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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 05, 1894, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-12-05/ed-1/seq-6/

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Schaefer Evidently Has Given
Up Hope of Defeating*
Ives Wins Again in Last
Night's Play by Score
of 600 to 206.
Ives Backed Against Any
Biiliardist at Odds of
i,500 in 1,600.
Chicago, Dec. 4. — lyes defeated
Schaefer again tonight, winning over
him in hollow fashion. Schaefer could
only make 200 while lyes was piling up
his 600 score. Schaefer attributed his
defeat to the bad condition of the bails,
and there seemed to be some foundation
for the charge, as the ivories certainly
rolled very badly for Schaefer. He ap
pealed to lyes to change the set. but tne
latter refused, lyes' largest runs were
107, 129 and 58. Schaefer's largest
runs were 47. SO and 34. A. J. Levy,
the backer of Frank Ives, offers to
wager anywhere from 1.000 to $10,
--000 that lyes can defeat any billiard
player in America, bar Jacob Schaefer,
conceding the odds of 1,500 in 6,000, at
the fouTteen-icch balk line game. This
offer is the outcome of assertions made
by local sporting men that the billiard
male!; is a "job." Following is the
score for tonight:
Ives—S9, 30. 2, 52, 44. 58, 5, 167, 0, 37,
80, G. I*2l>^l— coo:
Schaefer—l, 34, 36, 1, 18, 9, 47, 10, 11,
11. 16. :'.. 0- 'JOG.
Total—lyes, 1.200; Schaefer, 619.
WHO WAN IS si O x M outh ?
Noted Race Track to Be Sold at
.1 action.
New roiiiv. Dec. 4. — There have
been from time to time rumors that the
racing at Monmouth Park would be re
sumed next year under the management
of the heirs of David D. Withers, the
former owner of the race track. Judge
A. C. Monson, executor of the Withers
estate, was asked today if the rumor
was true, and said that it was nut so
far as the heirs were concerned, 110
said that the estate was the principal
holder of the bonds ot the bankrupt
Moumi nth Park Pacini, association, and
that the track and grounds would be
soid under foreclosure some time during
the soring.
It was manifestly impossible, Judge
Mouson said, for any association to be
formed to give lame purses for racing,
and there was no reason why such
sweepstakes should not be run off as
the two which were arranged yesterday
to be run off at the spring meeting of
the Brooklyn Jockey club. It was pos
sible, too. that the English system of
betting might be carried on under the
law. But that was a matter to be de
cided in the future by whoever bought
the track.
Bob Fitzsimmons
Strikes Too
Hard a Blow.
Cincinnati, 0.. Dec. 4.—80b Fitz-
Bimmons,wbo is playing here this week,
broke his hand yesterday while re
hearsing his boxing turn with his new
sparring partner. Tommy McCarthy, of
Philadelphia. Fitz cut loose with an
open-handed left hand lead, lit; went
100 far, and his hand brought up bard
on McCarthy's head. The blow stove
up the knuckles of the third linger and
broke one of the little bones in the hand.
ll hurts him even to strike the has. lie
hopes lo come around all right.' The
second deposit lor the Corbett-Fitzsim
mons light was due yesterday,' but Fitz
did not send it on. Phil Dwyer is the
stakeholder, and the deposit will be sent
Georgetown College Faculty Pro
hibits Football Matches.
Washington, Dec. 4.—The president
and directors of Georgetown college
have issued a regulation adopted in
faculty meeting on Dec. 4. prohibiting
their students from playing football
with teams, either collegiate or other
wise, from outside tbe college, until the
/•""> Diffuse
WY Help!
Sr . ■ \ In this way.
(|//<p^f When you
'*_ f-4\ / sec how
'~IL f* ~ Pearline has
Hlr^a helped you, tell
(2 I&iXi others and let it help
PIW them Where a
(s&\ "^-^-.^j- woman is trying
V^B V to do house
/^y jd work in the old, hard-
VI /^working, rubbing way,
it's actual charity to
tell her about Pearline. Per
haps she uses it for scrubbing,
washing dishes, etc., but can't
believe that in washing clothes
it can save so much work and
wear without doing harm.
Your personal experience
might convince her. That
would help Pearline, to be
surebut think how much
more* it would help her, by
saving time and strength and
real money, us tames pyle.n.y.
MmWKB vmccK compound
KS* SAFE A3. D SIBE. tT^#3
Bjs Unscrupulous persons are conn- WW
Bis tt-riitiiiDj Wilcox Componod XX
■V Tansy i'llle, the genuine are put up in
&**f iut-1-al boxes with registered trade mark ol
H Shield, accept no worthies'- nostrum, Incision
EM the genuine, at all Druggist Send 4 cento for
aajg WoniMii'n Safe Uunrd and receive their
*»- -«ail. Wilcox {Specific Co. 4* J»ii*», _»».
At Druggists or sent -with Syringe for 81.00.
Injection Malvdor is THE BEST of all similar
•remedies." Dr. itENRY RENY. Hiddeford, Me.
MALYDOR Mi U. CO., Lancaster. 0., U.S. A.
character and rules of the game shall
have been radically modified so as o
preclude with reasonable certainty
all danger of serious ca*u li
lies. The action is the result
of the Thanksgiving day game
with the Columbia Athletic club in
which five of yie Georgetown, eleven
were C"."*; ■'. *•*£». ♦!:? fieW, one with
i*..jurkS .vu.cT. .*..: a-A'-ealod 10 prove
fatal. Quarterback Bahen, of Kick
mond, was removed today from the uni
versity t> a hospital. A council of phy
sicians discussed the advisability of an
operation to remove a part of the fract
ured vertebra*, but'decided that the
paralysis is due to an injury to his hip.
liis recovery is extremely doubt!
Bahen says that Lett, ot the Columbia
team, slugged him, and another player
kicked him in the back alter he was
BOW til-; Us . ILL, CURL.
The Curling: Club Ha tics Up
Prizes for Howlers to Curl For.
The St. Paul Curling club has hit
upon a happy novelty, with the evident
intention of drawing into its ranks a
large mimic ot new members, It has
decided to hang a number of prizes, to
be competed for by rinks composed only
of bowlers. Accordingly, last evening
the curl club issued the following
To the Bowling Clubs of the City:
The St. Paul Curling club cordially in
vites you to enter a rink in a competi
tion which the curling club is arranging
for bowlers only. . No bowler will be
competent to enter the competition who
has ever curied here before. Each rink
will be permitted to select a coach, who
will instruct the rink how to play the
"italics"' ami direct its play in the com
petition. Suitable prizes will be hung
up to be held by the winning rinks as
trophies of the contest. Bowlers will
not be required to join the curling club
to be eligible to play in these matches.
The first draw in this contest will be
played Friday night, Dec. 7, play to
commence at 8 o'clock sharp.
How ins: clubs will enter their rink
with George O. Nettleton, at the city
treasurer's office, by noon of 'Shursday,
Dec. •'.
Refreshments will be served by the
curling club, It is hoped every bowling
club in the city will enter a rink in this
competition. The ice at the curling rink
will be free to all bowlers until this
contest is decided. By order of execu
tive committee.
Ai.i.x. M'CL'i.i.ocn, Secretary.
It was intended (o have the competi
tion for Saturday evening, but owing to
the inability of some of the bowlers to
be present {611 that night the curling
club decided to chance it 10 Friday
evening. Any club that has not re
ceived notii is requested to send a rink
to participate in the event, as the secre
tary may be unable to send notice to all
the clubs 011 account 01 not knowing
their address.
Will the Ice Track Be on the River
or Lake Como.
The relative merits of Lake Como and
the Mississippi river for the purpose of
I a speeding track occupied the directors
of] the Capital C ty Driving club last
i evening for the greater part ot their
j session at the Metropolitan hotel. The
committee appointed to wait upon the
park board, regarding a track at Como,
reported that they had been unable to
secure for the club any exclusive juris
diction over such a track, although
it was the probable intention
of the board to arrange a track
for the use .of the public, in
cluding the driving club. On the other'
hand, the Mississippi is not yet frozen
over, and may not be smooth when it
does freeze. At length, on motion of
C. D. Andrews,' seconded by George L.
Bouncy, the committee, consisting of
Messrs. Steele, Price, Fenstermaker,
Moulton aud Brown, was directed to
again wait upon the park board and en
deavor to obtain the privilege of con
trolling the Como track tor speeding
purposes Wednesdays and Saturdays.
The club is in a prosperous condi
tion, and now includes some 200 mem
Capen Couldn't Catch His Usual
Thomas, at scratch, and Capen, wtih
a handicap of fifty points, were the con
testants last evening in the balk-live
billiard tournament at Foley's. The
game lasted fifty-four innings and was
won by Thomas, the final score being
300 to 253. Capon started off rather
poorly, and, as a consequence, Thomas
had caught and passed him at the tenth
innings, mid held the lead until the
fifty-fourth innings, when he ran out
with a very prettily played eleven. Ca
pen showed no speed until his forty
eighth innings, when he put together
nineteen, following it with twenty in
the fiftieth, and repeating the dose in
the fifty-first. These three runs, to
gether with 14 in the twenty-sixth hi
eing, completed his double-figure runs.
Thomas doubled thirteen times, as fol
lows: 24, 23. 21, 18, 10, 16, 12, 11, 11, 10,
10, 10.
Tonight. Babcock (215), and Baron
(200), are the contestants.
The seventh game in the bowling
tournament will also be played tonight,
the Summits and Lafayettes being the
contestants. Came called promptly at
8 o'clock.
St. Louis' Race Schedule.
St. Louis, Mo., Dec. 4.—The spring
ana summer meeting at the fairgrounds
next year will consist of thirty-five
days racing on and between May 25 and
July 0. This has been decided upon by*
the racing stewards, and the turf con
gress has been officially notified of the
fact. Heretofore the racing has run
irom about April 30 to June 20. Under
the new dates good weather is reason
ably assured for the entire meeting.
Besides, there will be racing on July 4,
and this innovation is certain to secure
approval. The annual election of the
fair association will take place Dec. 12,
and it Is believed the stakes will be
ready in the meantime.
Pleased London Sports.
London, Dec. 4.—Truth, commenting
on the reply of the New York Yacht
club to Lord Dunraven's proposition,
will say: "It is really quite refreshing
to see the sportsmanlike manner in
whicii the New York Yacht club treated
Lord Dunraven's suggestion in regard
to the American cup. Their agreeing
to the substitution of another challeng
ing yacht is an important concession,
and it is to be hoped that the excursion
steamers will give up their blanketing
game, so as to enable a genuine race to
be sailed."
London's Big Kegatta.
-London, Dec. 4.—The Henley regatta
of 1895 will be held on July 9th, 10th
and 11th.
Scraps or Sport.
G. W. J., St. Peter—B wins his bet
that Nelson did not have a majority
over the field. lie lacked 445 votes of
It. The official vote of the state was
Nelson 147,944. Owen 87.931, Becker,s3,
--579, llilleboe 0,879.
This evening at the Junior Pioneer
skating rink William Thompson and
M. McDonough will skate a three-mile
race for a gold medal, given by the
manager of the rink. Following this
race there will be several mile heats
against time, in which all the fastest
skaters In the city will take part. ■;-;_.%: -:.
The election of ollicers by the St.Paul
Curling club takes place tomorrow
eveniug at 7:30, at the rink.
I Had the (satisfaction
Of riding over the Burlington road last
night in one of those new Compartment
cars, the finest and most complete In
every respect I ever occupied.—A Min
neapolis real estate dealer.
Wheat Started Up With a
Rush, bat Later Took a
By Heavy Selling: -- Corn
Slightly Higher—Provis
ions Decline.
Net Changes for the Day
Being" Confined Within
Fractional Limits.
Chicago. Dec. 4.—Wheat started up
with a rush today on strong cables and
bullish domestic news, but the market
was hit hard by free selling and the
price meekly declined lc, closing ; : c
lower for May. May coin closed .'ge
higher, May oats 'j,c lower, and provi
sions at moderate declines.
The English markets as cabled at the
opening were stronger than had been
reported of them for a very long time.
The price here at the opening made a
jump of }vfc per bu. The first transac
tions covered a range of from 01' 4 to
ol'-jc for May. with plenty of trading at
both extremes. Continental markets
were steady. Every commission house
appeared to havo buying orders at the
start, and for half an hour or so the
only heavy seller iv sight was Pard
ridge. N. B. Ream finally came to
Pardridge's side and sold long wheat.
Rosenkranz. Harry Champlin and the
Trego-Montgomery-Smith agglomera
tion of heavy speculators tumbled their
long wheat also upon the crowd. The
short sellers knocked, the bull feeling
inspired by the foreign situation en
tirely out, and the price down from Cl)^c
to '.';t;.-e for May. The domestic market
was bullish, as well as the foreign news,
except in the matter of the Northwest
ern receipts. Dry weather was reported
to be doing extensive injury to fall
sown wheat. Primary market receipts
were only 530,960 bu, and export cleat*
auces ol wheat and Hour from Atlantic
ports amounted to 350,000 bu. The mar
ket, under continued selling, dropped
toOOj^c and then to 60% c, closing at
Coin was dull, but firm, and the firm
ness was due to diminishing receipts
here and small deliveries at country
points from farmers. Receipts today
were 488 cars. The opening price tor
May was 40^'c. compared with 49}.ic at
the close yesterday. it advances to
40.c. sold off lo 4934 c, rose to 49J£c,aud,
in sympathy with the weakness in
wheat, closed at ■i'.K.c^'.! ,c.
A fair business was transacted in
oats, and under a good demand, with
comparatively little disposition to sell,
a firmer, feeling resulted. Armortr
bought quite freely, also Carringtou,
Hannah & Co. Selling was scattered,
principally local. May started at 32^'c.
sold at 32^c, down to 32%@82%c, and
closed at c:<°,e.
Provisions were weak at the start
anil heavy during the entire session,but
with very little business doing. Janu
ary pork dropped 1.-jjc in the first
transaction, subsequently declining an
other 10c, and closing with a net loss
for the day of 22>t,c, May pork was 25c
lower at the close. Lard was 10c lower,
and ribs from 73^'c to I2}£c lower. Hog
receipts did it; they were 43,000 today,
and 44,000 are looked for tomorrow.
Freight firm; charters for corn to
Buffalo and Port Huron at 3c, and to
hold corn m Buffalo during winter at
3. 1 ,c.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open- High- Low- Cios-
Articles tag. j est. est. lag.
Wheat, So. -—
December 5C%-Vi* 57 56 56
May 61l*t-**4 61M2 GO*; GOVa-'j',
July oi j G.i ;B OU* til*A
Corn, No. 2—
December 47i, 8 4"*4 . 46% 4.1,
January. — 4**4 47«4 47 47*,;*
May 49*41 49% 49*4 49i.i> -*fe
Oats, No. 2—
December ; 29% 293', 29V8 20 ts
May j 32% '6^,'s 32*8 32%
Mess PorK— I
January 12 10 12 10 12 00 12 00
May 12 5!) 12 50 12 35 12 35
January 7 02".'2 7 02% 9 92ij 6 021/2
May 720 725 715 715
Short Ribs—
January 605 605 6 00 00
May li 27 V? li 27" 690 (5 20
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour—Steady, unchanged; winter pat
ents, t2,[email protected]; winter straights, $2.25
(ic2.80; spring pateut*-,[email protected],60; spring
straights, 52.30^2.75. Wheat—No. 2
sprlne,s9K<S6le: No. 3 spring, nominal;
No. 2 red, [email protected]><jC. Corn — No. 2,
47! „c; No. 3 yellow. 13 1./ c. Oats—No. 2.
2.>' 4 c; No. 2 white, [email protected]; No. 3
white. 32c. live—No 2. 48c. Barley-
No. 2, [email protected];N0. 3, [email protected]>£c; No. 4,
[email protected] Flaxseed — No. 1, ?1.47K.
Timothy Seed — Prime, $5.00. Mess
Pork — Per bbl. [email protected] Lard—
Per 100 lbs, $6.92>*-; Short Ribs—Sides
(loose), |(*@o.lo. Shoulders — Dry
salted (boxed), [email protected]%c. Sides—Short
clear (boxed), o?s(tf>o34c. Whisky—Dis
tillers' finished goods, per gal, 5i.23.
Sugar —Cut loaf, s.lSc; granulated.
4.78 c; standard "A," 4c. Receipts-Flour,
12.000 bbls; wheat, 34,000 bu; corn,
369,000 bu; oats, 100.000 bu; rye, 10,
--000 bu; barley, 93.000 bu. " Ship
ments—Flour, 19,000 bbls; wheat, 8,000
bu; corn, 425.000 bu; oats, 14*5,000 bu;
rye, 10.000 bu; barley, 20.000 bu. On the
produce exchange today the butter mar
ket was steady; creameries. [email protected];
dairies, [email protected] Eggs steady; 20(tt;21c.
It ul is th Wheat.
Dn.rrn, Minn., Dec. The wheat
market opened strong and bullish under
the influence of higher cables, May
starting J£c higher than yesterday and
December %c higher. Nearly afl the
trading was in May, and was of fair
proportion, but one trade was made in
December and reported. May advanced
J£c on the first cable, and lost \{c be
fore 11 o'clock, when it rallied slightly,
but soon weakened and sold down to
G2lf(c, which was the closing figure. A
little business was done in cash stuff.
The mills took about 30,000 bu, part of
it at Mc premium. The close was weak
and irregular, J<c lower than yesterday
tor cash, and yHib%G lower for futures.
Following were the closing prices:
No. 1 hard, cash. 01c; December, 00c;
May, G3#c: July. 04% c; No. 1 north
ern, cash, oO.'^'c: December, 59c; May,
02!„c; July, 03% c; No. 2 northern, cash,
SOVj'c; No. 3, 53)^c; rejected, 50)<2c: to
arrive, No. 1 northern, 01c; No. 1 hard,
59Kc; rye, 45c; flax.' $1.41; No. 2 oats,
31>^c; No. 3 oats, 30>'£c.
Receipts Here and at Superior —
Wheat, 203,177 bu; oats, 3,748 bu; flax,
535 bu; barley, 11,008 bu. No ship
ments. Car inspection today—Wheat,
595; oats, 13; flax, 2; barley, 10. «__
I.ircrpool IVfnrl.et.
a ~ -" a. :' ...
Liverpool. Dec. 4. — Wheat— Spot
strong: demand moderate; No. 2 red
winter. 5s 2J<d; No. 2 red spring, stocks
exhausted; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 5s
8d; No. 1 California, 5s fid; futures
opened firm, with near positions of red
winter 4 farthings higher, and distant
positions 5 farthinars un; business was
about equally distributed; closed firm;
December, 5s 2^d; January, 5s 2#d;
February, 5s 2><.d; April, 5s 3'^; May,
58 3Vj'd. . Corn—Spot firm; American
mixed, ss; futures opened firm, with
near months 2 farthings higher, and
distant months 1 farthinir higher; busi
ness heaviest on nearest and most dis-
taut positions; closed i'r a; January, 4-*
,tl; Kebrii .4* sl'.;d;5 l'. ; d; March, 4s oVd;
April, 48 .. B<i: .V.y, 4s 01. Flour
strong: d ni ::id moderate; St. Louis'
fancy winter, (is. The receipts of wheat
for the past tlirco days were 158 '01
centals. 11 ling 104,000 centals Amor
lean. The receipts of American corn
for the past six d:.ys were 4.00J centals.
Sew Voi*la P rati nee.
Hew Yokk. Dec. 4.— Flour— Re
ceipts, 39.100 bbls; exports, 37.500 bbls:
sales, 15.500 pices; market held above
buyers* visws and business light; Min
nesota patents. avS.o.>«iS.7o; Minnesota
bakers', [email protected]; Southern Hour dull;
rye Hour quiet; buckwheat flour
(lull; ■' [email protected]»0. Buckwheat nomi
nal. Cornmeal quiet: sales, 2,000
sacks; yellow Western, [email protected]
Rye nominal. Barley nominal.
Hurley malt nominal. Wheat—Receipts,
178,000 bn; exports, 40.900 bu; sales,
7,730,000 bu futures, 348,000 bu spot;
spot market active and lower; No.2red,
store and elevator, 00c; afloat, 61%; f. 0.
b., ti'^'.^c; No. 1 northern, (*SJ<c
delivered; No. hard. 71j 4 c delivered;
options strotnr and active during the
forenoon on bicker cables and drought
reports from Kansas; trading included
some outside buying: foreigners bought
and sold evenly ; in the afternoon, in
the face of higher late cables, a bi-r
report and a small increase in the
world** stock, the crowd unloaded, and
broke the market sharply to the close,
which was }[email protected]%Q net decline; N0.2 red,
.January, 61J£@62c, closed at 61' 4 c;
February, (I'.'.mi'A', closed at ''\!' 4 c;
March, [email protected]>»c. closed at (53' 6 c; May.
64j£(ta*65c,' closed at G4>ic; July, [email protected]
05 13-16?, closed at 05c;" De
cember. Go}^f«)Glc, closed at 00 ' 4 c;
Corn—Receipts, 51.500 bu; exports,
9.100 bu; sales, 130,000 bu futures,
9,000 bu spot; spot market dull; N0.2.
57' 4 c nominal; steamer mixed, SGUc;
option market firm with wheat, but in
the afternoon turned weak on near-by
months, but held steady on distant de
liveries, closed ' 4 c off on December and
'i,c up on slay: January closed at 4 'e;
May, [email protected]%c, closed at 53>|c;
December. 54;.:,aC closed at 54>^e.
Oats—Receipts, 28,800 bu; exports,
2.100 bu; sales, 130,000 bu futures, 80,
--000 bu spot; spot market firm; N0.2.
34%@34Kc; No. 2, delivered, 35*£@
3534 c; No. 3, 34c; No. 2 white, 39c;
No. 3 white, 3S)4c; track white West
ern, [email protected]; track white slate, [email protected];
option market quiet but steady all day,
closing at unchanged prices to 3^c de
cline; January, [email protected]^c. closed at 35c;
February, ,(a,;'oc, clesed at 35j£c;
May, 3G3.<@3G 11-lGc. closed at 36>?c;
December closed at 38' c. Bay
quiet; shipping, [email protected] Hops dull":
state, common to choice, "old, [email protected]
7c; new, [email protected] Hides are firm,
Leather steady. .Wool quiet. Reef dull.
Cut meats quiet; pickled bellies. [email protected]
7c; pickled shoulders.' pickled
hams,'[email protected] Lard lower; Western
steam closed at £7.30 asked; sales, 950
tcsat ?:7.27 1.ci7.:;0; city, £0.75; December
closed (7.25 nominal; January.s7.3o nom
inal; May, 57.50 nominal; refined quiet:
Continent, 17.70; S. A., $8.20; com
pound, $5150. Pork dull. Butter
weaker; Western dairy, [email protected]; West
ern creamery, [email protected]: Western factory,
[email protected]<c; Elgin**, 25c; imitation cream
'ery,*l3(jg2oc; state dairy, [email protected]; state
creamery, [email protected] Cheese quiet; large.
y(iill' 4 c; small, U>^@l2c; part skims,
[email protected]»c; full skims, 2>i'@3c. Eggs quiet;
state and Pennsylvania, 26';; refriger
ator, [email protected]; Western, fresh, [email protected]<c;
Southern, [email protected]; cases, [email protected]; re
ceipts, 4,420 nkgs. Tallow firmer; city,
4? 4 c; country, 4%c. \
Milwaukee, Wis.. Dec. 4. — Flour
dull, but steady. Wheat higher; No. 2
spring, 59c; No. 1 northern, 04'..e; May,
60Xc. Corn steady: No. 3. 45e. Oats
hit-tier; No. 2 while, 323^c; No. 3 white,
[email protected]>i'c. Barley steady; X0.2,52%e*
sample, [email protected]%. Bye steady: No. 1,
50c. Provisions lower. Pork, $12.10,
Lard, 16.95.
Stocks of <>i*aiii.
New Yokk, Dec. 4.—Special cable
and telegraphic advices to Bradstreet's,
covering principal points of accumula
tion in the United .States, Canada and
Europe, indicate the following changes
in stocks of grain last Saturday, com
pared with the preceding Satin day:
Available supplies: United States and
Canada, east of the Rocky mountains,
wheat, increase, 398,000 corn, in
crease, 1,200,000 bu; oats.increase. 40.000
bu.United States west Rocky mountains,
wheat decrease, 2.17,000 bu. Afloat for
and in Europe—Wheat increase, 424,000
bu. Increases of wheat of note wero
hi Chicago private elevators ana North
western interior elevators.. Larger in
creases are reported from Fort William,
Milwaukee private elevators, Minneap
olis private elevators and Newport
News. Reports are received of ex
traordinarily large decreases of oats in
Chicago private elevators, at Port Hu
ron and Kankakee.
Room 6, Giifillan Block,
Commission Merchants & Stock Brokers.
Grain. Provisions and Stocks bought and
sold lor cash or on margins. Out-of-town
business a specialty. Write for our price
New York.
New York, Dec. 4.—Speculation on
the stock exchange today was irregular
on a small volume of business, and the
net changes on the day arc, except in
a very few instances, confined within
fractional limits. London was a heavy
seller of St. Paul, and, in lesser degree,
of some other of the international
stocks. The West sold the St. Paul
and Northwest on continued decreased
earnings. On the other hand, Chicago
Gas was In good demand, the buying
being credited to an inside pool. An
attempt was made to depress the stock
on a report that the next dividend
would be scaled, but without appreci
able effect. Talk of gold shipments
had perhaps a slight influence on the
bear side of the market, but no fears
are .expressed of any great decline
of the yellow metal, the demand for
remittance to Europe being rather lim
ited and the only existing reason for
gold shipments being as a substitute for
bills of exchange. Sugar was the center
of the speculative interest and fluc
tuated within a range of 2% per cent.
The stocK declined % per cent In! the \
early dealings on liquidations induced
by fear of unfavorable congressional
action, but the downward tendency was
quickly checked by the inauguration of'
a covering movement. This was sup
plemented by purchases for the sugar
clique at an advance of 2%, the closing
sale being at >& of the highest. The
gain on the day is IV per cent. The
general market opened weak, with the
bears hammering the grangers, causing
this group to give way, the other
shares dealt in to recede in sympathy
except Chicago Gas. which was in good
buying demand, and moved Upward.,
The rest of the market soon recovered
its tone, and prices rallied, with gran
gers leading. Before 11 o'clock the tide
had turned, but between that hour and
noon the main tendency was toward
higher values. After midday prices
agate sagged off, until a renewal of the
buying in Chicago Gas caused a rally in
Ihat stock which helped the other active
shares to recover slightly, and the mar
ket closed strong. The more important
changes on the day are:
Advances of 2% in Chicago Gas, 1%
In Siiirai- and % in Pacific Mail and
Canadian Paciiic, and declines of X% in
Minneapolis ft St. Louis; I*4 in To
bacco; 1% in St. Paul, and % in Green
Bay & Winona and Rome, Wutertown
& Ogdensburg, and •'•„ in Northwest and
Southern Pacific. Burlington is up % %
and flock Island }£ per cent. Outstand
ing short interest is said to be very
large, and this fact is to be taken into
account considering the course of the
market. v.: "■',".
The bond market was firm during the
day on a fair amount of business, the
total of which was $897,000. There was
uo pronounced activity in any of the
issues dealt in. Notew >rthy changes on
the day:
A tvup-es-Kqui nble Gaa of Chicago
fus:s. 2' b paT'cii'iiT. -:
l Declines— Chicago & Erie fusts, (J 1-,;
Lil.J' Reck & Memphis firsts, 5 per
CCI t. - : ;.-■■....; .
The Total Sales of Mockf* Today
were 1?. ''0'» -.limes, including American
:Sugar, 57.UU0; Burlin/if>n. 15.690; Chi
cago (las. 27,400; iNoiihwe-terii, ''.Obii:
, 11- ck Island, 3.000: ! t. Paul, 30,700;
Western Union, 3.8C0.
* M. DORAN & CO.,
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St.. St. Paul Minn.
_ " Clossiii-c ■Mock**—-Went.
Atchison 44* Northwestern M"*
Adams Express..l4J do pfd 11-V2
Aiton & Terre 11. M N. V. Central.... 99
; •i.i pfd ins x. v &k. 1.... 31
. Am*cau Express. 113 Ontario *% West.: 15',^
Baltimore & Ohio li? Oregon Imp ..... 10
Canadian Pacific. s'J** Oregon N«V 20
I Canada Southern s'Jti O. S. L. &U. N.. 6
Central Pacific... 13 Pacific Mail ... 22 ,
ones. &Onio. ... 17% P.. 1). & E 34
Chicago & A1t0n.145 Pittsburg. 150
C. H. <fc t' res* Pullman Palace,.
Chicago Gas.. .. 71*,4 l Heading. .: .. 15V*
Consolidatedl"as.l22i,j Richmond Ter... lfiVd
C..C..C. & St. 1... .u\i do pfd 20-
Colorado C. 1. 0 Kio (J. Western.. 10%
Cotton Oil Certs. 273* do pfd 43 *
Del A Hudson.. l-'lit. Rock Island 6U'-
Del .Lack. A W. .lOli-, St. Paul 58
D. AH. G. pfd... 3t*a do pfd.. 118 '
Dis. *% C. F. Co.. 8 St. P. & Omaha.. 11314
Erie 11**8 do pfd. IIOV2
do pfd 24 Southern Pacific. 1814
Fort Wayne 157 Sugar Refinery... 85i.i
Gt. North, pfd... 10a V. Term.*. oal & Iron 143,4
V. & E.I. pfd.... 93 Texas Pacific... 9%
Hocking Valley.. lb* 1* Tol. &O. O. pfd.. 70
Illinois Central.. 89 Union Pacific 11%
Si.Paul & Duluth 2D.2 V. S. Express 42
Kan. & Tex. old. 22% \Vabash.St.L.c>aP. 6*,8
Lake Erie & West 1014 do pfd Ills
do pfd 09 Wells-Fargo Ex .105
Lake Shore I'M Western Union.. 87ti
Lean Trust :ist?i Wheeling & L. E. lis/8
Louis. & Nash ... sit*a do pfd 38
Louisville & N.A. li M.&St. L 27<A
Manhattan Con-.tCSH-ID. A R. ii. ...... liv*
Mem. & Charls'n. 10 I General Electric. 35
Michigan Cent.... 97 National Linseed 20
Missouri Pacific.. 27**, Col. Fuel & Iron. -^-i
Mobile & 0hi0.... 171) do pfd 70
Nash. A Chatl.... lio 11. &T. Central.. 2V2
Nat. Cordage. ... 8 ToI..A.A*N.M.. 3*4
do pfd 14V2 V.. St. L. &K. C. 1
N.J. Centra! ... 9315 do pfd 0
N. &W. pfd 21 Southern R. 1i... 11*4
North Am. C 0.... 4 do pfd Ite*",
Northern Pacific. 4*£ T. I. C 93*]'-
do pfd 17-** do pfd 104
C.P., Denver &G. 3
Loan Money on Improved Property in St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
At 6% 'On or Before'
New Pioneer Press Bids,, Reeve Building
I" STsreg ........ 119 D. &R. G. 45.... 823,,
do do coup ll'ji.s Erie seconds 69
ao4reg 114 V» G.H.& S.A. (is... 00
do do coup 1153,4 do do 7s 90*"i
do 2s reg 97 II.& Tex. C. 55...105V2
Pacific lis of 'o.*>.. 99V2 do do 05....100
Ala., Class A 102 M. ,K.& T.first 61
do do B 105 do second 4s. 46/2
do ao C. 92V. Mutual Union 65.110
do Currency.,.. 92 N.J.C.Gen.5s.. .115
La.N.Consols, 4s. 95Vi X. P. lsts llflUj
Missouri (is 100 do 2ds. 88
N. C." ts. 124 ***.' W. con 142 V»
'do 4s 102 do S.F. deb. os.lOO "
S.Carolina non-f. H/» It. G. W. lsts 70
Te:m.newset.Cs.. 82 it P.consols .. .130*fc
do do 55..102 doC.«SaP.W.. 112
do 01d05.... 00 St.L.&l.M.Gen.Ss 78
Va. Centuries.... 59 St.L.&S.F.Gen.osloo
do deferred.... 9*4 T. P. firsts 87
Aichison CSVS, da Ms 2?.%
do second "A". 18% I*. P. lsts of '96.. 103%
QauadaSo-2d5...105% Vest Shore 4s. ..lOOVi
C.P.lsts of '95....109 Southern ss. .. . 88
1). & R. G. 7s ...1131.2
To Loan on St. Paul Real Es
St. Paul Title insurance I Trust Co
t Sew l'ork ."♦*".« ue**-. .'■'...
f:New,York, Dec. 4.— Mo.icy on call
[email protected] per cent; last loan, 1 "per cent;
closed at 1 per cent. Prime mercantile
paper, '2,'[email protected] per cent. Sterling ex
change dull and slightly easier, with
actual business in hankers' hills at
?4.87^@4.88 for demand, and at $4.86%
ft£4.S7 for sixty days. Posted rates,
[email protected], and 1! @4.89. Com
mercial bills, ?4.8H(§4.8(i,*4. Silver cer
tificates, Ol'sC bid.
Chicago, Dec. 4.—Clearings, $18,075,
--000. Money, [email protected],1^ per cent on call,
[email protected] on time. New York exchange at 35c
premium. Foreign exchange strong.
Sterling commercial, ?4.85" 4 ((i4-B<">> 14.
M^i^M^sssssw ■■ mstaam**, ' ll—ll ■■!***■■■
London Fifiiiiiciiil.
New York, Dec. 4.—Evening Post's^
London cablegram: The president's
message is well received here, but peo
ple have relinquished the hope by this
time of good messages ever becoming
legislated on promptly or thoroughly.
Hence the message has had no real ef
fect on Americans, which closed dull.
There was a large investment busi
ness in consols today and other gilt
edged things. South Americans were
These Citations Furnish! '3/
Jameson, (toner
& CO.,
Hay, Feed, Flour and Seeds
St. Paul Grain affnrlact.
Wheat—No. 1 hard „[email protected]
Wheat—No. 1 northern [email protected]»c
heat—No. 2 northern .■}'*(«.*><>'■
Corn—No. 3 [email protected]
Corn—No. 3 yellow j 52(a'53c
Oats—No.3 white 303i(a31c
Oats—No. 3 30<aJ3iJKc
Barley 400J48C
Rye—No. 2 43(m44c
Flour— [email protected]
Flour -Straight.. f2.SO(*3
Flour—Bakers' .-. [email protected]
Flour—Rye ?2.30(tf2.60
Buckwheat flour [email protected]
Cornmeal—Bolted [email protected]
Cornmeal—Coarse. ?2()(<i20.50
Ground Feed—No. 1 [email protected]
Ground Feed—No. 2 §[email protected]*.50
Ground Feed—No. 3 [email protected]
Bran—Bulk [email protected]
Shorts—Bulk $12.50(0)13
Hay—No. 1 upland prairie $&[email protected]
Hay—No. 2 upland prairie [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 wild [email protected]
Hay—No. 1 timothy $ll(a)11.50
Timothy seed, per bu ■[email protected]
Clover ?5.20((t5.40
Straw :: .;.-.;. . [email protected]
Established 1379.
Miii neapolis. Duluth
Jtliiiiienpolis Markets.
May wheat ranged well above Mon
day's prices during the early part of the
day and then fell to 010, the May clos
iug of the preceding day, when there
was much steadiness with light trading.
The following was the range of prices:
May—Opening, 61% c; highest,Ol^c;
lowest, 00}£c; closing. 00'. 2 c.
July—Opening, 62Vc; highest, 62&e,
lowest, Gl^c; closing, 01> v e.
December—Opening, .VJj^c: highest,
59>£c; lowest, SSXc; closing. sS,'.|c.
. On Track—No. 1 hard, 00'./c; No.l
northern, 59^c* No. 2 northern, 573^c.
Some Sample Sales—No. 1 northern,
27 cars, GO^c; No. 1 northern, 13 cars,
one; No. 1 northern, 43 cars, to arrive,
OU^c; No. 1 northern, 17 . cars,-60c;
No. 2 northern, 3 cars, 58}s<c: No. a
northern, 4 cats, GBe; No. 2 northern, 2.
cara, stock stained, sS^c; No. 2 north-
em, 1 car, smutty, 57}^c; No" 2 north
ern, 3 car?, 58J 4 c; No. 2 northern, 1 car,
58c; No. 2 northern, ij cars. s&9j*i y-iz
J«fCte<4 wheat, 4 cars. sjc; r*»jfccie*l
l>ileal, 1 car, >4c; tat corn,2 cars,4B3.jc;
N „3 ears,: N0.3 oats.3 cars.3oc;
No. 3 oats. 4 cars, 30' 4 'c; N0.3 white
oats, 2 cars, 30$£c; N0.3 white oats, 2
carp, 303£c;JSo. 8 white oats. 1 car, Sic;
sample oats, 1 car, 30c; No. 3 barley, SO
lbs, 3 cars. 47c.
Flour—First patents, [email protected]
Bran and Shorts —Bran. $110*11.2.'.
bulk; 442.50(0) 13.25 iv sacks: shorts.sl2.7s
Hay—Market is easy; choice lowa up
land. [email protected]; choice Minnesota upland,
«[email protected]: medium upland, [email protected]
Corn—No. 3, 49c.
Oats—No. 3 white, [email protected]? 4 'c; N0.3,
303 4 '(a}303£c. ";•: '•':■
Rye—4s*946 '.c for No. 2.
Barley—Nominal; No. 3, 40(348c.
Ground Feed—Steady; No. 1, per ton,
car lots. $18.50c<a>19; corn meal, carload.
519.5i>@20 per ton; granulated, 4*24(3)25.
. Live Stock Commission.
Union Slock Yards, South St. Paul,Minn
1,1 i: STOCK.
Union Stock arils..
Receipts—4,s99 hogs, 402 cattle, 29
calves, 558 sheep.
Hogs—loc lower and active. Receipts
were liberal and of fair average quality.
Quite a few loads were mixed with pigs,
whicli had to be cut out aud sold around
Representative sales-
No. Wt. Dkg. Price: No. Wt. Dkg. Trice
1 stag..3oo .. Si 00 18 134 .. $3 50
1 stag. .7lo .. 200 15 116 .. 3 «
1 stag..33o .. 200 8 106 .. 340
1«&g..450 .. 200 9- 134 .. 340
1 stag.. .. 200 23 131 40 350
31 84 .. 325 I*. 129 .. 350
9 132 .. 340 6 133 .. 350
8 135 .. 340
Cattle—Steady and active. Good de
mand for fat cattle, and not enough
stockers and feeders of 800 lbs and up
wards coming to supply the demand.
Yards were well cleared.
Representative sales-
No. Wt. Price No. Wt. Price
lcow 1,110 gl 75 l cow 1,131 $1 00
7 cows 1,051 225 4 cows 057 150
8 stockers.. 781 1 9012 cows ... .1.140 2CO
0 heifers... 102 180 2 cows ... 923 150
lcow 1,1 2 302 cows 910 155
1 cow 1,070 239 I cow & calf for 24 00
2 cows... .1,155 23D 7 cows 933 190
1 cow 1,070 100 7 cows 1.030 185
Sheep—Steady on good muttons and
lambs; common very dull.
Representative sales—
No. Wt. Price No. Wt. Price
100 mixed... 80 $2 75 18 mixed 62 $2 »'
15 mixed... 81) 215 30 mixed 83 200
34 muttons. 108 251 JO feeders.... 72 105
7 muttons. 87 1 0,"
SI inncsota Transfer.
Cattle—The supply was stock which
butchers and outside buyers could use,
and offering** were sold early. A few
bunches of undesirable cattle were slow
sellers. Sales were:
No. Ay. Price No.. Ay. Price
15 stockers.. 870 § I 96 2 stackers . 6755. 25
2 steers. ...1,113 *- 75 I bull 1,125 175
2 cows 1,038 2 71j
Hogs—There were no receipts.
Sheep—Muttons and lambs steady.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Dec. 4.—Hogs — Receipts,
43,000; official yesterday, 45.878* ship
ments, 5,377; left over, about 7,000.
Quality very good; market rather quiet
and [email protected] lower; more prospect of act
ivity; sales range at 54C44.50 for light;
§[email protected] for rough packing; [email protected]
4.:.5 for mixed; §[email protected] for heavy
packing and shipping lots, and $2.40®
4.10 for pigs. Cattle—Receipts, 0,500;
quiet and unchanged. Sheep—Receipts,
To All Principal Points in Texas,
Mexico, Florida and tho South.
If you will call at the Wisconsin Cen
tral City Ticket Office, on Third Street,
opposite the Merchants' hotel, we will
be pleased lo give you complete infor
mation concerning these low rates and
train service to the South. Sleeping car
berths reserved through to destination
by telegraph without extra charge.
Close connections at Chicago with all
Southern lines. Meals served "a la
carte" in dining cars on all Wisconsin
Central trains.
The only Chicago line serving supper
In a dining car on the evening limited.
F. A. Greene, City Passenger Agent
Wisconsin Central Lines, 104 East Third
Mrs. Lamb Asks for a Receiver for
Great Western Manufacturing:
Chicago. Dec. 4.—Mary J. Lamb,
who obtained judgment against the
Great Western Manufacturing com
pany in the federal court Saturday
last, made application today m the
United States circuit court for the ap
pointment of a receiver to take charge
of the affairs of the company. Mrs.
Lamb, in her application for a receiver,
alleges that the company has assigned
and transferred all its property in this
and adjoining states in order to protect
itself. She asserts that there are a
number of stockholders in the company
whose subscriptions are due and un
paid. In addition she alleges that the
company has accounts and assets
which can be realized upon if they can
be found. For the purpose of recover
ing her judgment she asks that a re
ceiver be appointed. No time was set
lor the hearing of the application, which
Is returnable at the January term of
Part One of the Songster.
'/S\ It has just arrived, "/£<£
&=7<S and these two little Q £
\^l Brownies are singing fe4J
A~t\ the songs it contains /rV
all day. They are -J \
If/ pretty good singers, W/
\/\\ and if you want to \jA(
// \l ■ sing the same old | &
// \\ songs they sing, just ! \=»*
A )L drop into the Globe _ii=->~
counting room with
10 cents in silver and you will securo
the back number (No. 1), which arrived
yesterday. Ten cents in silver, ad
dressed to the Globe Art Department,
will secure itby mail.
FROM LIFE. ,v,^ae d vvei
rf£-&&t Man °*
ViTAUS lo^^^^MM
THE GREAT 20th Day. •t^^jf^'
Produces the Above Hesults in 30 Days. It
acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when
all others fail. Young men will regain their
lost strength and old men will recover their
youthful vigor by using VITALIS. It
quickly and surely restores Lest Vitality,
Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., and is a
positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis
eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards
off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on
hr.ving VITALIS, no other. Can be car
ried in vest pocket. By mail, .SI.OO per
package, or six for $5.00, with a Posit-vo
Written Guarantee to Care or Refund the
Money in every box. Circular free. Address
.(.AT-UMKT REMEDY CO..Chicasro.
For Sale by I.:i.lirep !.lH**i*»et
ter. Fourth ami Wabasha*
. m
■AsioSiHrHr^iE^ Bit--*'-!--" tliiHfeJ
'•"•"''l.J^-t^-I----- Z3cZ^*:^:^^^^ioo£M.a\ 1 1 IO 1 5 iO*
fireProoi^ '^mm*- ;■
deqj nmnc DfinyQ iv THS pity
Olo! yrreut nUUifla ill lilt bill.
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
= ENQUIRE AT ===== ,
Taylor's Renting Agency
Room 16, Globe. J. W. Taylor* Supt.
Owing to the demand for this series we have \s.
ja^, been unable until now to furnish but one part. The 'kj
2J t'me between now and the Holidays is so limited J
%5 ?a* 1 parties desiring remaining parts may send or- v
*V ; r/e/- /or a// 0/ fAe/H at once. They will reach you ,M
•^ /A 7 tew o/af/s. /Vo coupon required. 10 cents each —
no stamps. Address Art Department,
— — . . - j
Tickets': 193 E. Third St. and Union Depot.
leave. | St. Paul Union Depot. | aiuuve:
Willmar, Morris. Browns
bß*os am ..Val. and Breckinridge., >b 7:o3pni
Fergus Falls, Fargo, G'd
:30 am Forks lb 6:03 pm
Osseo, Clearwater and St
b3:30 pm Cloud bll am !
b3:3opm Anoka, St.Cloud.WillmnrlblO *55a I
b4:3opm .Excelsior & Hutchinson, bll:3sam i
{Breckinridge, Fargo.
aG:3opm ...Grafton.Winnipeg.... a 7:3oam <
.Anoka, St. Cloud, Ferg.
j Kails. Crookston, Grand
Forks, llelcua.Butie. An
aconda, Spokane, Seattle,
a~:4.*ipm Pacific Coast a 7:15 am I
b£*"J>am|Soo Falls, Yankton.S.City b 7:olpm !
a. Daily: b. Except Sunday: {Dining and
Buffet Cars. Palace Sleepers.Tourist cars.
I*a*U«'iu Minnesota -Sail way
Runs the only fast train from St. Paul
through Union Depots Minneapolis and West
Superior to Duluth without change of cars. |
Finest Buffet Parlor Cars in the West.
Leave. I St Paul Union Depot. I Arrive j
West Superior and Duluth, I
spm |...Daily Except Sunday.... 15:35 pra !
The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Winnipeg, I
Helena. Butte and the Pacific Northwest
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- „*;';, pa- !
cific Coast Trains. *"/ l *£ )
Pacific Mai! (Daily) for Fargo,
Jamestown, Livingston,Helena
Butte, Missoula, Spokane, Ta- 1:15 7:2*5
coma, Seattle and Portland p.m. a.m. !
Dakota and Manitoba Express
(Daily) for Fergus Falls, Wr.hpc
ton, Crookston. Grand Forks,
Grafton, Winnipeg. Moorhead, 3*007:00
Fargo an Jamestown p.m. a.m.
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. cloud, Brainord 1:00 'i*2o
and Fargo — i.m. p.m.
Dakota Express does not run west of Fargo
on Sunday.
Pullman Sleepers Dally between St. Paul
and Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Falls, Wahpeton and Fargo.
Pullman First-Class and Tourist Sleepers
and Free Colonist Sleepers are run on
through Pacific Coast Trains,
C. E. STONE, City Ticket Agent, IG2 East I
Third Street. St. Paul
LeaTCS Union Depot for
H-iTHmiiTirmi down-river points 7:SO
|lllll|jlllili|{§ a. m; Arri.es from Chi-
RnSl ■ fiTsf?w»fK3 Sunday. Leaves Union
f>Vls 1111111 lipw3 l-opot f<JT Chicago aud St.
•^•^s^--'**^-*^'3-^*' from same point* 7;45 a.m.
Thro' Trains Lv Union pot: *Daily.,Ex Sua
CHICAGO— am. t0:25 dk. *8:10 pm,
St' C'Y, OMAHA, KAN*. C*Y-tß.4o*u_: *7-55pm.
DULUTH & SUPEKIOR-t10:55 am. ni-COpm.
M.\NKA-ro-t3:ospm. New Office-R beri &6tb,
Chamber of Commerce Bldg., Of p. Hotel Kyaa
Daily as follows: Leava,
Boston, Montreal and New Ens
land points .".0-alOn. ra.
"\ ancouver, N. Whatcom and Pa
cific coast points 8:15 a m.
For further information and time of loea
trains call at ticket office or consult folda.
—Trains leave Union Depot City
Office, 364 Robert street, corner Fifth. Tel*
ephone. 150:
♦Dally. tDaily Ex. Sun. Leave. Arrive. *
Chicago.Pubmy.ie NightExl •3:3 pa*
Chicago, Dubuque. Kan- ,
ms City. St. Joseph, Ue3'- +8:00 nm +10:."(* pa
Moines, Mars hall tow a. -J * : . :j,j pm *; :35 Jj-
Podge Center Local, *3:3;> pm *10:W au|
- ' ~a
Chicago, Milwaukee at St.Paul Il«
, I.'. -;-. Paul—An
Chicago "Day" Express . + ':'*.*» ami«lo:43 pui
Chicago "Atlantic"' Ex.*. *2:55 pm 1*11:55 am
Chicago "Fast Mall*' *6:5."i cm *•-':».-> pa
Chicago "Vestibule"' Liv *3:10 pm *7:*>o am
Chicago via Dubuque. rl: tv> pmitlO:sG an*
Dubuque via La Crosse . m: 3 am t10:45 pnj
St. Louis**. Kansas City.. *S:3'i am »6:.j pn* '
Milbank and Way "-8:20 ami ,6:30 pm
Milbank and Aberdeen.. -3:15 pmj *r:f. r > a:**
*D'ly. v.x. Sun. {Ex. Sat. «|Kx. Moui
For full information call at ticket office.
■ . —3
® Trains leave St.Paul 12:3(
irMwiSf« p. ■*■• and 0::;'-1 p. m. ••••'*-'
U^fjsfmj\ for Milwaukee, Chicago
grcm&jjSQA and intermediate points.
va By Arrive from Chicago 5:29
VMjgepgy a. "i. and 8:45 p. in; dally*.
Dining car service **• It
carte" on all trains. City ticket olliOft
104 East Third Street.

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