasonable (o those who
have invested their money in railroad
properties. 1 appreciate fully the em
barrassment and difficulties attending
an investigation ef till* kind. 1 am re
luctant, as every judge should be. to
interfere with the deliberate judgment
ot the legislature. 1 have taken much
time to consider this case in all rela
tions, and have come, though reluc
tantly, to the conclusion 1 have stated,
and am, therefore, constrained to order
decrees in behalf of the plain
tiff's staying the enforcement of
the tariff upon the companies
named in the bills. It may
be said that even if furnishing no rea
sonable remuneration to any, the result
might be different under an increase of
business. That, ot course, is possible,
and it maybe that as the volume of
business increases the time may come
when the rates fixed by this measure
will b« reasonable and just. So, there
should be entered as a proviso to the
decrees, that leave is reserved to the
defendants at any time that they are so
advised, to move the court for a rein
vestigation of the question of the rea
sonable ness of these rales.
Before closing Judge Dundy stated
that while ne concurred in the deci
sion, there were several points upon
v"lnch he dissented, duet among which
was that the state hud no right to fix
rates for the Union Pacific, and later he
would reduce nis opinion to willing.
ihe present law was to have gone into
effect lust August.
Wefk'it shipments.
Chicago, Nov. 12 —East-bound ship
ments last week amounted to 11.810
tons, against 40.476 for the preceding
week, and 54.932 tor the. corresponding
week of last year. The roads carried
tonnage as follows: Michigan Central'
o.oys; Wabash, 3,720: Lake Shore, 4,342,
Fort Wayne. 5.0&5; Panhandle. 7,331:
Baltimore & Ohio, 4,311; Grand Trunk;
2.9'2u; Nickel Plat.-, 6,504; Erie'
5.760; Bis Four, 1,967; total, 44,'Jt»5,
Shipments were made up of the follow
ing articles, in tons: Flour, 1.060; grain
and miilstuffs. 10,914; provisions, lard,
etc., 11.197; dressed beef, lO.'.fiO; flax
seed. 1,790; butter. 1.285; hides, 1.452;
lumbfr. 5,186: miscellaneous. 071. Lake
shipments last week amounted to 23,7i>5
tons, compared with 46.499 tons lor the
preceding week.
Pittsburg'-i Gotham Flyer.
PITTBBDBO, Nov. 12.—The Pennsyl
vania railway officials are figuring on a
fast train to run between this city and
New York, to go into effect with the
winter schedule Nov. 25. The proposed
train will reduce the time between the
two places to about eight and a half
The Chinese could tight better if they
used Dr. Trice's Baking Powder.
President Sticknev and party leave
this morning on a private car over the
Chicago Great Western for l)es Moines,
io. President Stickney goes by special
invitation of the business men of L)es
Moiiies. He will deliver an address in
the opera house there tomorrow evening
on "The Causes of the Present Busi
ness Depression in the United States."
There are two other addresses to be de
livered, one of which will be made by
President Marvin llusrhitt, of the Chi
cago & Northwestern.
An account of the meetings of the
Salvation Army at St. Paul ai:ri Minne
apolis on Nov. 27, 28 and 29, at which
Gen, Booth will be present, the Great
Northern has authorized rates ot fare
and one-third tor these dates on the
certificate plan. These rales will apply
trom all points on its line in Minne
The Western Passenger association
will hold a special meeting at Chicago
tomorrow. Among the matters to be
considered are: The rate-slashing ac
tion of the- Burlington, Cedar Rapids
& Northern, clergymen's half-fare per
mits and certificate plan excursions.
The tourist car of the Minneapolis &
St. Louis via the new Fort Worth route,
in the Philips excursion, makes its in
itial trip by this route today at 9:50 a.
m., reaching los Angeles, Cal., on Sat
urday at 1:30 p. m.
The Great Northern ran a special
train yesterday from Great Falls to
Helena, on account of the great victory
celebrated there, in Helena's defeating
Anaconda on the capitol scheme.
President Hill, of the Great Northern,
and party have returned from their trip
to the Pacific coast.
Today the local passenger association
will hold another of its secret sessions
at the Ryan.
The local freight association met yes
terday morning in regular session.
The Northwest Railway club will
banquet at the Hotel Ryan tonight,
3-3^Xl a«rf a// derangements of the
DCjQr Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
(y «// druggists.
a vigorous body and ro- (je^ta. a
cholia, impaired memory, morose or
I irritable temper, fear of impending ca
: lamity and a thousand and one de
j rangements of body and mind, result
j from such pernicious practices. All
i these are permanently cured by im
; proved methods of treatment without
j the patient leaving home.
A medical treatise written in plain
but chaste language, treating of the
j nature, symptoms and curability of
; such diseases, sent securely sealed in a
plain envelope, on receipt of this notice,
, with 10 cents in stamps, for postage
I Address, World's Dispensary Mcdi
, cal Association.. Buffalo. N. Y.
Decreasing* Stocks Abroad
Caused Quite a Rise in
Which Aided in the Advance-
Corn and Oats Firm From
Uncertainty Regarding 1 a
Bond Issue Had Its In
Chicago, Nov. 12. — Wheat was
strong and made a gain of %c. De
creasing stocks abroad where much of
the crop is going into tiie pig trough,
just as is the case here, was the main
cause ot" the advance. Corn followed
wheat in a reluctant fashion, and
gained • only %c. Provisions were
strong, and made considerable advance.
Oats tailed after the other markets,
gaining Jtfe for May.
Wheat opened with an entire recov
ery of the %c it lost Saturday, 603* c be
ing paid for 60ine May. The price
fluctuated for half an hour between GO, 1
(iittO^c and COc, and then had a tem
porary shoot up to 00}.,(a;60%c. Liver
pool quoted a Rain of from %& to }ut
per cental, but those quotations were
accompanied by lemarks which had
more influence than those not very
alaiming figures.. They dwelt chiefly
upon diminishing stocks. A private
Liverpool dispatch said Russian sup
plies are moderate, and intimated that
the key to the situation was the export
able surplus ot this country. Paris
wired that stocks were small, and likely
to decrease, and that the wheat and
flour market was firm and advancing;.
Besides the strong cablegrams, the do
mestic situation has some points of en
couragement to holders. Northwestern
recepts were again light. An advance
by the Northwestern millers of 40c per
barrel in the- price of their flour was
telegraphed from Minneapolis. Pri
mary market receipts were about the
same as on Monday last.
The provision market was strong for
an hour. It then became very wobbly
and uncertain, with from 5c to 7> a 'c
changes in value between trades in
pork. Lard and ribs took their cue
from pork, but were played in a minor
key. The market became strong again
later, on buying by Armour's brokers
and covering by shorts. The gains for
the day were: Pork, 42^c; lard, 20c,
and ribs, 22% c.
Freight!— Agents asked lj^c for grain
to Buffalo. The line boats took small
lots at lc early, but later advanced rates
to l^c.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles. Open- High- Low- Clos-
ARTICLES. ing. est. egt in??.
Wheat. No. 2—
November..... 54% 551* 54% 547s
December.... 5.-; V& ;5%-^ 55-! si« 55%)
May..... 6GU COS* 51>% 60%
Com, No. 2—
November.... 501,2 5C% s') Mi 50%
December 4'J% 50ij 49Vs> s<>
May 50 sWte-V2 49% 50^-^4
Oats. No. 2—
November.... 283* 28i, 2 28% 2&i,2
December..... £8% 29 28% 29
May X 2y 8 -Vi a 1 AIV»-\i a^V2
Mess Pork-
January....... 12 271/2 12 871/2 12 £5 12 62V-2
May 12 67^2 13 20 12 6^2 13 00
Lard— - -
January 7 171/2 7 421/2 7 171/2 735
Mny 7 4; 1,2 i' 57va 7 42V2 7 52V2
Short Ribs-
January 625 655 625 640
May... 615 670 645 660
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour-Winter patents, [email protected]; do
straights. [email protected]; spring patents,
[email protected]; do straights, $2.25(a)2.75:
bakers'.*!. Wheat— No.2spring,
bi>[email protected]&%ci No. 3spring, nominal; No.
2 rev, 54%<.a55^c. Corn—No. 2, 50^<c;
No. 3 yellow. 4ti^c\ Oats— Vo. 2. 283£e;
No. 2 white, @33c: No. 3 white, [email protected]
32>£c. Rye— So. 2, 47}ic. Barley—No. 2,
55c; So. 3, [email protected]; No. 4, [email protected] Flax
teed—No. 1. $1.47. Timothy Seed-
Prime, [email protected] Pork—Mess, per
bbl, $12.62>2(512.75. Lard—Per 100 lbs,
[email protected]>.i. Short Ribs—Sides (loose),
*[email protected] Shoulders — Dry salted
(boxed), B @s%c. Sides— Short clear
(boxed), 6%<56%r. Whisky—Distillers'
finished goods, per gallon. $1.23. Sugars
unchanged; cut loaf, 53sc; granulated,
4%c: standard "A,': 4^c. Receipts-
Flour, 18,000 bbls; wheat, 51,000 bu;
corn, 84,000 bu; oats. 108.000 bu; rye,
4,000 bu: barley, 50.000 bu. Shipments
—Flour. 22.000 bbls: wheat. 113,000 bu;
corn. 122,000 bu; oats, 180,000 bu; rye.
1.000 bu: barley, 185,000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter
market was firm; creameries, [email protected]>£c;
dairies, [email protected] Eggs firm; [email protected]
Mii/waukee. Nov. 12. — Flour firm;
Wheat stronger; No. 2 spring, 57>..c;
No. 1 northern, 635£e; May, G(J%e. Corn
scarce; No. 3, 48c. Oats %(«j-£c higher;
No. 2 white, ">2%c; No. 3 white. 32c.
Barley firm; No. 2. 53Kc; sample. 50<a)
50c. Rye steady; No. 1. 50c. Provi
sions higher. Pork. $12.00; lard, $7.20.
Hew York Troduoe.
New Yokk, Nov. 11. — Flour —Re
ceipts, 11.700 bbls; exports. 9,700 bbls:
sales. 15.0C0 pkgs; bids on lines, 5c be
low asking prico; Southern flour dull;
rye flour fairly active and steady; buck
wheat flour firm, [email protected] Buckwheat
steady:[email protected] Cornmeal quiet; sales,
2,400 sacks. Rye nominal. Barley quiet.
Barley maltjnominal. Wheat—Receipts,
29,700 bu; exports. 5C,000 bu; sales',
8,740.000 bu futures; 56,000 bu spot; spot
stronger; No. 2 nd, store and elevator,
56& c; afloat. 59%@fi99£c; f. <>. b., GO^c;
No. 1 northern, t>7%<: delivered; No.
1 hard, G'J><c delivered; options
closed at %c net advance; No. 2
red, January, Jst>%@6o,#c, closed at
59%e; February, 60 [email protected]&e, closed
at 60% c; March, 61 [email protected]&i%c, closed at
61 %c; May, 62%(#62. s.£c\ closed atG3?£c;
November, 58%<\ closed at 58% c; De
cember, 55%(«;59|4'p, closed at 58%e.
Corn -Receipts, 42,700 bu; exports, 1,000
bu; sales. 335,000 bu futures; 84,000 bu
spot; SDot firm: No. 2. 58c elevator; [email protected]
583^e afloat; steamer mixed. 51c elevat
or;|N"o. 3,4'.)}^c elevator. Options opened
stronger with wheat, but trade was
small and prices finally reacted
somewhat, closing at % @ %c
net advance. .January closed : at
53% c; May, 53%@54%c, closed at 54^c;
November, 57057%, closed at 57% c;
December, 54%@55>^c« closed at 55^c.
Oats — Receipts, 109.400 bu; exports,
5,300 bu; saies, 235,000 bu futures,
144,000 bu spot; spot market firmer;
No. 2. 32% c; No. 2, delivered, 33% c;
No. 3, 32c; No. 2 white, 37c; No. 3
white. 3G>£c; track white .Western. [email protected]
40>£c; track white state. [email protected]; op
tions generally firm all day with wheat,
closing at %@%<s advance: January
closed al 34% c; February, 84>4C May,
55'4(ft3«Xc, closed at feU^e; Novem
ber closed at 33c: December, 33 %
@33^c, closed at: 33j*e. Hay firm;
shipping, [email protected]>£c; good to choice,
GO^c. Hops steady. Hides linn.
Leather steady. Wool quiet. Beef
steady. Cut meats firm; pickled bel
lies, G^@7^c; pickled shoulders, s}<£c;
pickled hams, B)<@9}ac. Lard firmer;
Western steam closed at $7.82).,; Kales,
400 tierces at 17.70(^7.82!,.,; city. 7.12
@7.25; November closed at 17.80 nom
inal; January. $7.70 nominal; refined
firm: continent. 18.10: 5.A.,58.40; com
pound, 15. [email protected] 75. Pork. higher; new
mess,sl4® 14.50; taimly,sl3.si;@l4; «hurt
clear, 60(817. Butter firmer: West-
dairy, [email protected];;We3tern creamery,
[email protected]^c;V Western factory, 10($Uc;
Elgins, 25^c; imitation creamery., 18(<$
We; state/dairy, [email protected]; statecrenm
ery. [email protected]^c. Cheese firm: state large,
[email protected])|c: fancy, small, [email protected]: part
Kkim9,"B^@7c; full skitni<;2^@3e; Eggs
quiet; state and Pennsylvania, [email protected];
refrigerator, I7{rf22c; Western fresh,
[email protected]; .cases, 13.25^3.50: receipts,
6,44.") pKgs. Tallow liriner: city (|2 per
pkge). 4>[email protected]^'c: cout»t?y (pkKes tret),.
4^@4%c, as to quality. * "■■ %i
IMiluili Wheat.
Dui.ttth, Minn., Nov. 12.—The wheat
market today was strong, but rather
dull. Higher cabled, light receipts, a
big decrease In the English visible and
reports of large amounts of wheat hav
ing been ted to stock caused a bullish
feeling. The market opened at %t ad
vance for May. which sold up to 61% c
by 11 o'clock." and then ea«ed off }4c be
fore the clog*. There whs fair activity
in May, but December was neglected.
A little business was done in cash stuff,
shippers taking about 75,000 bu and the
elevatorn getting the rest. The close
was steady at %c advance for the day.
Following were the closing prices:
No. 1 hard.cash,oo}ijc; November, 60;^;
No. 1 northern, cash. 59c; November,
59c; December, 58>£c; May, 61)^;
No. 2 northern, cash, 56c; No. 3, We;
rejected, 50c; to arrive. No. 1 northern,
59c; rye, 44c; flax, f1.40; No. 2 oats,
Sl&e; JNo. 3oaU, 30% c; barley, [email protected]
Liverpool, Nov. 12. — Receipts of
wheat the past week were: From
Atlantic ports. 19,900 quarters; from
Pacific ports, none; from other ports,
17,000 quarters. Receipts — American
coru the past week wete 3.300 quarters.
Mew York.
New Yokk, Nov. 12. — The week
opened on the stock exchange with a
rather, unsettled feeling, owing to the
uncertainty which - seemed to prevail
as to the government bond issue.
It was expected by the street that the
official announcement that the loan
would be made would be given to the
public through the morning papers, and
the fact that the Washington authori
ties are still silent on the matter created
a feeling of disappointment which, in
some cases, resulted in realizing sales
and selling for the short account, with
the result that a reaction of }[email protected] per
cent took place In the first quarter of an
hour. There was, however,such a ready
market for the stocks offered that the
downward movement was checked, and
under the leadership of Sugar, New
Jersey Central, Chicago Gas and Dela
ware & Hudson the market took a
sharp UDward turn, but by 10:30 o'clock
had lost its impetus and was on the
down track again, Sugar being ham
mered by the bears and Manhattan
easing off on an unfavorable quarterly
report. With the exception or. a slight
rally shortly after 11 o'clock the ten
dency of prices was toward lower
figures until midday;when speculation
became steady, and after midday came
into slightly . better tone, but the im
provement was not sustained, and
again, under the leadership of Sugar, a
reactionary movement took place in
which the Cordage shares and Southern
preferred were, also prominent. This
was followed* by a slight recovery, but
in the late dealings the market again -
eased off and closed weak. Sugar led ;
the share list,in point of activity as
well as in the frequency and wide
range ot its fluctuations. Opening un- ■
changed, the | stock reacted \i, and,
quickly rose 1% per cent to (Ki>£, broke!
3?4, rallied % and reacted closing l :i
per cent on the day. The grangers',
closed /$(&% above the lowest figures,
touched, Burlington and St. Paul being,:
% from Saturday's closing. Rock Island „
%, and Northwest -$£• while St. Paul
preferred is 1 per cent higher. New
Jersey Central was the only active stock
of the coalers. It opened % percent;'
higher, reacted %, rose \%. broke 2 per*
cent and rallied %, making a net gain
of %\ Lackawauna is down %; Dela
ware & Hudson j£, and Reading %.
Atchison gained % at the opening, re- ;
ceded %. advanced 1 per cent, and fell :
off % at the close. The improvement in
the late dealings was due to the publi
cation of Expert Little's report. Most
of the other shares' dealt in show
declines on the. day, the more
important being Cordage preferred, 2;
do common. %', Rubber, \%\ Lake
Shore, \)i\ Union Pacific and Northern
Pacific preferred. 1%, and Cotton Oil
preferred, Laclcde Gas preferred and
Pittsburg, C. C. & St. L. preferred. 1
percent. Advances were recorded of
\}i in Metropolitan Traction, 1^ in Col
orado Fuel and Tobacco, and \% in
Pullman. The bond market was strong
during the morning, except for the
Atchihon issues, which were heavy in
anticipation of the publication of Expert
Little's report, which was believed
would be unfavorable. After midday
there was a general depression,, but
when Mr. Little's report was issued it
was found to be far from unfavorable,
and the bonds of the Atchison system,
as well as most of the Other mortgages
dealt in, recorded advances and the
market closed strong. The transactions
for the day were heavy, aggregating
$2,518,000, with the Atchison, Texas Pa
cific seconds, St. Louis Southwestern
seconds and Kansas & Texas seconds
most prominent in the trading. Atchi
son 4s declined \% to 67% rallied to
09%, and closed at 09; Atchison seconds
reacted 2 per cent to 18?§', recovered 1%
to 20.^. and closed at 20. Colorado
Midland declined % to' 75>£' and sold
up 2% to 78; Colorado Midland 4s
dropped 1 to 23. advanced 2,4' to
25%, receded 1% to 24, and closed at
24>£. Peoria, Decatur & Evansville
seconds gave way 2 to 25, and recovered
3to 28. Thomson <& Houston collateral
trust 5s sold to 106%, against 97, the last
recorded sale. The net results of the
day show the following changes:
Advances—Tennessee Coal, Birming
ham division firsts, 3 per cent; Milwau
kee, Lake Shore & Western firsts, Mic
higan division, 2; Northwest gold 7s, reg
isteied, and Douisville & Nashville gen.
6s, 1%; Fort Worth & Denver City firsts,
1%; Ohio Southern firsts and Ohio
Southern 4s, I}<£; Kansas Pacific consol
6s, Union Pacific sinking fund 8s and
Omaha & St. Louis firsts trust receipts,
1 per cent.
Declines—Union Pacific, Lincoln &
Colorado firsts, 3 per cant; B. & O.
Southwestern consol 4^B, 2^; Erie
second ctmsol trust receipts, \\{. and
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern
, cousol ss, 2 per cent.
1 Total Sales of Stocks Today
were 279,3:% shares, Including: Atchl
scn. 5,401); American Sugar, 110.900;
Burlitmton, 28.000; Chicago Gas, 12,000;
D. C. F.. 5,900; General Electric, '2,600;
Louisville «& Nushvilie, 5.400; Manhat
tan, 0,400: Missouri Pacific, 2,200; Na
tional Lead. 3,200; New Jersey Central,
5.300; Northwestern, 2,000; Reading.
4,000; Kock IslaDd. 7,400; *>t. Paul, 24,
--400; Southern railroad, 2.900; Cordage,
3,000; Western Union, 5.400.
y. Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St., St. Paul, Minn.
Stock Market—Closing.
Atchisou ftift C. P. D. & Gulf. 41&
Adams Express .143 Northwestern....lo3^
AHou & Terre 11. 30- do Dfd.........i45 -
do pfd .:.,.. 198 N. Y. Central.... 100
Am'can Express. 113 N.Y & New Ens:. 32«&
Baltimore & Ohio 61) Ontario A West.. H\i&
Canada Pacific. 62 Oregon Imp 12%
Can. Southern... 52 Oregon Nay .. .. 20
Central Paclfto..-15Vi O.S.L. AU. N.... 6 ;
Ches. & 0hi0;... 11' Ms Pacific Mail 2\i\&
Chicago & A1t0n.142 P. D. & X ... Hty
Cm B. & Q: 7?.!,*! Pittsburg. . . ..."IS4V»
Chicago Gas 7(iMi Pullman P. Car..lßo
ConsolidatedOßH.l2:{ Heading 1 17%
C C., C. &M. L. a*<»* Kiehmond Ter. .. Vito
Colorado C. &I. HVj do pfd:.. ... 22
Cottou Oil certs. 2SV* Rio «. Western 16"
Del. A Hudson. .K'?^ do pfd , 43
Del., Lack. & W. 1(5(1% Rock Island... . 04^
I). & K. O. pfd.. i«6V» St. Paul . kju
1)1 &C. P. Co.. ii«i do pfd..... ...13OY»
East Tennessee.. 11 St. P. & Omaha .35 '
Erie. UVfel do *pfd... .... 110
do pfd —..... 2& (Southern Pacific. 19%)
Fort Wayne 157 Sugar Refinery.. i) 3.
(It. North. pfd..;loPi^.;Tenn.t'oal&lroU4 1«U
C. & K. I. |>fd.... '. Texas Pucific... 10U
flocking Valley.. Tol.&O.Ceu.pfd* 75 3
llliualßCentral.. ' 92V» Union Pacific..^ 13-..
-St. Paul & D 2I«A U. 8. Express.'.:'; 43
Kan. <& Tex. pfd. :.3i& Waba»h.St.L.&P. H4
Lake Krled:West., 17% do pfd 144*
j do iTd :-. ..... 7*4 Wells Variro fix.. 105 *;
Lake Shore .....IBU Wester 1!! Union. fB%
Lead Trust 42 Wheeling L. K..U
Louis. & Nash. ., ftf.t^J do- pfd.;...;'..'. 411^
• Louisville &N. A. 7 M. 4 vsi. L...;'.... '29V*
Manhattan Con.. I). & U..0 .....:. 12
Main & Chnri't'u. 10 General Electric. '3fi%
i#»hi({an Cent... "09% National Linseed 20i^
Missouri Pacific. 20% Col. Fuel & Iron.. 25«2
Mobile & 0hi0... 18 | do pfd 70
Na«h. & Cbatt. .. C 8 11. & Tex. Cent.. 2Mj
Nat. Cordage... 11 Toh.A.A. & N.M. 4Va
do pfd.....;...-19Mj T.. St. L. &K. C. 1
N. J. Central ... 98% do pfd.....;.: 6
N. & W. pfd..... 22% Southern... 12%
N. American Co. 4% do pfd *'*&
Nurtt-.tM'i: Pacific. 4^4 Am. Tobacco -.:102V2
— do pfd ;...... 18i* do pfd.. . ... 1.8
Loan Money 011 Improved Property lv St.
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6% 40njr Before'
V4\r PioneerPrew Bldz.. Keevo Building
"'• ■ " . ■ ■'" Bond*. '.■:'.■. " v .." .
U. S. fores llf>Vs D. & K. O. 7s ....in -
do 5s coup USVa do dp 4s. 83%
" do 4s rep 1141/2 Erie seconds/.... TdKi
do 4* coup. 1141/2 0., 11. &S. A. 68.. 9f>
. do reg ... .„ . M do do - 75... U0 •
Pacific 6s of '93.. .101 H. & Tex. C. f»8 ..104%
Ala.. Glass A.....HKi% do do - 6s ..io>
dodo B 106 M.. K. &T. first 4s KHs
do do C...... 92V2 do .second "4s 47's
do Currency.. 02 Vs Mutual Union 65.,105
La. new consol 4s 05 N. J. C. Gen. S*..US
Missouri 6s 100 N. I*, firsts /..'..". 1151/2
TorihCaroliua6s.l2SW2 do seconds.... SBV2
do 4s 99 N. W. consols..:.l4H'2
S. Car. non-fund, 1^ do S.F.deb.ss..lOj
Teuii.new set.6s.. 7u^'4 Rio G. West. Ists. 7t%
do , do 55.102 - &UP. C.&P.W.55..11.VJ
do Old 65..... 60 SLL.&l.'M.G'en.ss.B'J
Va. Centuries.... f>l)i£ St.L.&S.F.G.6s.. 98
do deferred.... 7«& Texas Pacific 8-%
Atchison is ..-60 do seconds.... ','ti<U
do Second A. 20 [i U. P. lsts of-'«Jtt:.lo6Vi
Canada So. 2ds. ..105^ West Shore 48 IOCV2
Cen.-Paclats. '95.102^ Soo K. R..y. :... Sfctt
Thornton Financial.
Nkw Yokk. Nov. 12.—The Evening
Post's London cablegram: Today's
settlement discloses a rather larger ac
count,but|it was easily arranged. Money
still was cheap, and c'ontangoes on
Americans were -I per cent. The tope
of Americans was uncertain. Satur
day's rise was largely due to expecta
tions of a bond issue. The official con
tradiction, therefore, induced realiza
tions, but private advices received here
from good quarters indicate that such
an issue must shortly take place.
Street prices are bett«r,except Atemson,
which has been offered at 5, but subse
quently recovered a little. The report
coming tonight Is said to show that on
the Atchison system proper interest on
the 4 per cent bonds has been earned,
but not so if the entire system is con
Other markets were from irregular to
firm, but dull. French exchange has
risen. The gold shipments from the
Bank of England to Paris have ceased
for the moment.
Ifcw York Money.
New York, Nov. 12.—Money on call
easy at 1 per cent; last loan, 1; clospd
at 1. Prime mercantile paper, 3%@3)4
per cent. Sterling exchange barely
steady, at $4.67)4 for demand, and $4.8(3
@4.86^ for sixty days. Posted rates,
*[email protected] 4.b1}4 ami [email protected]^. Com
mercial bills. *[email protected]);4. Silver cer
tificates, G3%c bid.
] '■'"> Exchange. ; •
. Chicago, Nov.^l2.— Clearings, $16,
--465,000. Money, [email protected]}£ per cent on call,
s(gttoii time. Foreign exchange opened
dull. Sterling commercial, $4.85(a>4.86.
These Quotations Furnish! ')/
Jameson, Hevener
& co.,
Hay, « Feed. Flour an Seed 3
■£ ST. PAULi- '
St. Paul Grain Market.
Wheat—No, 1 hard '. [email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 n0rthern......... 57(a)5Sc
Wheat—Mo. 2 u0rtnern..........55(g56c
Corn—No. 3. [email protected]
Corn—No. 3 yellow 53(a>o4c
Oats—No. 3 white [email protected]}£c
Oats— No. 3 29>.,^30>£c
Barley [email protected]
Rye—No. 2 43(a)44c
Hour—Patent . ..^.s3.l'[email protected];i3o
Flour—St rai^ht ...;......• t2.b()@3
Flour—Bakers'.. [email protected]
Flour—Rye . .... f2.30(g!2.60
Buckwhtat flour. *[email protected]
Cornnieal—Bulled $24(«i'-2f
Cornmeal—Coarse [email protected]^0.50
Ground Feed—No. I fl'[email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 2 [email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 3 $1'J(«619.50
lirau—Bulk $ll(a511.5O
Sliorts—Bulk |[email protected]
Hay— No. 1 upland prairie...... [email protected]
Hay—No 2. upland prairie..... .$8(3)8.50
Hay— No. 1 wild [email protected]
Hay— No. 1 timothy... [email protected]
Timothy seed, per hu.... $2.20(0/2.50
Clover. *[email protected]
51raw........ [email protected]
St. Paul Produce.
Butter—Fancy separator, [email protected]; ex
tra creamery, [email protected]; first creamery,
[email protected]; second creamery, [email protected]; fan
cy dairy. [email protected]; first dairy, [email protected];
second dairy, 13(«)He; fancy roll and
print, [email protected]; packing stock, [email protected];
grease, 4(2>5c.
Cheese—Full cream, [email protected]; pri
raost, s}<;@6c; brick chees», [email protected]>£c;
Limburger cheese, [email protected]>£c; Young
America, [email protected]}£2; Swiss, 12($14cj
skims, [email protected]>£c.
Eigs—Fresh,' cases included, lT^c;
fresh, cases returned. l6>£@l7c; seconds,
cases returned. [email protected]
Poultry—Turkeys, toms, 7>^@Bc; tur
keys, hens, 7(a>7}^c; • chickens, sprint,
6]^@7c; hens, s>^@6c; mixed, 6c;cox.4
@4>^c: ducks, spring. 7c; geese, [email protected]
Vegetables—Onions, Spanish, crate,
$1.75; onions, Minnesota, per bu, [email protected]
50c; radishes, per doz, l(Jc; cauliflower,
per doz. 1.25 c; cabbage, doz, 51)
i @60c; cabbaee, ton, [email protected]: beets, doz,
»Ka'4oc; celery, doz, 25(g>30c; lettuce,
[email protected]; rutabagas, per bu,[email protected];
6»t;ini: oeans, bu. 75c; tomatoes, home
grown, bu, [email protected]$]; egg plant, doz, [email protected]
00c. '" . -.-v:
; Dressed Meats — Mutton, packing
'house stock, 4V<@sc; country, 4>^c;
veaf^ fancy, 6}^(^7c; medium, s(<coc;
.lambs, country, [email protected]
: Polk. Beef, Hams, Hides, Etc.—Hides,
..stee|, green, per Ib, [email protected]}^c; cow, green.
[email protected]^c: calf, green, 7c; steer, salt, 4%
[email protected] salt. 3!^(^4c; pelts, [email protected];
wool, washed, 13(^14c; wool, unwashed,
■'.)<a>l¥c; tallow, 2 'c; pork, mess,*l3.so
"@li% beef, mess, $«.50(«;y; bacon, $10.50
(it.lU hams. §[email protected]; hams, picnic,
$7.s(jja>B; dried beef. [email protected]; lard, $7.50
a(«/S;,.aljops, [email protected]
ri Oranges—.St'i-diinars, Riverside. t2M
|<^3;^Medi(erranean sweets. $3.50c«i4;
iltodlj, [email protected]; Florldas, [email protected] ,
- L^tnons— Extra fancy, [email protected]~.50; fancy.
liaiiauas— PortLlmons, [email protected]; Hon
duras Mo. 1, $1.75(55J; Honduras j\o. 2,
[email protected] Cocoa nuts, per 100, [email protected]
California Fruits -Peaches, box, free,
|[email protected]; peaches, box, cling, 85c;
peaches. Michigan, basket, [email protected];
peaches, Michigan, bu basket, |[email protected]£>Bs;
pears, 1 Bartletts, box. |[email protected]; pears,
New York Duchess. bbl,[email protected]; pears,
Winter Nellis, [email protected]; pears, Beurie,
[email protected]
Berries— Cranberries, bu, [email protected];
dobbl, B. & 8., $<[email protected]; Cape Cod,
Grupes — Tokays, crate. Singles,
$1.50; Morocco, crate, [email protected] I.so: Mu
scats, crato. 11.50; Emperor, $1.40;
Concord,basket, vil(gt'.Jdc; Catawba, bas
ket. [email protected]
. Apples—Fancy stand, bbl. $2.75(«>3 ;
fancy, bbl. $2.2.75; standard. $:',(a>
2.50; fair, [email protected]; common, [email protected]
• Potatoes — Minnesota, bu. 4)(csft'ic:
Western, p«r lOOJbs, b5cC<411.05; sweet
Jerseys, per bbl, ?2,[email protected]; sweet Illi
nois, per bbl, $1.75(52. . ■ - -•
;. Dritd bruit—Apples, evaporated, per
Ib, llj*@l3c; peajfies. peeled.; [email protected]
peaches, unpeeled. [email protected]; pears, [email protected]
10c: apricots, [email protected]; raspberries, [email protected]
28c: blackb-rnea, 7(^7^c; prunes.
California French, [email protected]!)c.
Game and Fish — Venison, saddle.
10c;•■; venison, r whole, (s(<^7c; prairie
chickens, [email protected]; partrtdves, [email protected]:
jack snipe. 7.»[email protected]#l. Ducks-Mallard,
doz. [email protected]: teal, [email protected]: common,
*1. Blaok &.d'Jv; pike. f>@6c; pick
erel, [email protected]; croppies, 3c. Geese, doz, 15
@6; brant, doz. $2.7f>@3. >
Establibhed l^Ti*.
Minneapolis. Dulu th
Mi»neai»oliN Markets.
Cash wheat was very firm and No. I
northern was bid tos!>c or within y H c of
May price. The ruiliers were willing
buyers, over 125 cars going at that
price. Coarse grains were also firmer,
oats rallying '.^c. Receipts of wht-at
were 625 cars, axainst 51)7 last year, and
25G at Dululh, against 814 at Duluih
and Superior.
' Flour—First patents, $3.10(33.50; bak
ers', [email protected]; low grades. $l.G'[email protected]
Bran and Shorts — Bran, tlU(is 10.25
bulk; $11.'25(a>11.75 in sacks; shorts, $11
@12.25. . . .
Hay—Market is firm; choice lowa
upland, $i)@9.50; choice Minnesota up
land, *[email protected]); medium jj upland, [email protected];
coarse nay, *[email protected]
Corn—No. 3. 51c; ear corn. 44c.
Oats—No. 3 white, [email protected])£e: No. 3,
29% c.
liye—44)^c for No. 2.
Barley— Mominal; No. 3, [email protected]
Ground Feed—Steady; No 1, per ton,
car lots, 19.50; meal, car load.
[email protected] per ton; uranulated, 124 (a>
24.50. "
Flaxseed—The market Is based on tbe
Chicago market.
Some Sample Sales—No. 1 hard, 2
cars, 60V^c; No. 1 hard, 1 car, f. o. b.,
OOj-je; No. 1 hard, 1 car, on track, 60c;
No. 1 northern. 59 cars, to arrive, 59c:
No. 1 northern, 5,000 bu, to arrive, 59c;
No. 1 northern, 17 cars. 58% c; No. 1
northern, 56cars, 59c; No. 1 northern, 14
cars, to arrive, 58% c; No. 2 northern, 4
cars, 58c; No. 2 northern, 7 cars, 57% c:
No.' 2 northern, 4 cars, 57>.jc; No. 2
northern, 2cars, thin, V7c; No. 3 wheat,
1 car, thin, 55}., c; No. 3 wheat, 1 Jcar,
56c; rejected wheat, 1 car, 1 lb off, 55c;
rejected wheat, 1 car, \% lbs off. 55>£c;
rejected wheat, I car, 2 lbs off, otij^e.
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards, Scu.h St. Paul .Minn
Union Stockyards.
Receipts— 4oo hogs, 200 cattle, 5 calves,
3,650 sheep.
Hogs — [email protected] higher and active.
Quality of offerings fair to good. Yards
clear early to packers at the advance. '
Representative sales-
No. Wt. Price No. Wt. Price
28 239 $1 40 11........ 307 $4 30
20 '237 4 25 6.... 221 4 30
49 360 4 5 71 245 4 43
73 214 4 biS
Cattle — Steady. Good demand for
butcher cattle. ""
Representative sales-
No. Wt. Price No. „ Wt Price
1 c0w......1.080 51 50 5 steers ... 050 $2 10
2 cows 970 210 5 steers 1,070 275
lOeows 1,06? 2lv 2cows... 830 IGO
1 cow .... 930 14: SCO we... .1,077 235
4 heifers.. 557 174 2calves.... 325 300
3 calves... 113 4 (X.
Sheep—Steady. Receipts went mostly
to local feeding barns.
Representative sales-
No. •• . Wt. Price No. Wt Price
119 feeders...6o $1 s: 133 feeders...7B SI 85
125 feeders... 77 1 8.
Chicago' lave Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 12.—Hogs-Receipts.
45,000; official Saturday, 21,545; ship
ments, 9.345. Left over, about 2,500.
Quaiiiyquite fair, active and firm, un
der a good demand for both packers and
shippers, and pigs firm and [email protected]
higner. Sales rantred at [email protected] for
light; $4.20(3)4.40 for rough packing;
t4.aXg4.70 for mixed; $4.45(3)4.90 for
heavy packing and shipping lots, and
$2.50(a>4.45 for pigs. Cattle—Receipts,
21,000; good grades in demand, firm;
common lots wead. Sheep—Receipts,
24,000; supply in excess of demand;
prices weak, [email protected] lower.
Who and What They Are.
Call with 10 cents or send 10 cents to
the Gi.oßEArt Department and you will
receive one ot the handsomest books for
juveniles that ever came from a print
ing press. It tickles the children to
aeath and makes the grown people
Differences With the Southern
Pacific Finally Km tied.
Chicago, Nov. 12.—Private advices
were received in this city today from
New York, stating that the mission of
A. F. Walker, receiver of the Santa Fe,
had been successful. An agreement
has been reached between his road and
the Southern Pacific on all the differ
ences that have divided them for more
than a year past. This agreement is
immensely satisfactory to the Santa Fe.
That road, it is understood, practically
secures all for which tt has been con
testing. Its right to ticket passengers
to San Francisco via Los Angeles at
short-line rates is admitted and fully
secured for the future. Furthermore,
the Santa Fe has secured a guaranty
from the Southern Pacific that it will
be allowed the richt of lickeiine pass
engers into Sau Francisco from South
ern California points over Southern
Pacific tracks on as favorable terms as
are given any other Southern Pacific's
connections from any other direction.
Gen. Booth in Cleveland.
Cleveland, 0., Nov. 12.—Cisn. Will
iam booth, founder of the Salvation
army, arrived in this city today. The
general and his party* were welcomed
by a large crowd ol Salvationists at the
station. At an interview Gen. Booth
said: "We have every reason to feel
satistied with the condition of the army
on this side of ihe water. It is eight
years since 1 have been to America, and
1 find that the army is spreading very
rapidly, especially throughout the
West." Gen. Booth will deliver au
address tonight at Music hall.
Unlucky Kricsson.
Nk.av London, Conn., Nov. 12.—The
new torpedo boat Ericsson started early
for the course in Loiik island sound.
over which she is to have her speed
trial, but met with an accident which
will again postpone the trial indefinite
ly. Just after starting an eccentric
snapped on the starboard side. The
damage will be repaired at once.
New Diplomat Arrives.
Nkw TOBK, Nov. 12.—M. Do Weck
herk'in, the minister of the Nether
lands to the United Mates, was a pas
senicer on board the Veeudaui today.
TnOnr Sub scrtber*.
The portrait offer has been taken ad
vantage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will be impossible to deliver
some of the pictures at time promised.
We wish to say to those intending to or
der that pictures must reach"" us imme
diately if you desire them for the holi
days. ;-
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
Taylor's Renting Agency
Room 16, Globe. J. W. Taylor, Supt.
EgypMhe Nile & Palestine
The Annual Series of Parties to the Orient
leave New iforW as follows:
*'*-. S. Norniannla" Jan. 5
»'S S. Werra" Feb. 'Z
"S. S. Kaiser Wllhelm II." Feb. 23
Including Trip on the Nile to the First
Csiarart and Camping Tour in the
Holy Land.
Cruises to the Tropics.
Three attractive Winter Ouises by
the fine steamships of the Quebec Steamship
Company to the West Indies. «s follows:
February 2<l "S. S. tludiaua"
February 13tli "S. S. Orinoco
February 23d 4«S. S. C'aribbee"
Descriptive P.- uirruniint's contain
ing Rates and full particulars Free from
234 South Clark M.. < lii« ii-o. or
261 and 1225 Broadua),Kew York.
TKEATMENT, a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi
ness, Fits. Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous
prostratiou caused by alcohol or tobacco;
wakefulness. Mental Depression, Softeniug
or Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay,
death: Premature Old Ai<e. Barrenness, Loss
or Power in either sex, impotency. Leucor
rha'a aud all Female Weaknesses, Involun
tary Losse«. Spermatorrhoea caused by over
exertion of brain, Self-Almse, Over-Indul
geuce. A month's treatment, 8!, i> lor J\ by
mail. We guarantee six boxes to cure.
Each order forti boxes, with $\ will send,
written guarnnteo to refund if not eared;
Guarantees issued only by W. K. Collier
Druggist, Seveuth and Sibley streou.Sl. Paul
Thro' Trains Lv Union Depot: *Daily. ITZx. Sun.
CHICAGO—*B:CO am. t6:25 pin. *8:10 pm.
SI 1 C'Y, OMAHA, KAN. CY-tS.4oam. •i.ropu.
DUIA'TH & SUPERIOR-tlfeWam. *ll:COpm. ;
MANKATo-ts:Cspm. New Omca-Robeit&Mfa,
Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Opp. Hotel Ryan
Cliicaso, HllwnukeeA- St. Pan I RK
I.e.— >t. I'.vii.-Ar.
Chicago "Dayß' Express., am *10 pm
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex.. *.':55 pm *11:55 am
Chicago "Fast Mail".- •8:35 vm •, >:4opm
Chicago "Vestibule:' Lim *3:10 pm *7:50 am
Chicago via Dubuquo.... +4:10 pm +10:50 am
Dubuquc via La Crosse.. +>:;"> am +io:4."> pm
St. Louis & Kansas City.. *S:3> am *f1:25 pm
Milbaulfand Way...... . +8:20 aw +6:3-j pm
Milbank and Aberdeen.. *.1:I5 pin *7:45 am
*I)My. +Kx. Sun. *Kx. Sat. «Kx. Mon.
For full information call at ticket office.
Instant relief, cure in 14 days, never re
turns. 1 will send to any sulferor a prescrip
tion with full directions for strengthening
weak organs, and a sure cure of lost vitality
impotency. tv>rv(Kis dibllitv, &C Ad dress
U. B. WUIGHT, Box IS7s,Marshall, Mich
j Tickets: 193 E. Third St. ana Union Depot.
! leave. | St. Paul Union Depot. arrive.
■ i , j
|Willmar. Morris. Browns
j b8:05 ami..Val. and Breckiuridge.. b ":o?pm
Fergus Falls, Fargo, G"d
bS:3oam Forks b C:3spm
Osseo, Clearwater and St.j
' b3:3opm Cloud 'bll:,V> am
i b3:3opm Anoka, St.Cloud, b!o:V>arn
j b4:30 pm .Excelsior & Hatchiuson. bll :55 am
JBreckinridge, Fargo,
! a6:3opm ...Grafton. Winnipeg.... a 7:3 Jam
*Auok«. St. Cloud, Ferg.
| Falls. Crookston, Grand
Forks, Helena.Butte, An
aconda, Spokane, Seattle,
a 7:45 pm Pacific Coast a 7:ir> am
b.>:'sam soo Falls, Yankton.S.City ;'j 7rf>>pm
a. Daily; b. Except Sunday; JDinins aud
Buffet Cars, Palace Sleepers/Tourist Cars.
Eastern :Ulunesoia Hallway
I Runs the ouly fast train from St. Paul
| through Union Depots Minneapolis and Wesl
I Superior to Duluth without change of cars,
I Finest Buffet Parlor Cars in the West.
Leave. St Paul Union Depot. ; Arrive
West Superior and Duluth,;
1 :T> imj... Daily Except Sunday.... j ':**■ run
! The Dining Oar Line to Fargo, Winnipeg,
! Helena, Butte and the Pacific Northwest.
i — ■—■
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- „**•. j p^-,
ciric Coast Trains. [* ul p*«_l
) Pacific Mai". {Daily) for Fargo,
Jamestown. Livingston,Helena,
Butte. Missoula, Spokane. Ta- :15 Til*
« coma. Seattle and Portland p.m. a, m.
\ Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls, Wahpe-
I ton, CrooEston, Grand Forks,
Graf ton, Winnipeg, Moorhead, 8:007:01
Fargo ana Jamestown p.m. a. m.
J Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. Cloud, Bramerd 0:00 ii"2:l
and Fargo.... a.m. p. m.
Dakota Express does not run west of Fargc
on Sunday.
Pullmau Sleepers Dally-between St. Paul
nnd Grand Forks. Grafton, Winnipeg. Fer
; gus Falls. Wahneton and Fargo.
Pullman First-Class and Tcurist Sleepen
a.id Free Colonist Sleepers are run oa
through Pacific Coast Trains.
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 1&2 East
Third Street. St. Paul.
• sr.PAUL rNlO.\ okpoi.
ltaily as follow*: Leava.
Boston, Montreal aud New Ens
land points 6:. 10 p. la.
Vancouver, >. Whatcom and Pa
cific coast points ...,S:lsa m.
For further information and time of local
trains call nt ticket office or consult folder.
I J^SESj^fo Trains leave St. Paul 1:10
! jf^j^nf P. in. anil 7:15 p. in. daily
I /HSlffiPlWL or Milwßiikfe, Chicago
I M|t^mJai\ ami intermediate points.
US M Arrive from Crrica.iro S:.C
a. in. and 4:00 p. m. daily.
Dining cars on all trams.
City ticket oflice. 104 Kast Third Street
SSS^SffE^V^rii Leaves Union Depot
SKW ffI&SS&L tor Chicago, St. Louis
J 1111 l j|l' ' 111 HUd down-river points
& aßflMyaaf* t*c£i 7:30 a.m. Arrives from
agTt Chicago '2:30 p. m. dai-
H^i 11|| ly- Leaves Union De-
ImSR BmE3«« POl for Chicago and St.
t-S?v*»«sa*tnAjai Louis 7:40 p. m. Ai
rives from same points 7:45 a. m. daily.
■■■"■ '"."til - * - •
* —Trains leave Union Depot. City
Office. 304 Robert street, corner Fifth. Tel
epfcone, 150.
♦Daily. tDaily Ex. Sun. Leave. Arrive.
Chicago, Pub. Night Ex. ~*;t:Ju pm
Chi., Dubuque.Kun.City,
_ St. Joseph. ... tS:0O am +10 i.TO p m
Monies. Marshal'wn, * •..- r™
Waterloo.Ced.ir Falls.. *7;30 pm *7 <-Uiani
Dodg« C»a:er Local *J:35 pm •10:10 am

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