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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 29, 1894, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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HER PRIDE HUMBLED,
CUaa Accents the Inevitable
and Will Ask lor
Peace.
THE TERMS TO BE OFFERED
Will Include Relinquishment
of Corea and a Money
Indemnity-.
A TRUCE WILL BE DECLARED
If the Course Usual in Such
Case Is Adopted in This
One.
Washington, Nov. 28.—China has
Succumbed to the inevitable, and has
sued for peace. And her proposal will I
be presented to Japan through the
l Tniteil Slates ministers at l'ekin and
Tokio, thus promising a termination of
tho war as the result, in part at least, of
the good offices of the United States. It
Is not possible at this time to learn the
terms of China's proposition as banded
to Minister Denby. but it is probable
;tiat it provides for out two concessions ,
—a money indemnity, and a relinquish- I
meut of Suzerainty over Cores. It is \
improbable that the first tender will be '
acceptable to Japan, as such overtures
rarely are, but this proposition will
open the way to a counter offer of term's
by Japan through Minister Dun, and !
the negotiation?, if successful, and if
they follow the usual course, will lead
.irst t.i a truce under proper guarantee.
»r a preliminary agreement to cease !
hostilities, and filially to the signature j
of a definite treaty of peace. Just how
this proposition was brought about is
aot yet known. It is probable, however,
;bat as the. matter is in the hands of the i
American ministers in China and Japan,
:he visit of Mr. Detenus?, commissioner j
of maritime customs at Tien Tsui to J
Japan, cannot be directly connected
with (lie peace negotiations as has been
supposed.
Li AY IT TO LI.
Everything Wrong in China
Charged to tho Veteran States
man.
London, Nov. 28.— According to a
dispatch lr,)in Shanghai a sensation was
caused there by a memorial to the
throne, stoned by over 120 high officials, >
Impeaching Li Hung Chang, and charg- j
ing him with corruption, peculation and
deception. The memorial also says
that Li Ilting Chang rejoiced at the
Japanese victories, and prevented tlie
Chinese from achieving success. He is
tail] to have represented that China was
prepared for war where he knew the
contrary was the case. Li Hung Chang
is also said to be implicated with. Prince I
Kung. the emperor's uncle and presN !
dent of the TsungLi Yaiuen and presi
dent of the admiralty, who was recently
appointed dictator, and with the Taoti
VS is and the commander of the Chines*
forces at Poit Arthur. These three j
officials are said by the signers of the
memorial to be guilty of high treason, !
and of selling state secrets and war i
material to the enemy. They are fur- I
ther charaed with investing money in
Japan, with harboring treasonable de- '
signs against the Chinese empire, aud
with conspiring to procure the over
throw of China. The memorial de
mands the immediate punishment and
dismissal of all concerned in the con
spiracy.
JAPANESE CKUELTIE3,
Terrible Tales Told by Chin ese
Fugitives From Port Arthur.
Che Fop, Nov. 28.—Chinese fugitives
who have arrived here state that the
Japanese sacked Port Arthur, shooting
every one, old and young, and that pil
lage aud murder were supreme for three
days. They add that the dead were
barbarously mutilated, their hands,
noses and ears being chopped oil", aud
say that other nameless atrocities were
committed. No resistance was offered
by the people, but Japanese soldiers
scoured the country for days and killed
all Hie Chinese they could find.
The fugitives also say that all the
streets of Port Arthur, as well a& tho
bur bur, were tilled with dead bodies.
Japs Not Inclined to Act.
Hiroshima, Nov. 28.—Mr. Dietering.
the chief Inspector of the Chines© cus
toms at Tien Tsiu, who has arrived iv
Japan in order to negotiate for peace on
behalf ot th« Chinese government,
brought a letter from Li Hung Chang to
me mikado. Among the passengers
with Mr. Dieteriog are three Chinese
dignitaries, who are supposed to be
princes, but the peace envoy alone
landed. The Japanese authorities are
not inclined to open negotiations with
Mr. Dietering unless he is vested with
full powei to act. The exteut ot his
power at present is not known. I
Kxodos From Manchuria.
London, Nov. 28.— A dispatch to the
Times, lroiu Tien Tsin says that Man
clmria is in an unsettled condition.
There is a general exodus of the inhab
itants. Steamers from New Chwang
and the railway from Shan Han Kwau
to Tien Tsin carry hundreds of refugees.
Alarm is being caused by disbanded
and retreating Chinese soldiers. Rob- j
bery ie prevalent outside, and is now
mending within the great wall. Or
dinary traffic is suspended. Fueitive
peasants are hurrying to' the Euglisn
Settlements for safety.
Their Usual Daily Victory.
HinosiUMA, Nov. 28.—News has been
received that a detachment of the first i
Japanese army has defeated a large
force of Chinese in the vicinity of Mo- :
lien Lien. The Japanese are" said to
have lost forty killed and wounded, but !
the Chinese loss is supposed to be Im- i
■tense.
PBEPAKED FOR WAR.
Militia "Invited" to Be Present at
Gov. Ontes' Inauguration.
"Washington, Nov. 28.-A Montgom
ery, Ala., special to the Star says: Not
withstanding the authorities here dis
claim any alarm over the contemplated
actions of Kolb and his threat, to be !
sworn in as governor Saturday, there j
■re warlike preparations going ou in |
this city. Two loads of sabres have
been sent around to police headquar
ters, and guns are being brightened up
In the military armories. Not only this
but the military of tho state have been
"invited" to be present at the state
capitol to attend to the inaugural cere
monies, and there are other indications
that the authorities are expecting
trouble with Kolb and his crowd. The
Kolbite members of the legislature are
nulieii and silent. They are non-com
mittal, and affect to know nothing of
Kolb's intentions. Kolb was in the city
resterday, and reiterated Ins purpose to
De sworn in as governor, and to de
nounce the incoming governor as a
(rand and usurper. He said: "If there
Is any trouble. 1 will not be responsible
For it. 1 will adopt only peaceable
iiwau* to secure my rights."
A VICTORY FOR PASKOU.
It Rece'vas the Official In
dorsement of Eminent
Lxperts and a Jury
of Representa
tive Citizsns.
The suit brought by Ohio's rood com
missioner against a Cincinnati druggist
j for selling Paakotaon the ground that
it was nothing but 11 In cose resulted in a
;:reHt victory for l'askola and a verdict
against the state.
During the course of the trial Prof.
Shaller. of the University of Cincinnati,
teslilied that Paskola whs not glucose.
j and. even if it was, it would be harm
; less. lie also bore witness to its activ-
I ity as a digestive agent.
Prof. William Dickore, of the Miami
college, testified to Ihe same facts. So
| did Prof. Schmidt, the chemist of the
i board of health; Prof. William Hoffman
j and others.
A practical test was made in court,
showing the digestive action of Paskola
! on eggs and meats of various kinds,
j whereas glucose under precisely the
I same conditions produced no effect
whatever.
This test but confirmed the experts'
statements and proved Paskola to be of
i great value in indigestion and wasting
; diseases.
This verdict disposes of the malicious
■ attack that has been made against Pas-
I kola by interested rivals, and suits have
j now been brought against the proprie
j tors of a well-known emulsion of cod
I liver oil for having given wide- circula
j lion to a false formula and other mis
i representations regarding it.
The animus of this attack will be the
! better understood when it is slated
i that l'askola Is being largely used in
i the place of cod liver oil.
— »~
AN AI'PKAL FOR AID
■ In Behalf of Destitute Farmers of
Western Nebraska.
Omaha. Nov. 28.- The destitution in
those Western Nebraska counties
i devastated by the drouth is growing
j daily, notwithstanding efforts to aid
i suffering farmers. The following ap
peal was issued by Mayor Be mis, of
! Omaha, today: '
Information has come to me within
the past few days from the most relia- i
; trie sources— from gentlemen of integri
j ty, who speak from actual observation -
| that the suffering among the farmers lv
the drouth-stricken districts of our
state Is exceedingly severe. Farmers
are on the verge of starvation; moth
ers have nothing in which to wrap
their babes and have no cloth
ing for themselves except dresses
made from gunnysacklng; underwear
and shoes are almost unknown, and
fuel is a luxury only to be dreamed of.
One of my informal! a clergyman, in
forms me that he has partaken of meals
among these farmers, where the greens
of potatoe tops and mouldy bread eon
i stituted the only food. lam fully aware
! that there Is a great deal of suffering
among our own people, but I believe
that our citizens should make a special
rffort to extend all possible assistance
to the sufferers in our state outside the
city. it would be a fitting wanner of
giving thanks for the blessings we have
I received for our citizens to contribute
toward relieving the sufferings of these
people. What is needed is clothing of
all kinds aud descriptions, ana food of
till sorts.
I'IRST-CLASfi BKKVICE
To California aud the West via
"The North-Western Line."
Only .% hours to Denver.
Only :>:> hours to Salt Lake.
Only 86 hours to San Francisco, or
Less than S>{ days on the cars.
Sleepine car accommodations secured
through to destination. For tickets at
lowest rates call at city offices: 13 Nic
ollet House block, Minneapolis; coiner
Robert and Sixth sts., St. Paul.
A Priest's Anniversary.
Wichita.Kan., Nov. 28.—The twenty
fifth anniversary of the ordination to
the priesthood of Rt. Rev. John J. Hen»
nessy, bishop of Wichita,was celebrated
here today at the cathedral with great
pomp. Pontifical mass was celebrated,
and Bishop Dunn, of Dallas, Tex., de
livered the oration. A purse containing
over $4,000 was presented to Bishop
llennessy. The papal blessing was
received from Rome.
FIRSI-CIiASS SERVICE
! To California and the West via
"The North-Western Line.'
Only 3(i hours to Denver.
(July 0.-j hours to Sail Lake.
Only 8(3 hours to San Francisco, or
Less than o l.< days on the cars.
Sleeping car accommodations secured
through to destination. For tickets at
lowest rates call at city offices: 13 Nlc
oliHt House Block, Minneapolis; corner
Robert and Sixth sts., St. Paul.
Rock Island's Texas Branch.
Ei.PAso,Tex..Nov.2B. —The city coun
cil has granted a franchise for building
and operating within the city limits the
El Paso, Mexican & Chicago railroad.
rl he road is to run from £1 Paso to
White Oaks.X.M..thence to Washburn.
Kau.. to tap the Hock Island. It is be
lieved the Hock Island people are be
hind the enterprise. The franchise
provides that 100 miles of road aliall be
iv operation by Dec. 1, IS'J7.
fa* Saved His Life
NsvJJUt"/ . —by a fortunate
discovery in the
£nick of time.
Hundreds of per
sons suffering
tion have had the
progress of the
disease stopped,
and' have been
brought back to
life and health by
Medical Discov
ery" of Dr. Pierce.
Years ago Dr. R. V. Pierce, now chief
consulting physician to the Invalids' Ho
tel and Surgical Institute of Buffalo,
N. Y.,recognizing the fact that consump
tion was essentially a germ disease, and
that a remedy which would drive the
germs and their poisons from the blood
would cure consumption, at last found
a medicine which cured 98 per cent, of
all cases, if taken in the earlier stages.
The tissues of the lungs being irritated
by the germs and poisons in the blood
circulating through them, the germs find
lodgment there, and the lungs begin to
break down. Soon the general health
begins to fail, and the person feels lan
guid, weak, faint, drowsy and confused.
This is the time to take Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery; it drives the
germs and poisons from the blood, and
has a soothing effect upon the dry cough.
"Golden Medical Discovery" Increases
the amount and quality of the blood, thus
invigorating and fortifying the system
against disease and builds up flesh.
J no. M. Hite, of Audubon, Audubon Co.,
la., says: "I took _gr--m_
a severe cold which -X^HHH^iw
settled on my lungs l&WzMi&a&r^i.
and chest, and I suf- mp-nwmsjr- -<«
fered intensely with m W
it. I tried several W — —-^ »
of our best phvsi- l <&Slt, fES §
cians hero and they fir s^3 **S^ »
gave up all hopes Y& jk %• «
of my recovery, and U /jNsA B
thought I would 1 «rfw%W r
have to die. I would Jfc "j&BSF* /
cough and spit blood a^lS, JL
for hours, and I was Jm yy^Ty^jKf^,
pale and weak. I ™flk \ss*' 7 illlßw
was greatly discour- \»\ 11 »
aged when I began VB%F?»Sjr
the use of the ' Dis- W^. XVif
covery,' hut 1 soon » M With- Wcr>
got better. It has J# M' """• EsQ
been five years since 1 took it and have had
no return of that trouble since."
THE FAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY yORNJNG VNOVEMBER 29,- FSU.
BULLS WERE ON TOP.
May Wheat Scores an Advance
of a Fraction of a
Cent.
CORN SHOWS STRENGTH,
While Provisions Are Firm in
Sympathy With the Grain
Market.
HEAVY SPECULATIVE TONE,
And the Tendency of the
Stock Market Was Down
ward. ,
Chicago, Nov. 28.—Encouraged by
steady calilus, diminishing Northwest
ern receipts and drought In the winter
wheat belt, the bulls won out in today's
battle in the wheat pit. May wheat clos
ing 6 s e higher. May corn gained \c.
May oats V. and provisions also made
moderate gains.
Wheat was not so weak when It
opened today as it was at the close of the
session yesterday. The foreign markets
were steady, notwithstanding the de
cline of lc per bushel here. The re
ports from all parts of the winter wheat
country were that the dry weather was
beginning to have effect upon the.
young plants, and it was suited that
there were indications of "a per
manent decrease in farmers' deliveries
in the Northwest. The receipts at
Minneapolis and Duluth today were
only 576 cars, as against 906 the corre
sponding day of last year. Foreign
ers were reported to be moderate buy
ers or wheat in New York. Cash wluat
was in good demand in this and other
markets at prices which practically ig
nored carrying charges. Primary
marKet receipts were heavy. Export
clearances of wheat and flour from At-,,
lautic ports amounted to about 230,000
bu. The opening price lor May wliea
was from sVt^c to olta H e, and that was
the lowest it sold at tuning the day. It
gradually worked up until it got around
60e, and was playing between 00,^c and
51% c during he greater part of the lat
ter half of the session. The closing
quotation was B (aitioe. __
Australia is added to the list of coun
tries having a failure of its wheat crop
this year, and according to a London
cablegram received near the close there
will be little wheat to export from Au
stralia this year or next.
Corn was unexpectedly and inex
plicably strong. .Receipts today were
561 cars, not ninety less than estimated
yesterday, and of that quantity only
about 9 per cent graded contract. The
latter fact had something to do with
creating a demand from shorts and accel
erating the advance. May opened at
from 48%' cto 48&o and gradu
ally improved until it reached
49c. It closed at 4SKc bid
In oats some strength was noticeable,
due principally to sympathy with corn,
but only a fair business was transacted.
Carrington-Hannah during the session
took in quite a good many oats. May
opened a shade firmer at 32' 4 c. sold at
32&@32^c, and up to 32,%' c, where it
closed. The provision market was
firmer on account of hogs running 13,
--000 head below yesterday'? estimate and
In sympathy with the firmer grain mar
kets. Pork at the close showed a gain
on the day of lard 5c and ribs
from 5c to T^c.Th c insnd for vessel
room to loadicorn to Buffalo wa& good,
rates tirmerar.d higher at 2c.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- Cioa-
Articles ing. est. est. ing.
Wheat. No. 2—
November.... 54i,& 545» 54V8 54%
December 541* 647* 64 Vi 54%
May 59V»-% 60VS 69»A 59%-6O
Corn, No. 2—
November ... 4812 48% 48Vi 48%
December 4Gftfe 47% 4614 47
May 481,4 40 48% 487*
Oats, No. 2—
November.... 28»,i 28% 28V2 28%
December 26% 2!) 25% 29
May 32iA32%-!,< 2 32Vi 3:2%
Mess Pork —
January 12 00 12 10 11 97i*> 12 021&
May 12 40 12 40 12 37% 12 35
Lard-
January 6 97Ms 700 695 6 97V2
May {7 ms 7 17i*s> 715 7 15'
Short Ribs—
January. I 6 021/2 605 602 6 02i£
May I0 20 620 6 17V 2 620
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour— unchanged; No. 3 yel
low. 43c. Wheat— No. 2 spring, 58» 4
58%o; JSo. 3 spring, nominal; No. 2 red,
54>[email protected]^c. Corn — No. 2, [email protected]
Oats— No. 2. 29c; No. 2 white. [email protected]
S23^c; No. 3 white. 31}*' c. Rye— 2.
48c. Barley— No. 2, [email protected]}£c'; No. 3, 52
@54c; No. 4, 52c. Fiaxsaed—No. 1.f1.46.'■
Timothy Seed — Prime, [email protected]
Mess Pork — Per bin, J12.05(a,1'iT121 -£.
Lard- Per 100 lbs, [email protected]'. Short
Ribs — Sides (loose), *[email protected] Shoul
ders— Dry salted (boxed), s%@sj^c.
Sides—Short clear (boxed), 6% (<£6^c.
Whisky — Distillers' finished " goods,
per gal, 11.'23. Sugar unchanged.
Receipts—Flour, 20.000 bbla; wheat. 50.
--000 bu; corn, 440,000 bu; oats, 185,000
bu; rye, 4,000 bu; barley, 89,000 bu.
Shipments—Flour, 13,000 bbls; wheat,
25,000 bu; corn, 245J.000 Dv; oats, 33,
000 bu; rye, 3.000 bu; barley, 18,000 bu.
On the produce exchange today the but
ter market was steady: creameries. [email protected]
25c; dairies, [email protected] Eggs steady; 20($
21c.
l>uiii(h Wheat.
Duluth, Minn., Nov. 28.—The wheat
market opened firm, ?|c advanced at
61c for May, and quite late %c up for
December at 57Xe. May advanced
quickly to 61}£c. Then sold down M*i
to advance again to 61°^o before 11:30,
and again eased off to 61J£@<5l%c, and
once more recovered and ruled him to
the close, which was %c advanced from
yesterday at 61J^c sellers. The close
was quite irregular, buc generally %c
advanced. Cash wheat was mostly sold
to elevators. The mills took about
5,000 bu.
Following were the closing prices:
No. 1 hard, cash. 60>£c bid; December,
59}£c; May, 61Kc asked; No. 1 northern,
casu, 59c bid; December, 58% c; May
(Hh'c asked; No. 2 northern, cash. 56c;
No. 3, 53; rejected, 55c: flax, $1.39; rye,
45c; barley, [email protected]; oats,* 30%@31#c.
Receipts—Wheat,B2B,4s7 bu; oats, 5,970
bu; barley, 26,550 bu; flax, 509 bu.
Shipments—Wheat, 19.328 bu; barley,
28.933 bu; flax, 11,014 bu. Car In
spection today—Wheat, 214; oats, 5:
flax, 1; barley, 4. Year ago, whaat, 288
cars.
Milwaukee.
Mir.wAtKEK, Wl»., Nov. 28.—Flour
quiet. Wheat, steady; No. 2 spring,
58c; No. 1 northern, 64c; May, sii%c.
Corn steady; No. 8. 36V£e. Oats firmly
h«ld: No. 2 while, 3234 c; No. 3 white,
[email protected] Barley quiet and weak; No.
2, 50c; sample, 52(a55c. Rye steady; No.
1,50 c. Trovisious lower. Pork, f 11.95.
Lard, 16.
Sew York Pro«luce.
.New York, Nov. 2a—Flour—
ceipts, 25,000 bbls; exports, 19.200 bbls:
■ales, 7,000 pkgs; market dull but firm;
rail freights will be advanced on Dee. 3,
which precludes acceptance of lower
bids; winter low grades dull; Southern
flour dull; rye flour steady; sales, 750
bbls. Buckwheat flour nominal Buck
wheat dull. Cornmeal quiet. Rye nom
inal. Barley nominal. Barlwy malt
nominal. Wheat—Receipt*, 5J0.000 bn;
ports, «4.100 bu;sß!c« ( bu fu-
ture.f»,spot24,ou)o;spot market firmer ; xV".
2 red,store and elevator,sß / I^c;atloat.t»oj^;
f. o. b.. 00%; No. 1 northern, (J7}^c tie«
livert'd; No. 1 hard, (»'.» 7 s c delivered; op
tions general firmer nil day, with tew
reaction-, due to good covei-fng in an
ticipation of Thanksgiving holiday ana <
buying on reports of scriou^ drouth in
the winter wheat belt; foreign houses I
were good buyers, but cables were low
er: closed .^(tt/stc net advance; No. 2
red,' January, at) j«s<3oO l-10c, closed
nt.si%c; February closed at OOJgc;
March, Gl>*@62e. closed at 01%e:f,
Mr.v, 02 10-UKrfG3)£e. closed at 03#o;T
June closed at (;:%<•; July closed
at 64#c; November closed at 58Jfc;
December. SS%@.M)I-IGo, closed at v.
Corn— Receipts, $1,500 bu; exports, •„:;{.-
SOObu; 5a1e5..51,000 bu future*, 12.000
bu spot; spot market dull; No. 2, 6?>{<g
57% c elevator,sßc afloat; steamer mixed!
58c; No. S t r»!i l option market opened
firm on covering, reacted under big car
lot estimate at Chicago, but finally
rallied sharply with wheat and closed
' 2 c net advance; January, 53j^@52%e,
closed Rt'62&c: May. R2^(«6s2*ic, closed
52Jic: November, 56 iy((ii)7\c. closed at
.r>7 l 6 c; December, 5..^\(/. r>4 1., c, closed
at 54% c. Oats—Ke.ceipts, 111.000
bu; exports, :500 bu; sales, ;V.t5,
--000 bu futures, 50.000 bu spot;
spot market firmer: No. 2, [email protected]|
No. 2, delivered, 34% c; No. 3, "o~2>Xc:
No. 2 white, :57!,ic; No. 3 white, 87|$oa
track white \Veste.rn,36(a>4lc;trackwhite,
state, [email protected]; option market dull and
featureless all day. closing firm, with
wheat at }[email protected]%c net advance; January,
3-»%@34%e, closed at 34, s£e; February,
closed m 35>£c; May, oC,@M}4e, closed at
J^c; November closed at ;83}£c. Hay
easy. Hops steady. Hides" steady.
Leather steady. Wool quiet. Beet dull;
beef hams, [email protected] Cut meats quiet;
pickled hams, 8&@9&c; pickled bel;
lies, 6)*@7c; pick leu shoulders. s^c-
Lard quiet; Western steam closed at
IT.SS^; sale«, 320 tcs at $7.30(^7.32^;
city at (>[email protected]>»c; sales, 100 tcs; No
vember closed at $7.30 nominal; De
cember, $7.30 nominal; January, $7. 25;
refined steady: continent, $7.70; South
America, £8.20; compound, [email protected]
Pork dull. Butter quiet; imitation
creamery, [email protected]; Western dairy, [email protected]
10c; Western creamery, [email protected]: West
ern factory, 10(^14} 2 c; Elxins, 20c; state
creamery, l(s(a'2sc. Cheese firm; state,
large, [email protected]^c; small, o^sl9e; part
skims, [email protected]; full skims, 2'..(g,3c. Eggs
steady; stata and Pennsylvania, 25(3
20c; Ice house, [email protected]; Western, fresh,
24c; Southern,22 l : i/c; receipts, 3,788
pkgs; cases, 53.-^s(^4. Tallow firm.
Liverpool.
Liverpool, Nov. 28.—Wheat—Spot
firm, demand moderate; No. 2 red win
ter, 4s lid; No. 2 red spiing, stocks
exhausted; No. 1 hard Manitoba. 5s
4^d; No. 1 California, 5s 3d; futures
opened steady, with near positions of red
winter 1 farthing higher and distant
positions unchanged; business was
about equally distributed, closing
steady; November, 4s lid: December,
4s lid: January, 4s ll^d; February,
4s lPid; March. 4s ll^d; April, 4s
11 l4d. Com — Spot quiet; American
mixed, 4s lid; futures opened easy
and unchanged, closed dull; business
was heaviest on middle positions; No
vember, 4s lliid; December, ss; Jan
uaryr 4s s.^d; February, 4s 4 1 4 d;
March, 4s4kd; April. 4s 4* 4 d- Flour
firm, demand fair and freely supplied;
St. Louis fancy winter, 6s. Peas—Cana
dian, 4s l0)id.
SPECULATION
HAMMOND & CO.,
Stock and Bond Brokers,
130 and 132 Pearl S'reet,
NEW YORK CITY, N. Y.
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton and
Grain bought and sold, or car
ried on Margin.
P. S. —Send for explanatory
circular on speculation, also
weekly market letter. (Free.)
FIXAXCIAC .
Hew York.
New York, Nov. 28.*— The stock
speculation today was heavy in tone,
and the tendency in prices was down
ward, except for about fifteen minutes
after the opening: and about three-quar
ters of on hour before the close. The
grangers, coal shares and industrials
were most prominent in the downward
movement and the selling therein was
for both long and short accounts.
Reports of decreased railroad earn
ings caused a very unsettled feeling,
and the small flurry % in the call loan
market due to the calling in of loans by
some of the banking interests con
nected with the boud syndicate as
sisted to depress speculation values.
There was little or no support to the
market, and the stocks attacked gave
wav easily under the pressure of offer
ings. In the latter dealings there was
evidenced a disposition on the part of
shorts to cover at the low figures, and
as a result partial recoveries were ef
fected. Shortly before the close the
circulation of a report that President
Havemeyer, of the sugar trust, had
ordered a shut-down of the com
pany's refineries for an indefi
nite period, caused a sharp
selling movement In the stock,
which broke to 86%, a decline of 3% per
cent from the top prices of the morning.
A rally of % occurred at the close, mak
ing the loss on the day 1% per cent.
Tobacco dropped 2% per cent on un
favorable trade reports with only }.£ re
covery. National Lead, after an early
advance of 3 4 ', declined \% and regained
1 per cent. Cordage preferred lost 1
per cent, but made a full recovery in
the later trading. Cicago Gas was sold
heavily, It is believed in liquida
tion of a pool, and declined 1%,
with a final recovery of %>
Burlington receded \A, and closed }{
lower on the day; St. Paul advanced %,
fell off Hi, and regained '4; Northwest
ern movsd up M, lost 1%, closing M
from bottom pric«; Rock Island sold
down 1 per cent, recovering }.{; Michi
gan Central broke 2 per cent, with a
! final rally of %. The other leading de
clines of the day are Pittsburg, c., C.
<& St. Louis \%, Lake Shore \%.
Pullman and Delaware & Hudson
IK, Michigan Central \%, Tobacco
preferred and Reading and Leather
preferred %. Consolidated Gas made a
gain of X4. and a few other specialties a
email fraction. VVestinehouse assenting
sold at 07%. against TiXl the last pre
ceding sale. The bond market ruled
heavy during the day on restricted trad
ing. There was no pronounced activity
in any of the issues, and the final sales,
as a rule, were at lower figures. The
total transactions amounted to $950,000,
the more important results o f the deal
ings being: Declines— Oregon rove .
ment consol ss, 8, I;.' per Cent, and Col
orado Midland 4s, 2%.
Advances — Chicago Junction and
Union Stockyards ss, 2! 4 ; Erie second
consols sold at 70 1 4 against 7GJi Nov. 17,
aud Erie Trust receipts sold at the same
figure against 74 Nov. 19.
The Total Salea of Stocks Today
were 218,072 shares, including American
Tobacco, 8,900; American Su^ar. 31,200;
Buriinifton. 18,300; Chicago Gas. 11,300;
Distillers, 5.70U; Erie, 4)00; Manhattan
Consolidated, 2,9<H); National Lead.
6,000; New Jersey Central, 4,800; North
western. 4.800; Hearting. 2,000; Rock
Island, 5,900; St. Paul, 25,000; Western
Uuion, 3500.
IHew York Nonojr.
New Yokk, Nov. 28.— Money on call
more active at [email protected] per cent; last loan,
[email protected] per cent, closed at 2 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper, 2%@5 per
cent. Sterling exchange firm, with
actual business in bankers' bills at
[email protected]?£ tor demand, and $4.86 1 4
4.bG}{ (or Bixty day*. Posted rates
\ *[email protected]>4, and- $4.Si'@l'.BSV^. Com
'merpinl bills, ?4.Br>f«iKß3 / 1< i . - Silver cer
' tilicatos, tiril^e bid. -
JAMES lit) UK'S
Jl 11 II A El DORAN.
M. DORAN & CO.,
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St..
St. Paul, Minn.
t'|)|. Cloalns »:ockrt-\Vc*t.
Auliison 4% North w—tern. ... viTV*
Attains Express..l4o do pfd 14-'
Aiiun & 'lerre 11. 37 N. Y. Central.... 03
♦.to pfd 18 N. Y. &N. X ... 301^
Am'can Express. 113 Ontario it Weft.. IsV*>
ltaltlmoro A: Ohio 66V2 Oregon Imp l'"/2
Canadian I'aciflc. f.OW Oregon Nay ii)
Canada Southern K4I O. S. 1,. &U. N.. 5
Central I'aeitlc. .. 15 Pacific Mail ... .21%
cues. & Ohio ... lTifc 1.. d. & X ;t^
Chicago it Alton. •I'ittsbiug 166
0.. B. A Q, C'JVg Pullman Palace. 15^
Ohieaco Gas.. .. Tl^i Heading IS'.s
COnsolidatedaas.lt.'aVj *Hichmoud 'l'er.. ICY«
• (•:.C.,C. & St. 1... ;.P do |.fd 10
Colorado C. & 1.. 01* Rio G. Western.. 10%
cotton Oil Certs. 27i& do pM 4:i
tfiel & Hudson.. IL'ti Rock Island ... 00%
Dfl.,Laek. & \V..15v% t»t Paul 57
D. a n. (J. pfd... 34 do pfd iic^
Ms. &C. V. Co..a 9 St. P. & Omaha.. 3".'i&
Eric 11% do pfd........J10 .
do pftJ la Southern Pacific. !B'. a
Fort Wayne 158 Sugar Kefiuery... Kti^s
(it. North, pfd... 10 Vs Term.i oal&Iron U*/t
C.&E. I. 0fd.... 03 Texas Pacific... UV2
Hocking Valley.. lO>.*> Tot it O. C. pfd.. 75
Illinois Central.. 80V2 Union Pacific 11%
SLPaul & Duluth SMV2 U. S. Express.... 43
Kan. it Tex. utU. 2214 Wabahh..St.L.&P. 6
Luke Brie A West IGVa do pid 13%
do pfd 70 Wella.FarKoKz.M6
Lake shore 13;.',s Western Union.. HlKi
Lead Trust 30 Wheeling AL.B. 12
Louis. <t Nash ... 5;;iA do pfd 38
Louisville i- N.A. C%M.&S(. L 27
Manhattan Con.. IS"* 1). & H. 0.. 11<4
♦Mem. <& Charls'u 10 General Electric. 31*4
Michigan Cent.... 07% National Linseed L'OVa
Missouri Pacific. «Ml Col. Fuel & Iron. 2u
.Mobile it Onio 18 do pM 70
Nash, it Chatt.... 05 11. <& T. Central.. 'Hi
Nat. Cordage. ... tsg ToI.A.A.ctN.M.. 3
do pfd 15 T.. St. L. &K. C. 1
N. J. Central...... M do pftl 6
N. & W. pfd 21% Southern R. X... 1 ',*>
North Am. Co.. 4 do pfd 3114
Northern Pacific. 4>4 T. I. C 95
do pfd 171* do pfd .100
U.P.,Denver &G. 4Vs
* Bid, + £x-I)iv. ———
R.M. NEWPORT & SON,
INVESTMENT BANKERS,
Loau Money on Improved Property in St.
raal and Minneapolis
At 6% 'On or Before'
New Pioneer Presi lild^,. Heeve Building
ST. PAUL; MINNEAPOLIS.
Bonds.
U. S.^sreg... . ...Ill) D. & it. U. 45... 8-1,5
do do coup lid Erie seconds 00
do4reg 115% *G.H.&5.A.65... 96
do do coup 115^4 do do 75.... 99M2
*do reg :. 97 II.& Tex. C. 55...105V2
% *i'aciric twof '05.102 do do 65....100
♦Ala., Class ...102 M.,K.& T.first4s. 827*
*do do B 106 do second 4s. 40V2
♦do do 0..... S>2i,2 *.Mutnal Union 6sllO
*do Currency.... 9-1 N.J.C.Gen.Ss.. .1141*
*La.N.Consolg,4s. 05% N. P. isls lloi*»
♦Missouri Cs 100 do 2ds EB4
♦N. C.6s 124 X. W.eon 141
♦do 4s 101 do S.F. deb. 58.109
S.Carolina non-f.H'- 1 R. G. W. lsts... 71%
Tenn.newset.os.. 69 M.P.consols... .12s»s
*do do 05.. 102 *doC.&P.W.Ss 112
♦do old 15.... (10 St.L.&l.M.Gen.us 7912
Va. Centuries 5844 3tL.&S.F.Gen.osloH*>
do deferred.... 9 T. P. firsts S9V*
Aichison 4« (5Kt do 2d5... .. 2i%
do second "A". 19 U. P. lsts of '08..103V9
Canada-So. 2d».. 105% *Vest Shore 45... 10(5
C.P.I bis of '05....1025* 3011 them .. . 88 U
D. &H. Q. 7b ...113
I •Bid. 7~ " ~ ~~
7 London Financial.
New York, Nov. 28.—Evenius: Post's
London cablegram: The huge settle
ment in mining shares drew attention
to. tho exclusion of fresh business.
American shares were a shade better,
except Erie?, which were flat on assess
ment reports.
Argentines were good, but Brazils
were lower on confirmation of the re
ports of cholerine in the country. A
fresh loau is also anticipated. Tho Rus
sian loan will probably be for £20,000,
--000. Indian bills have crone well. There
were larjre applications.
These Quotations Furnis^J 5/
Jameson, Havener
& CO.,
. WHOLKS.I Li:
Hay, Feed. Flour ani Seeds
ET. FATJIj.
M. Paul «.raiu Market.
Wheat—No. 1 hard „. [email protected]^'c
Wheat—No. 1 northern [email protected]
Wheat—No. 2 northern [email protected]()^c
Corn—No. 3 [email protected]'2c
Corn—No. 3 yellow »2(0)53c
Oats—No. 3 white 30}' 2^31c
Oats—No. 3 [email protected]
Barley [email protected]
Rye—No. 2 43(«44c
Flour—Patent [email protected]
Flour —Straight $jJ.Bo(a;>
Fiour—Bakers' |[email protected]
Flour—Rye *[email protected]
Buckwheat Hour tft(^»
Corutneal—Bolted $24(« 20
Corn meal—Coarse $20(520.50
Ground Feed—No. 1 |[email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 2 ¥[email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 3 $19® 19.50
Bran—Bulk [email protected]
Shorts—Bulk |12£[email protected]
Hay—No. 1 upland prairie $B.st)<a9
Hay—No. ti upland prairie $8(a;8.50
Hay—No. 1 wild [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 timothy $ll(c£11.60
Timothy seed, per bu [email protected]
Clover $5.20(255.40
Straw f 4(u>s
St. l*:nil Produce.
Butter—Fancy separator, 24(525c; ex
tra creamery, [email protected]; first creamery, 17
@lSc; second creamery, 14(®15c; fancy
dairy, [email protected]: first dairy, [email protected]; sec
ond dairy, [email protected]; fancy roll and print,
[email protected]; common roll and print. [email protected];
packing stock. [email protected]; grease. [email protected]
Cheese— Full cream, ll%C«?12c: prl
most, 5V;.(a;Gc; brick cheese, [email protected]^o;
Limburger cheese, 10(3 10^c; Young
America, Il^<i|l2>£e; Swiss, [email protected];
skims, [email protected]}4c.
Esgs—Fresh, cases included, 19}^c;
fresh, cases returned, [email protected]; storage,
[email protected]
Dressed Poultry—Turkeys. G)£@7}£c;
chickens, [email protected]; hens, ;J I:,(^4c; ducks,
[email protected]; geese, ([email protected]
Vegetables—Onions, Spanish, crate,
$1.75; onions, Minnesota, bu, [email protected];
cauliflower, per doz, [email protected]»: cabbage,
doz; [email protected]$l;"beets, doz, [email protected]; celery,
doz, 25(f'j3Oc; lettuce, doz, [email protected]; ruta
bagas, bu, [email protected]; spinach, bn, 75c.
* Dressed Meats —Mutton,packing house
stock, 4}[email protected]: mutton, country, 4.j0;
veal, fancy, [email protected]}ffc; veal, medium, [email protected]
Cc; lamb, country, [email protected]
1 Pork, Beef, Hams. Hides.Etc—Hides,
steer, green, per Ib, 4(d)4)-£c; cow, green,
[email protected]^c; calf, green. 7c; steer, salt. 4 1.-.(a>
6c; cow, sal [email protected]; pelts, 15(a>oiJc;
wool, washed, 13(«14o; wool, unwashed,
[email protected]; tallow. 4<a)4}. 2 c; pork, mess,
[email protected]; beef, mess, [email protected]'J; bacon,
flO.»>O(tfll; haras,[email protected]; hanis.picnie,
*[email protected]; dried beef, l»>£@llc; lard. Sr.so
@8: hops, [email protected]
- Oranges—Mediterannean sweets, ?3.50
<&4; Kodis, [email protected]; .Floridas, f2.75(a>3;
Mexican, [email protected]
Lemons—Extra faucy, [email protected]; fancy,
,[email protected]
. Bananas—Port Limons, f1.750*12; Hon
duras No. 1, [email protected]; Honduras, No. 2,
11.25(^1.50; cocoanutH, per 100, [email protected]
California Fruits—Peaches, per box,
free, $1; peaches, per box, cling. 85c;
pears, Bartletts. box, [email protected]; pears,
New York Duchess, bltl. *[email protected];
pears, Winter Nellis, f1.50(3)1.75; pears,
Beurie, 1.7502; pears, Vicars, [email protected]
1.75.
Berries—. berries, bu. *[email protected];
cranberries. L^ *!.& 8., f'J(«!9.SO; cran
berries, Capo Cod. $». 50(g!10.
Grapes—Tokay, crate, singles, $1.50;
Morocco, crate, $1.2.'K<i1.50; Muscats,
crate. $1.50; Emperor. (1.40; Concord.
basket, [email protected]; Catawba, basket, 20®
22c
Apples—Fancy stand, bbl, 12.7503;
fancy. $2.25®2.75; standard. [email protected];
fair. [email protected]; common, $1(^1.50.
Pototues—Minnesota, ou, [email protected];
Western, per 100 lbs, [email protected]>oo; swefl|
Jerseys, per 1»b1,[email protected]; sweet Illinois,
per btil. ?2.41)(a!2.G3.
Dried Fruit-Apples, evaporated, per
lh, C(*9c; peaches, peeled. [email protected];
»ieaeh»-s, unpeeled, «[email protected]()c: pears. ii(<iloc:
apricots, 4)@l0e; iHbpberrics, [email protected];
b!ackl>ei [email protected]>^c;pruues,Caliioruia
Frcqeh; G(<4&.'/
vtttM and Fish— Jack rabbits, doz,
*1..75; small rabbila. doz. [email protected]$l ;
rartridges. $^[email protected]; jacksnipe, «[email protected];
ducks, mallard, <U.z, $^[email protected]; duck,
teal, doz. |[email protected]; ducks, common, doz,
$1; black bass, [email protected]; pike, [email protected]: pick
erel. [email protected]; croppies. Se; geeoe, doz, *[email protected]
0; brant, doz, 12.75^3.
WOODWARD & GO
Grain
Commission.
Established IS7U.
Mm neapolis.
Mm ncniiolis itlarkctft.
Wheat futures were higher on better
tone to cables. Trade was rather light.
One reason was that today is a noil
day. New York reported buying of
December wheat tin re by houses con
nected with the export trade. As ocean
freight room is so scarce it created little
attention.
Range of price for wheat:
May—Onening.S'.^c; highest, CO 1-lGc;
lowest, 5'.%e; closing. Me.
July—Closing. Ol^c.
November— Closing, 58%€.
December — Opening, 57c; highest,
57% c; lowest, 57c; closing. 57%e.
On Track—No. 1 hard. tiO'ic; No. 1
northern, s'.M£c; No. 2 northern, 57% c.
Some •Sample Sales— No. 1 hard. 1
car, f. o. b., 61o; No. 1 hard, 1 car, 00c;
No. 1 northern. :37 cars, s'Jc; No.l north
ern, 1 car, to go out, .V.t^'e; No. 1 north
ern, 6 cars, to arrive, 5934 c; No.l north
ern, 2 cars, to arrive, 5«% c: No.l north
ern, 1 car. o. w. b., s'J>£c; No. 1 north
ern. 1? cars, s'Jj^c: No. 1 northern. 1
car, 59>.j"c: No. 2 northern, 1 car, smutty,
5KV._,c; No. 2 northern. 1 car, red winter.
57% c; rejected wheat, 1 car, I 1 ■?, lbs off,
54>£c; rejected wheat, G cars. 2 lbs oil",
54c; rejected wheat, 1 car, 2 lbs off, 55c;
rejected wheat, 3 cars, 2 lbs off, sG}^c;
No. 3 corn, 1 car, 48c; N0.3 yellow corn,
1 car, 49% c; No. 3 white oats, 5 cars.
So}4c: No. white oats. 1 car. 30% c;
No. 2 white oats, 1 car, 31e; No. 3 oats,
1 car, 30c; No. 4 barley, 50 lbs, 47}^c;
No. 3 barley, 1 car, 50 lbs, 47c.
Flour — First patents, [email protected]:
baker*', [email protected]; low grades, [email protected]
1.75.
Bran and Shorts—Bran. $10.7.:[email protected],
bulk, [email protected] iv sacks; sborts.fl2.7s
@14.
Hay—Market is easy; choice lowa up
land. $S; choice Minnesota upland, i~ •<
8: medium upland, [email protected]
Corn—No. 3, 4(.tc; ear corn. 48c.
Oats—No. 3 while, 30<jg30%>; No. 3,
30c.
Rye—No. 2, 4."» c
Barley—Nominal; No. S, 40(<i:48c.
Ground Feed—Steady ; No. 1, per ton,
car lots. [email protected]<J; corn meal, carload.
$19.50(320 p*r ton; granulated, [email protected],
ROGERS & ROGERS,
Live Stock Commission.
Union Stock Yards, South St. Paul.Mlan
LIVE STOCK.
Union Stork Yard*.
Receipts — 2,228 hogs, 220 cattle, 8
calves, 326 sheeD.
Hogs 10c higher and active. Yards
cleared early to packers; quality fair for
the bulk.
Representative sales-
No. Wt. I>kg. Price Xo. Wt. Dkg. Price
32.... 193 .. JH 10 M....549 $4 HO
45....176 .. 4 10 10....270 . 4 30
2....400 .. 410 4....305 .. 430
3 ...316 .. 415 S3 ...230 VM 435
20....219 .. 420 86... 201 .. 435
12... 207 .. 4tt 87....214 .. 435
2....425 80 420 160....854 60 435
37. ..252 240 4 2tl 34... 204 .. 425
19....31S W 425 4 ...351 .. 435
83....222 bO 420 U....5& .. 435
US... Ut .. 42S 55... 258 120 4 371,*
4. ...355 .. 425 05.. ..245 40 440
W....220 .. 425 74. ..27-1 80 440
Cattle — Steady. Good demand for
good butcher cattle, but the bulk was
common.
Representative sales-
No. Wt. Price No. TVt. Price
lox 1,460 S2 2s 1c0w... . i)0o §•> l'O
'i springers,, for 40 oi> lcow !).'O 135
1 sorinuer... for CO 2 cows .. . 705 135
lsprtaiger... for 20 00 lcow 1,0(50 2 00
:} cows,2calves.. 8t! 00 1 heifer 750 135
2 cows 1,040 200i4cows f#7 135
4canners... 605 169 10 fe« ders. B'iti 200
1 calf 13) 4CO 7c0w5.... 959 210
2 cows 1,110 2 25 1 heifer.... 760 2 15
2 oxen 1,435 2 O'J 5 oxen 1,606 185
lcow 1.1.10 2 i's 6 oxeii 1.51« 2 20
2 steers 1,140 250 2calves;... 140 3 70
a bulls J. 185 1 70 1 calf 160 3 7J
1 steer I,ICO 3 00! 2 steers 1.085 2 50
'i stockers ..1.450 2 00 2 oxen 1,i05 200
2steers. ... 845 2 10 1 bull ».lso 145
Sheep—Steady on best muttons and
lambs; others dull.
Representative sales—
No. Wt. Price 1 No. Wt. Price
81 mixed 99 %■'. UU| 114 mixed... i»'J Si 40
Chicago SAve Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 2S.—Hogs—Receipts,
30,000; official yesterday, 25.157; ship
ments, B, 192; left over, about 7,000.
Quality average for the season; active
and firm at [email protected] advance; packers
and shippers buying freely; sales range
at [email protected] for light; 4.20(a4.45 for
rough packing; 14.15^4.75 for mixed;
[email protected] for heavy pacKing ana
shipping lots, and $2.40(«4.10 for pigs.
Cattle—Receipts, 0,500; active and firm
an an advance of [email protected] Sheep—Re
ceips, 4,000; active, firm and s(tfloc
higher.
LOW EXCURSION KATES
To All Principal Points in Texas,
Mexico, Florida and the South.
If you will call at the Wisconsin Cen
tral City Ticket office on Third street."
opposite the Merchants' hotel, we will
be pleased to give you comple inform
ation concerning thes»e low rales and
train service to tlie South. Sleeping oar
berths reserved through to destination
by telegraph without extra charge.
Close connections at Chicago witn all
Southern lines. Meals served "a la
carte" in dining cars on all \\isconsin
Central trains.
The only Chicago line serving supper
in a dining car on the evening limited.
F. A. (ireene, City Passeneer Agent
Wisconsin Central Lines, 104 East Third
street.
Denny Protests.
Frank tout. Ky.,Nov. '28. —When the
state returning board canvassed the
official vote for congressman today ex-
Chief Justice Holt filed* long protest,
as attorney for Judjie Ueonre Denny,
Kepublican, against a certificate of elec
tion being issued to VV. C. Owens, Dem
ocrat, in the Ashland district, chancing
illegality ot th« certiticate.s and s]>eci
lyiuit irregularities in certain comities.
Out-of-lown Subscribers.
Our offer to furnish "The World's)
Sweetest Songster'" and "Queer People"
is couuled with the request that 10 cents
in silver (not stamps) be sent. Mail or
ders will reacli you In about ten da vs.
STEAMSHIPS.
COOK'S TOURS
lil i(. lli(III) \i:\K
EgypMhe Nile & Palestine
The Anuual Series of Parties to the Orient
leave New York as follows:
•'*.>. Noruismnia"* Jail 5
"S S. ttm" F«-b. 'I
"S. ■, Kalwer Wilhelm II" Feb. "48
Including Trip on the Nile to the Firm
Cataract ami Camping Tour in the
Holy I uii-t.
Cruises to the Tropics.
Three attractive Winter Cruise* by
the tine steamships of the Quebec Steamship
Company to the «%'e»t indies, us follows:
February ad "s. S. Ifladlann"
February 13th "«. S. Orinoco"
February !!3d *•*>. «. Carlbbce"
Descriptive Programme*, contain
ing Kates Hinl full particulars Free from
THOS. COOK & SON,
't'M South «'larh St.. Chicago, or
261 aud liii Br«x<lnay,.\cw York
THE GLOBE BUILDING
fire PrOOr v *?;^;i ? - ;
Du'uth
BEST OFFICE ROOMS IN THE CITY.
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
Taylor's Renting Agency
Room 16, Globe. J. W. Taylor, Supt.
v! THE WORLD'S SWEETEST SONGS g
y COUPON FOR PART 1. v
\f Upon receipt of 10 Cents and this Coupon Part \f
One of this most valuable series will be rv ailed to
ik^j any address, or delivered, when presented at ±J,
counting- room. Address Coupon Dept., J'
T| ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. V'
CONRAD! CONRAD! CONRAD
In accepting the Presidency of the Honduras National Lottery Company
(Louisiana Stale Lottery Company) I shall not surrender the Presidency of the
Uulf Const Ice and Manufacturing Company, of Bay St. Louis, Miss.
Therefore address all proposals for supplies, machinery etc., as well as ail
business communications ,to PAI'LCOSItAfI. Puerto Cortex, Honduras,
Care Central America Kxpres*,
POUT TAMPA CITY,
FLORIDA. U. 9 A
GREAT NORTHERN RY
Tickets: 1!>.» E. Third St. ana Union Depot.
leavb. I St. Paul Union Depot. j aksivb: |
Willmar, Morris. Browns
b3:03 am .. Val. and Brcckiuridße.. b 7:oDpm
Fergus Fall*. Fargo, G'd
18 am| Forks b 6:o3pm
Osseo, Clearvmer and St.
b3:3opni Cloud bll:ssnm i
b3:30 pm Anoka, Si.C'loud.Wjllmßr blO :.V> 11 '
b4:30 .Excelsior & Hutchiuson. bll:ssam |
Itßreckinridee, Fargo.
■6:30 pmi.. .Grafton. Winnipeg.... a 7:30 am
|*Anokrt. St. Cloud, Ferir.
! Kails. Crookstou, Grand
Forks, Helena, Butte, An
aconda, Spokane, Seattle,
a7:4.>pm Pacific Coast a 7:l."am
b":''sam soo Falls.Yaukton.S.City b 7:o.)pm
a. Daily: b. Except Sunday: (Dining iiud
Buffet Cars, Palace Sleepers. Tourist Cars.
!-:ast.-rii flluiiiaiilu Itallivay
Runs the only fast train from St. Paul
through ion Depots Minneapolis and West
Superior to Dulutli without change of cars.
Finest Buffet Parlor Cars in the West.
Le» ye. St Paul Ijiiou Depot. ! Arrive
West Superior and Duluth.
05 rm ...Daily Except Sunday.... i :33pm
NORTHERN PACIFIC j
The Dining Car Line to- Fargo, Winnipeg,
Helena. Butto and the Pacific Northwest.
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- „**•", it- i
cilie Coast Trains. £*"/ 'lll^ |
Pacific Mail (Daily) for Fargo,
Jamestown, Livingston, Helena.
Butte. Miaaoola, Spokane. Ta- 1:15 7:2%
coma, Seattle and Portland p.m. a.m. 1
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls, Wall
ton, Crookston, Grand Forks,
Graf ton, Winnipeg, Moorhead, -J:OOi7:rt>
• Fargo and Jamestown p.m. a. m.
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. Cloud, Brainerd :>:00 0:20 j
and Fargo \.m. p.m.
Dakota Express does not run west of Fargo
on Sunday.
Pullman Sleepers Daily between St. Paul
and Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Falls, Wahpeton and Fargo.
Pullman First-Class and Tcarist Sleepers
a-.id Free Colonist Sleepers are run on
through Pacific Coast Trains.
C. K. STONE, City Ticket Agent, 162 East
Third Street. St. Paul.
|35^BE5^SSDC5| I.*aTes Union Depot for |
j^^JPHBHpBBHI Chicago, St. Louis aud
|i|l||||H! [fljl a. m; ArriTeWrom Chi-
HBlfffl! NSg Bunday. Leaves Union
i^aJl'l'i fisaa r>e'l? t for Chicago »iul St.
IBBSEBBsBBBBSBI from same poiuti7:4s a.m.
daily.
RENTS TO SUIT THE TIMES
=ENQUIRE AT=
Thro* Trains Lv Union Depot: "Daily. tEx.Sun.
CHICAGO—*B:CQ am. 16:25 pm. ' *S:lO pm.
ST CV. OMAHA, KAN. CY-tS.4oam.
DI'M'TH & SUPERIOR HO 55am. »ll:COpm.
MANKATO-ts:Csrm. New Omci-R ben ft6th,
Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Or>p. telßyaa
soo Lill-TE,
pail UNION Micro iv
Dully am follow*: Leav*.
, Boston, Montreal and New Ens
land point* f»:.iiip. m.
; Vancouver, N. Whatcoiu and Pa
| cific coast points 8:13 am.
For further Information and time of loca
trains call nt ticket office or consult foldai
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN RAILWAY
* —Trains leave Union Depot Oitj
Office, 3t>4 Robert street, corner Fifth. Tel*
eptone, 150.
"Daily. 'Dully Ex. Sun. Leave. Arrive.
Chicago, Dubnque NiplitKx. *.>:3iMJin
Chicago, Duliuque, Kan- i
Mscitr.St Joseph, l'es- +S:iiOaii) t!0:!S0pa
Moiius, Marshalltown. - ) *; : ; W m *; . 3.> am
Hodge Center Local. »;t :35 \\\ »1»:1(1 am
Chicago, Milwaukee A: St. Paul Hit
. Le.—st. Pail—Ar.
Chicago "Day" Express.. Rin *lO:4sptn
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex.. *-55 pm :*! 1 •:•■-> am
Chicago "Fast Mail" ;*(!:.v. „m •- : 4.- ) pm
Chicago "Vcßtibule" Lim *3:10 inn *7:50 am
Chicago via Dnbuque.... 14:10 pm +10:50 am
Dubuqae via La Crosse.. >: 18 am +10-4") pm
St.'Louts & Kansns City.. ♦.-::<. am •8: >- > pra
Milbank and Way *S:JO am -tC):3i) pta
Mllbank and Aberdeen.. "0:15 pm *7:45 am
„* I)1!>V, • KS- Su»- iKx. Sat. «Kx. Mon.
For full information call at ticket oflice,
©Trains leave St. Paul 12:3q
p. m. ami (>:,;.) p. in. daily
for Milwaukee, Chicago
anil Intermediate points.
Arrive from CuicafCU 8:85
a. id. anil 3:45 p. in. daily.
'.KMni; car service "a la
carte" 011 all trains. . City ticket oilier
104 East Tliixi street

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