Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Bally Globe.
The Business Office of the Minneapolis end
of the DAILY GLOBE -will, from and after this
date, be found at No. 213 Hennepin avenue, up
stairs, where all friends are cordially invited to
call and see us. Don't mistake the number
213 Hennepin avenue, up stairs.
Minneapolis mud is again knee deep.
The annual display of valentines attracts
the juveniles to the shop windows.
What has become of the clock in thepostof
fice lobby? It is a convenience and should
Supan Anthony, in her recent lecture in
this city, never once lefeired to the moral
iic ht of woman to get up in the morning
and kindle the fire.
The bills are out announcing the appeai
aiice of Lottie on the Minneapolis stage at
the Academy of Music, on Monday night, in
"Uncle Tom's Cabin."
Mr. Joseph Tuckerman. recently of the
street car management, goes to San Antonio,
Texas, where he will engage extensively in
the cattle raising business.
The North Star Boot & Shoe company
have increased their quarters by removing
the partition between their present quarteis
and the vacant store in the Morrison block.
Woodruff, the hatter, is about to move in
to that part of the store now occupied by the
Minneapolis branch of Gnffin & Upson's
trunk factory, which branch is to be discon
The last few audiences at Association Hall,
have demonstrated the fact that the exits
aie not adequate to the usual crowds that
a-wamble. The demand is, that the number
There aie rumors of a proposed change in
the Nicollet House. The office will be
brought down and placed in what is now an
open court, wheie it can be easily entered
tiom the stieet. The billiard room will also
be enlarged, two new tables put in and the
bar removed to an adjoining room connected
by an arch-way.
A Minneapolis gentleman ot considerable
capital, is about to visit Troy, N. Y., for the
purpose of investigating the celebrated laun
dry system of that city, with a view of intro
ducing it in Minneapolis. I is necessary
that all the water used be thoroughly filtered,
in order to give the perfect pure white finish.
A steam machine for ironing collars and cuffs
at the rate of or more a minute, will also
Col. King has fixed upon (30,000 tickets as
the number to be sold at the next fair to be
held in this city during the first week in Sep
tembci. The Colonel seldom misses his
calculations on State fair matters, and the
ticasuier of the society may consequently
piepare to handle $30,000. It is also expect
ed that the centennial plan of admission will
be adopted, each person single passing
through a ievol\mg and self-registeiing stile
and depositing a ticket or halt dollar as he
Jltttina of the Beta il Dealer* of tin- State ot
fence Opera House Yesterday.
Pursuant to a published call about fifty of
the retail lumber dealers of the State assem
bled at Pence Opera House yesterday. The
members piesont convened at 10:150 o'clock,
W. Sergeant, of Albeit Lea, being elected
chairman, and J. C. Brainerd, of Blooming
Prairie, Secretary. Th chairman of the
meeting stated the object of the meeting to
be to form some plan of organization where
by the inteiests of the retail lumbermen
shall be better piotected. Wholesale lumber
men often sold to consumers at or below re
tail dealers' prices, and the object of the
meeting was, if necessary, to organize a
State association of dealers.
Mr: George W. Hotchkiss, a representative
of the letail lumbermen of Chicago, gave the
history and plan of an organization in his
city with the same purpose in view now
sought for by the members assembled. A
copy of the lules and constitution of the
Chicago organization was piesented and
their substantial adoption urged as an effec
tual means of bringing about the desired re
sult. He believed the matter might be so
managed that the wholesale dealers would
find it to their advantage to co-operate with
them. On motion of C. Randall, of
Owatonna, Messsrs. J. A. Wilder of Shake
pee, T. I. Ciane of Austin, J. Potter of
Owatonna, K. 11. Smith of Faribault, and
W. Eenville of St. Peter, were appointed
a committee on constitution and by-laws.
S. B. Stewart, C. Itandall and
Moore were then appointed a committee on
membership, and the meetino adjourned un
til 2. p. m., it being understood that a number
of wholesale dealers would appear before the
convention at 3
The convention being called to order at 2
p. m., the committee on costitution and by
laws reported. The first portion of the
report fixing the name of the association as
"The Retail Lumber Dealers Association of
Minnesota," and after prescribing Minneap
olis as the place of holding the annual meet
ing, and fixing the duties of the
several officers, it finally prescribed that by
It shall be the duty of every
member of this association to report at once
to the secretary any case wherein a manu
facturer or wholesale dealer ships or sells to
any consumer any bill of lumber, unless
such dealer shall charge such purchaser at
least 2 per thousand in addition to the
price charged to dealers having a yard and
office. The secretary, upon receipt of such
leport, shall notify the wholesale dealer or
manufacturer making such shipment, and
request the payment of $ 2 per M, or f1
pei carload shipped also to charge 50 cents
per on shingles and laths, and 25 per
cent, on all sales of goods made by sash and
In case of a refusal to accede to this re
quest, after due diligence on the part of the
.secretary, it shall be his duty to notify every
member of this association of such transac
tion, giving the name and address of the
party so refusing. I will then be the duty
of each member of the association to refuse
to buy of such manufacturer or wholesaler to
any extent whatever, until such manufactur
er or wholesale dealer shall have paid the
amount specified in this article upon each
car load or 1,000 feet shipment upon which
complaint has been entered.
If any member of this association shall
buy of any wholesale dealer or manufacturer
after receiving a notice in accordance with
the provisions of the preceding article, he
shall pay to this association the sum of
twenty-five dollars for each car load, or three
dollars per thousand for such purchases,
which money shall be used as the association
The report of the committee was ordered
laid on the table, to be taken up aa the
special order of business at 3 o'clock.
A short recess was then taken and at 2:30
the meeting was again called to order, there
being 52 lumber dealers then present.^ A
motion was made that the constitution and
by laws be again read over and adopted one
by one, the manufacturers and wholesale
dealers by motion being invited to partici
pate in all discussions pertaining to the sub
ject. Th first ten articles were promptly
On article 11, as quoted above, a discussion
arose as to whether sash and door manufac
turers would, under the provisions of the
article, be compelled to purchase at consum
ers or retail dealers prices, also whether the
article would have any effect relative to the
city trade of Minneapolis, where there are no
retail dealers. The question also arose as to
whether a percentage would not be better
than the system of fines above stated.
Col. Merriam, on behalf of the wholesalers,
thought they should not participate in the
meeting any more than to be attentive list
eners. Th wholesalers have an organiza
tion of their own, and any action this meet
ing may take will be fully considered here
Major Camp didn't propose to pay any
man a fine so long as he controlled his own
business. believed in self protection
first. He was willing, personally, to allow a
per cent, off, but it would be because the
dealer bought of him as his customer *and
not simply because he was a dealer. As a
matter of principle he would not concede the
piivilege of any man to levy a fine upon his
business. conceded the right of the re
tail dealer to protection, but he must be pro
Mayor De JJaittre also believed in the basis
of a percentage as the best way of settling
After further and a very lengthy discus
bion. it was moved that the board of direct
ors to be hereafter elected be empowered to
confer with the lumbermen's board of trade,
of Minneapolis and other cities, to perfect a
substitute for article 11, referring the same
to the secretary, who shall insert such sub
stitute in the constitution, in place of such
Article 11, as above quoted, was then laid
on the table, and the remainder of the un
important articles of the canstitution were
adopted without further discussion At the
close of the GLOBE report, the convention
was about to proceed to the election of of
OUR FIRE DEPARTMENT.
Extract*/torn the Annual Report of Chief
Chief Engineer Brackett of the Minneapolis
fire department submitted his fifth annual le
port fo the city council yesterday. I was a
very voluminous and inteiesting document,
bhowing much care and detail in pieparation,
and from it we gather the follow ing points of
During the year ending Dec. 31st, 1877, the
department membership has been increased by
the organization of Acme hook and ladder Co.
No. 2, and now consists of 256 members, pro
portioned among seven companies*.
The apparatus now in active service consist*
of one Amoskcag steamei, four two-horse hose
carriages, and one single horse hose carriage
one two-horse hook and ladder ti uck, and one
hand hook and ladder truck. The apparatus
unfit for service, but held in reserve, consists
of three fom-wheel hose carriages, one hose
jumper and 500 feet of oldhoBe.
The department has in seivice 14 horses,
eight of which are owned by the city, the re
mainder being hired. Only one hoise was lost
by sickness during the year. Oats, hay, feed
and bedding have been furnished at an expense
of $1.71 per week for each hoise.
There is at present 4,500 feet of fust class and
2,500 feet of second class hose now in service,
a very inadequate amount, and the purchase of
3,000 feet additional was strongly recom
Thiee hydrants have been added during the
year, making a total in the city of 147, and
steamer platforms have been built at Oak and
The total number of fire-alarm boxes number
19, two having been added during the year.
The battery system is Considered by the en
gineer insufficient, and the purchase of a cir
cuit repeater is recommended. A few general
suggestions as to the manner and importance of
turning in a prompt alarm was appended to
the report under this heading.
The manner of the division of the depart
ment into districts was commented upon, the
advantages being a better protection to the
greatest number, and the provision of a reserve
to answer a second alarm.
All the companies, with the exception of
Hose No. 5 and Hook and Ladder No. 2, occupy
substantial and well appointed buildings owned
by the city. A rental of $32 per month is now
being paid for occupancy of buildings owned
by private parties, and the council was recom
mended to take immediate action toward the
erection of buildings for the companies named.
TIRES AND ALARMSLOSSES.
Total losses on buildings $.20,388
Total losses 138,75
Total insurance on buildings $10,563
Total insurance $22,492
Total losses over insurance 16,260
Total insurance on property involved.. 168,950
COMPARISONS FOR PASr FIVE YEARS.
Year. 1873 1874 1875 1876 1877
No. of i
32 54 65 62 81
Losses. Loss above Ins.
Loss out of reach of water $3,953
Loss inore than 100 feet from water 5,887
500 and less than 1,000.. 2,100
Loss within 500 feet of hydrants 26,812
CAUSES OF FIRES AND ALARMS.
Defective furnace 1
Chimney files 10
Stove pipes too near wood 4
Hot ashes 3
Sparks 10m chimney 1
Supposed incendiary 14
Carelessness of servants 4
Children with matches 4
Spontaneous combustion 1
Hot journals 2
Smoking in bed 1
Fuel in engineroom 2
Unusual smoke or light 2
East Division calls 3
Outside city limits 1
More alarms were given between the hours of
6 p. m. and 12 night than at any other time.
The largest number of alarms in one month
being in January, and on week daj-s Tuesday
and Monday lead, those given on Sunday being
less than half of other days.
Ninety-six per cent, of all fires were confined
to the buildings in which they originated 92
per cent, originating in wooden buildings, and
only 24 per cent, of the buildings, all of which
were wood, were totally destroyed.
The total expenditures during the pas year
have been: for property, $3,735.69 for salaries
and expenses, $13,116.$7, making a total of
$16,852.66, and Bhowing a gratifying decrease
of expendituies over 1876 of $13,100.94.
In closing his report, a very brief synopsis of
which we aie compelled to give, Engineer
Brackett*referred to the fact that the 24th day
of June last completed the first decade of the
organization of the fire department of Minne
apolis, and after rehearsing the many obstacles
encountered by municipal legislation during
the first few years, compared it with the liberal
policy and broad views taken by the more re
cent councils. He then made several recom
mendations, such as the purchase of additional
machinery, the employment of drivers, &c,
and urged the necessity of a thorough revision
of the present fire ordinance and several im
portant amendments. The report closed with
I thanks to the subordinate officers and the fire-
men in general for their hearty co-operation in
all official duties, and for their prompt responses
and good conduct at all times of action.
The following is the report of this worthy
charity for January:
Total number of inmates 53
Number of inmates January 1st 13
Numbrr received during this month 3
Number found homes 2
Number born in Home 1
Number died in Home (infant), 1
Number remaining Feb. 1st 1*
Cash on hand and received during Jan'y $68 72
Cash earned in Home 1 00
Total ..$69 72
Expended for groceries, rent, matron's
salary, medicines, &c $59 48
Balance in treasury $ 10 24
.Religious services have been held during
the month as usual on Sabbath and Thurs
day afternoons and Wednesday evenings.
Two drunks reprimanded and discharged.
Bill Byan, a former soldier of the regular
army, who attained the drum-majorship by
being drummed out of the army, discharged
from jail only yesterday, was asked to-day
if he had employment. Bill said not much
and if I do not soon get some I am going
back there, meaning the jail. To make good
his word he changed hats in the reading
room of the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion yesterday afternoon, was arrested, but
to his sorrow, Judge Cooley discharged him.
Joseph Cheiwerry, arrested for assault and
battery on John Kocowrek, in Eden Prairie
was discharged to go and do so some more.
The county commissioners held their
February meeting yesterday. One hundred
and twenty-five dollars was appropriated to
buy a set of statutes of Minnesota.
It was decided to employ an engineer to
re-plat such sections of land in the county as
have been subdivided until the descriptions
are confused. Plats are also to be made and
filed of all the streets.
The board then adjourned until the first
Monday in March.
The Tide Turned.
[New York Letter Feb. 2.)
The Lord-Hicks wedding is nearly as much
of a sensation as at first. Th publication
of the letters written by Charles Lord has led
to an entire change of sentiment in favor of
the aged bridegroom, who appears sane in
deed by the side of his son. The new devel
opments are discussed in every circle, and
the feeling is general that the children have
behaved in a thoroughly shameless manner.
Mrs. Lord's house at No. 10 West Four
teenth street, where the couple were for thir
ty days successfully hidden from the world
is famous as an object of curiosity to passers
by. To-day quite a crowd collected constant
ly on both sides of the street, gazing imper
tinently at the richly curtained windows.
Two men dressed in citizen's clothes, who
seemed to be hovering in the neighborhood
for no special reason, were pointed out as
detectives. They had been hired by Mr.
Thomas Lord, who is anxious to keep away
objectionable visitois, especially his son
Charles. Several visits were paid to-day by
friends of the lady and gentleman, and many
cards were left at the door. Both Mr. and
Mrs. Lord were prepared to receive visits,
and with all comers they conversed with the
utmost pleasantness. Mrs. Hicks bears her
self with that degree of pride thoroughly
consistent with her character. She is still
the same brilliant lady so long a central
figure in metropolitan circles. Mr. Lord, in
many, respects, is greatly improved. His
spirits are cheerful, and he is inclined to take
a mild view of the present troubles. Alto
gether, he looks better than during several
years past. If he had the full use of his in
jured limb, he would be as brisk on his feet
and in his movements as a young man he
seems happy and contented. This marriage
has long been the goal of his aspirations, and
there is no doubt that he regards his
brilliant wife with a fondness that almost
amounts to worship. The legal complica
tions are numerous and conflicting. Th
Sheriff's jury, who were to have given a ver
dict in the lunacy proceeding, met to-day for
the sake of form and were almost immedi
ately discharged by the commissioners.
They were informed that their services
would not be required for the present, if at
all. The lawyers on both sides are confident
of success. Mr. Clarence A. Seward will as
sociate with Porter, Lowery, Saren and Stone
for the defense, and Ex-Judge Fullerton is
preparing for operations on the other side,
in conjunction with Messrs. Lord, Day &
Lord. Judge Porter thinks Mr. Lord's
affidavit will be sufficient to overthrow his
sons. Mr. Lowery, one of his associates,
denies the rumor that Mr. Lord is preparing
another affidavit, declaring his son Charles
of unsound mind. Mr. George Lord, for
the children, states that nothing will be
done until next Friday, when the case will
be argued in Court. is confident he will
be able to show wherein Mr. Lord is incapac
An Italian Prison.
[Florence Correspondence Philadelphia Tele
It is not generally known that the great
Turin Prison called *'La Generala," is turned
to a strange use. There are some 300 prison
ers in this gloomy abode guilty of the worst
crimes, many under 20 years of age, and the
building is so unsuited to the character of
its occupants that they live indiscriminately,
and riots are but too frequent. Government
so far has turned a deaf ear to the prayers
of the prison managers and directors that
some change may be made. Meanwhile an
extraordinary abuse has crept in. Sons of
noble Italian families are sent here when
they have given cause of complaint to then
parents, treating the prison as a reforma
tory. Thus you see among the worst
criminals, amidst the corrupt conversation
of the most abandoned and
vicious of that class of men who .are
styled the scum and refuse of
society, you will find -young noblemen, some
too crushed and spiritless to complain, a few
maddened by the horror of the position,
ready to do or say anything that will make
them forget for a time the truth. These
young fellows are kept for an indefinite time
in the prison by the inexorable cruelty of a
parent who thinks that he will thus break
the spirit of an undisciplined, wayward child.
The result is not satisfactory. Health, and
spirits, and every noble feeling are left in
the "Generala" never to be regained, and it
is not wonderful that the director of the
prison should try every means to obtain the
release of those unfortunate prisoners whose
sense of injustice is a perfectly right one,
and has a powerful influence over the other*
prisoners, and makes prison-riots and rebel
lions terribly frequent. O these occasions
the military are called in, and the offenders
shot down at once. I no instance is the re
quest for liberation addressed to the fathers
of the unjustly detained prisoners of any
avail. ''You see that handsome young man,'
said one of the guardians to a friend, of
mine who visited this well-known prison,
'splendid form and such a sad face he is
Count who has been sent here because
he disobeyed his father. The directors en
treats his father to take him out of this pit
of vice, this foetid air which is slowly killing
him. But he will not do so, and there are
many others in the poor young Count's
A JLittle-Fuff for Jane $$&
[Washington Post.] **M
Old Jane Grey Swisshelm claims to have
invented an apparatus for purifying the air
of house furnaces. She has produced
enough foul air in this country, and we are
delighted that she has at last turned her at
tention to purification, ^w^&^g&gfe$
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 7, 1878.
THE LOUISIANA INIQUITY
SOME FIGURES OF THE VEBNON BE-
Not a New Story But Something to be lie
Read and RememberedDetails Which
Show the Infamous Fraud by Which
Hayes Was SeatedThe Evidence Which
Ought to Send the Returning: Board to the
Penitentiary and Hayes to Ohio.
[New Orleans Democrat, Feb. 1.]
When the glaring fraud perpetrated in
falsifying and forging the electoral returns
of Vernon parish was first brought to light
it most singularly failed to create any con
siderable stir among our national politicians,
or to startle those most interested in the
manipulation of the figures numerating the
votes, because it was only one of twenty-four
parishes where votes had been fraudulently
During the canvass of the vote of the
State*by parishes, Vernon parish was brought
up in due course of time, or at least was the
consolidated statement of the votes thereof.
TRICKERY FROM THE START.
These returns were received by mail, in a
registered letter, by the secretary of state on
November 17,1876, and then supposed to
have been kept in the custody of that officer
until the time when Wells, Anderson & Co.
saw fit to examine them. They contained
no appended protest at that time (as re
law, should it be deemed proper to
file a protest against their being counted
but, nevertheless, Vernon was placed among
about a dozen other protested parishes,
whose figures were unaccceptable to Pack
ard, to Kellogg, and others more or less in
terested in protesting the vote of Democratic
parishes on general principles.
The papers from Vernon were opened
on November 29th, in presence of the counsel
for the Democratic party and the two distin
guished visiting committees from the North
and, we believe, were inspected by Honest
John Sherman, and also by ex-Gov. Palmer.
The results of the consolidated statement of
votes were then read off by Kenner, and (ac-
cording to Mr. Chas. Cavanac of Democratic
counsel) while Kenner was reading them,
Gen. Thos. C. Anderson, who denies having
been present at this time, asked if there
'were any commissions S" returns with
these?" Kenner answered "There are no
commissioners' returns, only the consoli
dated statement of the votes of Vernon, com
piled by the supervisor of registration, and
sworn to on November 9th, before the dep
uty clerk of the court of that parish."
The results were then announced in the
presence of all the board members, the Dem
ocratic counsel and the distinguished visiting
committees. Th figures for presidental
electors were as follows: Fo Hayes electors
Kellogg 0, Burch 0, Joseph 2. Brewster 2,
Marks 2, Levisse 2, Joffrion 2: these two
votes being cast at poll No. 8.
The Democratic electors leceived each C17
votes. the statement was attached no
protest from any of the commissioners or
other officers of election, and no affidavits of
intimidation from any of the voteis in the
Now, after all these witnesses had seen the
consolidated statement of the votes, the pro
mulgation of the returns by the board, one
week later, showed the following results for
presidential electors: Kellogg 178, Burch 178,
and the other Hayes electors each 180 votes.
Each of the Tilden electors received 469
votes or 178 votes had been added to the
Republican side and a like number sub
tracted from the Democratic vote. Before
entering on the testimony of witnesses as to
how these wonderful results were effected,
let us take the discoveries ma% by experts
as to the manner in which the thing was
done. I the tabulated statement of poll
No. 2, where 0 was after some of the Hayes
electors, a straight mark had been rundown
from the 0, making it 9, and a 7 placed af
ter, making it 97. At poll No. 9, adding a
small top circle to an 0 made it 8, and plac
ing 1 after it made 81. I the Democratic
column simple erasures were made, and the
new figures that the board voted for the
people of Vernon put in their places. I the
addition the original figures at the bottom
are completely erased, by chemicals, it is
supposed, and the numbers 178 and 180 in
serted in tqeir places. I a like manner
the Democratic totals are obhteiated and
469 placed where 647 was when the
statement was first opened. From the
TESTIMONY OF WITNESSES,
more espesially that of Littlefield, given be
fore Dudley Field's committee in Washing
ton, it appeals that Wells' motive in making
these changes was to insure the seating of
several defeated candidates in the ninth ju
dicial district, which is composed of Vernon,
Grant and Rapides parishes. Mr. Hunter
was their Republican candidate for district
judge against Mr. Blackburn. The return
ing board had already thrown out the vote
of Grant parish, amounting to nearly 900
votes, but still this left Blackburn elected
district judge, until transposition of the fig
ures of the Vernon vote elected Mr. Hunter.
Littlefield swere before Field's mimittee
that he was instructed by Gov. Wells to
transpose the figures of two of the Vernon
polls, taking from the Democratic side the
stated number of votes and placing them on
the Republican side. The changes were
made according to order thus, ninety-seven
votes cast at poll No. 2 were taken from the
electoral and other candidates on the Demo
cratic side and placed to the credit of the
Republican candidates, and at poll No. 9
eignty-seven votes were so "transposed. The
witness stated that the necessary erasures
were made to do this, and other
figures put in their places. James An
drews, the Republican candidate for district
attorney, elected by this process, declined to
accept the place if so obtained,' and said that
he was not fairly elected. The papers Wells
had given him (Littlefield) to manipulate
commissioners' returns from polls Nos. 2
and 9 were given back to Wells by Littlefield
the day after the official promulgation was
made. Wells put them in his own pocket,
and according to his own statemement Lit
tlefield asked Wells "if it was not indescreet
in him to carry them on his person as they
might be discovered," and he advised Wells
to destroy them, and they were then burned.
The returning board president told Little
field to make away also with the consolidated
statement. Littlefield put this in his pocket
with the avowed intention of destroying it
as he could not destroy^it there in the room
with other returning board clerks. left
it at home and the paper ultimately went
into the hands of ex-Gov. Palmer of Illinois,
whence it found its way to the Field com
mittee, and was the means of drawing out
from the witness some of the above, and
much more testimony too volumnous for
changes. These affidavits were prepared be
fore D. M. A. Jewett they -were forgeries,
were never sent in with the returns, and
never appeared till they were used in Wash
ington. Th fictitious names thereunto
affixed were Thomas Brown, Sa Collins
and Sam Carter. The date of the affidavits
was November 14, whereas they were not
gotten up till after December 3. Ldttlefield
is now in Massachusetts, and Wellsthe
Lord knows where.
[New Ulm Review.]
By the St. Paul papers of last Wednesday
we see that Che military men of Wisconsin,
interested in the militia organization of that
State, have held a meeting at Madison and
appointed a committee to draft an address to
the legislature and a bill for presentation
giving the views of the convention. Th
plan proposed is for twenty-four companies
of infantry to be formed into two regiments,
with two independent companies of cavalry
and one of artillery, the State to furnish a
money allowance for uniforms, drill rooms
or armories, and to pay each man the ex
pense of battalion encampments at one dol
lar and fifty cents a day, for five days in
THE FIRST DISCOVERY
of the Vernon frauds was made by Mr. Chas.
Cavanac, who was looking over the returns
in the office of the secretary of state, pend
ing the earlier part of the session of the
Morrison committee here. Th committee
had this fraud placed under their noses, but
whether from a lack of sufficient keenness
of scent to track it home, or from an utter
aversion to following the best clue presented
to them, the Vernon investigation was
dropped though the army of newspaper cor
respondents here had attached proper im
portance to it and telegraphed the nature of
the forgery all over the country.
Littlefield says, even, that Wells told him
he felt uneasy when Morrison's committee
started to investigate him on the Vernon re
turns, and that he wanted to have another
Now as we are interested in the militia or
ganization of this State, and have kept up a
well disciplined and uniformed company for
the last six years, at an individual expense,
we would be pleased to see the military men
of Minnesota take some similar action to
those of Wisconsin.
In 1873, through the indomitable energy
of Mark D. Flower, then adjutant general of
the state, a very efficient militia organization
was established: but the organization being
composed to a large extent, of men who had
to make their living by hard labor, men who
were unable to bear the expense of uniform
ing, hall or armory rent, and the State
through the representatives in the Legisla
ture continuously refusing to vote a small
pecuniary appropriation for the maintenance
of the organization, it soon became an or
ganization that existed only on paper.
We think it would be for the benefit of
the State to keep up a small militia organi
zation, say one regiment of infantry, one
company each of cavalry and artillery, under
a similar law to the one proposed by the
military men of Wisconsin. Th cost of
maintaining such an organization would be
small, and would be money well expended.
Let the military men of Minnesota follow
the exampe of Wisconsin, let there be a
meeting called at St. Paul at once, inviting
the attendance of the military committees of
the Legislature and of every one interested
in the work. A plan of organization can
then be agreed upon, and presented to the
Legislature. If anything is done, it must
be done at once.
A Chinese Weddiny in Necada.
[Virginia City, (Nev.) Enterprise, January 12.)
Evening before last a curious wedding
ceremony was performed in this city by
means of which a Chinese couple were made
one. The maniage took place at the resi
dence of Mr. Lannan. The bridegroom was
Ah Wan and the bride Nan Ying. The Kev.
Father McGrath, assisted by a Chinese inter
preter, performed the ceremony. Ah Wan
had some doubts regarding the holding pow
ers of the 'Melican maniage ceremony, he
having doubtless observed that a thing called
divorce frequently enabled the woman to
take an unceremonious leave of her husband
and openly defy him, with all the powers of
the law on her side. was, therefore, un
willing to trust to the 'Melican ceremony
'straight*" wanted the big Chinese god,
Hin, invoked during the business as well as
the American God and any other gods that
a woman would be likely to be afraid of.
He had just paid $40 in good American
gold com for the beloved, and he wanted the
bonds such as would hold her like noods of
It was for the purpose of bringing in his
Chinese god, Hin, that he had brought the
interpreter with him. Th interpreter ex
plained the Chinese part of the business to
Father McGrath as well as he could, when
that gentleman concluded to make a mixture
of the two ceremonies.
"Stun up here, the pair of yeh," com
manded the reverend Irishman.
"Join yer hands," said his reveience.
The pair clasped their own hands as
though in prayer.
Father McGrath stamped his foot and said
to the interpreter: "Let the man take hold
of the woman's hand."
"Ah Wan, tokee sues Nau Ying shu mi,
cried the interpreter.
The man then took a good strong grip on
the woman's wrist, and Father McGrath con
cluded that he could finish the ceremony in
pigon English without the assistance of the
Said he: "Ah Wan, you likee this one
iece woman much good.''"'
"You bet," said Ah Wan.
"Nan Ying, jou likee this one piecee man,
way up good.-1"
"Me likee this piecee," said the gentle Nan
"Coom si to ye son toy mi?" chipped in the
"Si tong ye son toy chowee," said Na
"She say she likee him all same os brud-
der," said the interpreter.
"Ah Wan," said Father McGrath, "you
niver catchee no more woman but this one
piecee, do ye moind that!"
"No more catchee," said Ah Wan.
"Nan Ying, you catchee no more man but
de ye onderstand?"
"Niso tan-tan fl sum he pol tzinV" chipped
in the interpreter.
"Mi ton we," said Nan Ying.
"She say all rightee," explained the inter
"Then, in the name of the Almighty, and
the gieat Hin, I callee you ^jdl samee one
piecess meatye two are man and
"His Hin, my too, tsin chow toy!" yelled
the interpreter as he let off a bunch of fire
"Hin Hin, my toy!" cried the man and wo
"Man and wifeman and wife! Do you
moind that, now'"" cried Father McGrath,
coughing the smoke of the crackers out of
"Hin, Hin, my toy!" cried the interpreter
and all hands as they lighted some colored
papers at the bunch of spitting crackers.
"Hin, Hin, my toj!" shouted Father Mc
Grath, "and if that don't make yer man and
wife yer a pair o" tough cases."
Several Americansladies and gentlemen
witnessed this mixed ceremony. After it
was over the husband told those present of
the difnculties of his courtship, saying that
the man who owned the bride had insisted
upon having $600 for her. but he finally got
her for ^400. seemed to think he had
made a great bargin. But when a gentleman
present explained that, had he married the
woman, American law would have given her
to him without his paying a cent, Ah Wa
become "wan," indeed. He was almost mad
enough to bite himself, and he looked at the
woman as though he felt that he had been
cheated after all.
A Philadelphia special to the World says:
The wreck of ?the Metropolis has brought
out a sailors" superstitionthat every vessel
that has sailed direct from Willow-street
Wharf that is, without touching down the
river, has been lostas follows: The United
States steamer Miami, which sailed for New
Orleans in 1865, waB wrecked in one of the
passes of the Mississippi, and all hands lost
the bark Albatrass, which sailed for Per
nambuco in 1871 or 1872, was never heaTd of
afterward, the brig Edina was wrecked on
the Bahamas, and most of the crew lost the
canal-boats that have sunk here are legions,
and captains often go to another
copy of the consolidated statementnnade out 1 complete their cargos. cap the climax,
changing the result in some other way and it is the favorite wharf with suicides and
getting affidavits to justify the subsequent I people who want to walk into the Delaware.
JttONEY AND TRADE.
Money and Stock s.
SKW X~OBK, Fab. .Gold opened at 192J, fell
to 1013 but recovered to 102.
Carrying rate* 6 to 2 per cent.
Silver at London not quoted. Here silver bars
are 119 In greenbacks and 116& in gold. Silver
coin 1 per cent, discount.
Governments weak sod feverish.
Railroad bonds firm.
State bauds quiet.
The Northwestern shares were the feature in the
stock market today, declining l/ per cent. o rumors
of an over-issue of stock or bonds. Sir. Sykes, vice
president sad treasurer ef the company, denied the
rumors in the following emphatic language: There
is not a particle of truth in the repertof any extra
issue or over-issue or irregularity of any kind in
stocks and bonds ot this company all is a wicked,
baseless fabrication and parties who circulate such
falsehoods are doing an infamous work. Give us
then* names and the proof and we will test the ques
tion of law before night. Signed, M. L. SYKES,
Vice President. The remainder of the list declined
a fraction in sympathy with the fall in Northwestern
and an announcement of af a defalcation in the Bank
of North America, but on final sales a partial recov
ery took place and the tone at close was firm. Lake
Shore was strong throughout, opening at 61?i and
closing at 61?,. Wabash earnings for January show
an increase of $75,000 over the same month last
The transactions aggregated 84,000 shares, of which
19,000 were Lake Shore, 23,000 Northwestern com
mon, 14,000 preferred, 5,000 St. Paul common,
1,600 preferred, 8,000 Lackawana, 4,000 Delaware and
Hudson, and 2,000 Western Union.
The Graphic learns that reports of another break
in freight rates to the West via Boston are based
upon the fact that shipments were continued np to
Saturday night on unexpired contracts made pre
vious to the last convention. There has been no
new cutting of rates by any lines and on new con
Money 5 per cent. Prime mercantile paper 56'
Custom receipts, $276,000. The Assistant Treas
urer disbursed $666,000. Clearings, $14,000,000.
Sterling steady long 82 short 84.
Coupons,'81 VXi% New 4V4s 102^
Coupons, '65, new... 1025 New 4 per cent .101J
Coupons, '67 105 10-40s, regular ....104
Coupons, '68. 108 Coupons 107^
Coupons, new 5s 103J Currency, 6s 117
Western Union Tel.. 763|Northwestern pfd.
16r Quicksilver. Quicksilver pfd.
Mariposa Mariposa pfd
American United States
New York Central.
Erie Erie pfd
Harlem Harlem pfd
Panama. Union Pacific.
Cleveland & Pittsburg 72
60J 33'/, 17*8 98\ 36\
68 15/, 89
C. C. C. & I
I New Jersey CentraL.
22^8 Rock Island
St. Paul pfd
Terre Haute pfd
Chicago & Alton
Chicago & Alton pfd.
Ohio & Mississippi
D. L. & W
A. & P. Telegraph.
C. B. & 103i4
Hannibal & St. Jo. 11
CentralPacific bonds 104
Union Pacific bonds.lOi1,
U. P. land-grant .104'a
[Sinking fund. J5\
RENTES110 francs and 30.
Tennessee 6s, old.. 30 1 Virginia 6s, new
Tennessee 6s, new.. 37*4 Missouri 6s
Virginia6s, old.. ..30
LONDON, Feb. 65 p. in.
India council bills were allotted to-day 'gd per ru
Money 96 1-16 I Account
U. 8. bECUIUTIKS.
5-208 '65 ..104 I Erie
5-20s '67 107Jn
10-408 108'4 I Illinois Central
New 5 $i cents .104?s I Penn. Cent
22 77 ao'
PABIS, Feb. C.
St. Paul Produce Market, February
FLOOBQuiet, with a slight advance $5.25@ 5.50
for XXXX. Patent Process $email@example.com. Rye flour
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Buckwheat flour $email@example.com.
WHEATReceipts have been moro liberal with
price still holding firm at 95c.
CORNOld, very little in market, 4041c on outgo
ing trains incoming37(i38c new, hard and sound,
incoming, 28@30c outgoing, 31@33c by the car-load.
OATS26c by the car load.
BARLEYNothing doing nominal pneeb: No. 1,
5560c No. 2, 45@50c No. 3, 3840c.
GBOUND FEED NO change 17.50O18..00 bran,
$9.00(&9.75, shorts $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Conn MEALBolted per 100 lbs., $1.25.
EGOS12&>14 for fresh 10@42c limed.
POULTBYFair demand for fresh killed turkeys
6@8c chickens, 6@7c ducks G@7c geese 7(&8c.
HAYLarge supply of wild $6.50 9.00 per ton.
DBESSKD HoasJJ4c for light 4c for heavy.
DBESSED BEEFFresh killed, etgtf'ic.
BEANSNo change from former pricet common
$1.25 hand picked medium, $2.00(&2.25 nav
BUTTEBNothing doing except in the higher
grades grease 4$5c dairy packed,medium 78c
fair 9@10c choice known dairies 18@20c.
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE. Feb. 6.
FLOUR^Market dull and neglected but not quota
GRAINWheat opened steady and Vic lower
closed dull No. 1 hard $1.08 No. 1 $1.07 J,o. 2
$1.03y February $1.03'6 March $1.03s8 No. 3
97c. Corn, quiet No. 2, 39%c. Oats, unchanged
but steady No. 2, 23c. Rye very dull No. 1, 50^c.
Barley unsettled No. 2 nominal, 55'ic February
.PROVISIONSDull and unchanged mess pork
nominal, $10.50. Lard, prune, $7.25fe7.62%.
HOGSLive, quiet and nominal, $email@example.com
dressed, steady at $4.20.
RECEIPTS5,780 bbls flour, 90,794 bus wheat.
SHIPMENTS-4.779 bbls flour, 12,023 bus wheat.
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO. Feb. 6.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, dull, weak and lower No. 1 Chi
cago $1.04i/2 No. 2 Chicago gilt edge $1.03 regu
lar $1.01S cash and February $1.02'8(&1.02''J
March 1.06 May No. 3 Chicago 97c. Com,
firmer but quotably higher 39c cash 38%c
rejected 29c. Oats firmer at
23c cash 23%c March 26 May. Rye, steady and
unchanged. Barley, firmer at 47c.
HOGSDressed, market easier, opened active and
closed dull inside prices bid $4.17 V44.20.
PROVISIONSPork, in fan- demand but at low
rates $10.50(^10.55 cash $10.50 February $10.57'/
April. Lard, steady and
firm at $firstname.lastname@example.org cash $7.30 March $7.45
April. Bulk meats, steady and unchanged.
RECEIPTS14,000 bbls flour, 146,000 bus wheat,
52,000 bus corn, 24,000 bus oats, 3,200 bus rye, 19,000
SHIPMENTS8,000 bbls flour, 78,000 bus wheat,
60,000 bus corn, 16,000 bus oats, 785 bus rye, 33
The Chicago Dro\ era' Journal reports hog receipts
27,000, shipments 1,500 5V&10c lower mixed packing
email@example.com light, fairly active at $3.850
3.95 choice heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
CATTLEReceipts 4,000 head, shipments 770
head choice^ slow at steady prices, good supply
steers, $4.005.65 feeders and stockers, strong, ac
tive and scarce at $email@example.com butchers' firm cows
$firstname.lastname@example.org bulls $2.25@i3.C5 steers $email@example.com.
SHEEPReceipts 1,200 head mostly common
grades some good sold at $4.50 medium $3.00@.
GRAINWheat, unsettled and easier but not
quotably lower. Corn, irregular at 38%fe38?4c
March 41'/2@41?BC Oats, dull and nominal.
PROVISIONSPork, heavy and demoralized at
$10.45 March $10.6010.62V4 April. Lard, dull and
prices a shade lower at $7.32!4 March $7.42'i April.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOBK, Feb. 6.
COTTONsteady at $firstname.lastname@example.org 3-16 fu
tures firm February $email@example.com March $11.07g
11.08 April$11.21 May $1L33@11.34 June $11.46
@11.47 July $firstname.lastname@example.org August $email@example.com
September $1L33@11.34 October $firstname.lastname@example.org
FLOURReceipts, 9,500 barrels demand mod
erate No. email@example.com superfine State and west
ern $firstname.lastname@example.org common to good extra $email@example.com
good to choice $5.3006.00 white wheat extra $6.05
g6.65 fancy $firstname.lastname@example.org extra Ohio $5.10^7^0
St. Louis $5.10@&25 Minnesota patent process
$email@example.com. Bye flour, unchanged. Corn meal, dull
GRAINWheat, moderate demand receipts 145,-
000 bus ungraded spring $firstname.lastname@example.org Nebraska
spring $1.27 No. 2 Chicago nominally $1.23 No. 2
Milwaukee $1.26 No 1 spring $1.29'/t un
graded winter red $1.30 No. 2 spring and February
$L211/4@L23 No 2 Northwestern and February
$email@example.com. Rye, steady and unchanged. Barley,
unchanged. Malt, dull. Corn, moderate demand
receipts 32,000 bus ungraded western 40@50c steam
mixed 54@54Vc old No. 2, 59c No. 2, 52c yellow
60'/ic yellow 56c. Oats, stronger and in fair de
mand receipts 6,500 bus No. 2,34'/4fe34Ji No. 2
white36c extra do 40c mixed western 34L35c
HATUnchanged. HOPSSteady. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet. Sugar, firm fan- to
good refining l%@l%c prime 1% refined good
demand. Molasses, New Orleans, demand fair.
Rice, quiet and steady.
PETROLEUMCrude 7^c refined 12\c
PRODUCETallow 7J,c. Eggs, heavy, western
12@18c Butter, steady. Cheese, steady.
ROSINSteady at $1.57}4al.65.
TURPENTINE33c. LEATHERUnchanged. WOOLQuiet domestic fleece 3351c pulled 18
@40o unwashed 10@27c.
oti'et. Lard, prune steam $7.657.70,
HOGSDressed, western $3.75
METALSCopper, Ingot Lake quiet at $17.80
1T.75. Iron, pig dull Russian sheeting lOHalle,
NAILS8teady cat $2.40 clinch $5.25 horse
shoe No. 8 $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHTLADELPBIA, Feb. f.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat dull amber, $L321.34 red,
$L,email@example.com white $1-33@L38. Corn dull yellow,
53c mixed 52*c sales cash and February, 52V
March 52%c. Oats, dull white western 36@35%c
mixed western, 34@34Uc Bye steady at 68@70c
PROVISIONSsteady mess pork, 12124c
lard, steady city kettle, IX
PETROLEUMRefined 124c crude, 10c
WHISKY-Steady at $1.09.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, Feb. 6.
FLOURDull western suflerflne $4J4J0
common extra $firstname.lastname@example.org Wisconsin email@example.com
Minnesota doS5.50@6J A No. 1, $5.75@6J0 Illi
nois $7.25 St. Louis $firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota and Wis
consin patent $email@example.com.
GRAINCorn, dull mixed and yellow 54@56c
Oats, moderate demand extra white and No. 1
mixed 38c No. 3 white and No. 2 mixed 3&@37c
Foreign Market s.
ANTWERP, Feb. 0.
LONDON, Feb. 66 p. m.
,__ LIVERPOOL, Feb. 6.
COTTONInquiry moderate at 6s 6d@6s 6d sales
10,000 bales: speculation and export, 1,500 Ameri
GRAINWheat, California white, average, 12s 4d
@12s8d do club 12a7d@13s red western spring
No. 2 to 1,10s 6d@ll8 winter do No. 2 to 1, lis
lis 8d. Corn, old western mixed 28s new do 26s 6d
@27s Oats, American 3B. Barley, American 3s li d.
FLOURWestern canal 2SS@28B.
PEAS- -Canadian, 36s 6d.
CLOVER SEEDAmerican, 4550s.
PROVISIONSMess pork, 55s. Beef, pruno mess,
81s. Lard, American, 40s. Bacon, long clear, 29s 8d
short, 80s 6d.
PRODUCECheese, fine American, 66s. Tallow
fine American, 40s 6d.
PETROLEUMSpirits, 7s 3d refined lis.
LINSEED OIL26s 6d.
ROSINCommon, 5s 3d@5s 6d pale, 13s.
New York Dry Goods.
N EW VOBK, Feb. 6.
Package trade bght and jobbing branch quiet.
Cotton goods are moving slowly but continue steady.
Prints are in light request. Ginghams in liberal de
mand and leading makes closed up. Mens' wear
woolens quiet. Foreign dry goods dull.
St. JPaul Bailroad Time Tables.
St. Paul & Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley Street. Main Line trains for
Delano, Litchfield, Willmar, Benson, Morris, Olyn
don, Fisher's Lauding and Winnipeg.
St. Paul 8:10 a, m. I St. Paul 6:10 p. in.
Minneapolis 8:56 a. m. Minneapolis 5 p. ni.
Branch Line train for Anoka, St. Cloud, Melrose,
Sauk Rapids, Brainerd, Bismarck and Dead\tood.
St. Paid 7:30 a.m I St. Paul 7:00 p.m.
Minneapolis. 7:55 a. m. Minneapolis 6:44 p. ra.
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains.
8:10 a.m Minneapolis 8:56 a.m
10:00 a. m.
12:30 p. m.
2:50 p. m.
6:10 p. m.
11:00 a. m.
1:50 p. m.
3:52 p. m.
Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis
TheN. W. U. 8. & T. Co.'s four-horso coaches
connect with trains at Fiaher'B Landing for Winni
peg and intermediate points.
MinneapohslO :35 a. in.
Minneapolis 1:03 p. ni.
Minneapolis 3:26 p. ru.
Minneapolis 6:44 p. 111.
St. Paul 8:35 a.m
St. Paul ..11:40 a.m
St. Paul 2:25 p.m.
St. Paul 4:28 p. m.
St. Paul 6:10 p.m.
St. Paul & Dulutli Kail road.
Trams. iLeave for. Arrive from.
Diduth Hinckley. Stillwater
8:00 a.m. 6:00p.m.
Chicasfb, St. Paul and Mliincapollri Line
Comprising the West iscoiibiu and Chi
cago ami Noi'thucittern Hallways.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket "and Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. PetU laket Agent.
Trams Leave. Arn\e.
Through Chicago and *11:25 a.m $7:00 a.m
Eastern Express 7:J0 p. m.i *.J:05 p. m.
Hudson Accommodation 5:60 p. m.|*l0:15 a. ni.
Connections made at Camp Douglas tor Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. fSaturdajs excepted. Holi
Northern Pacific Kail road.
Depot foot of Sibloy street. Ticket and Freight
ofiice, No. 4.i Jackson street.
MmueapoLlH Sauk llapids
Brainerd Olyndou Moorhead. Fargo Fargo Bismarck. Duluth N. P. Jun tion
7:30 a. m.tAr.
7:40 a. m. Ar.
11:10 a. ni.JAr.
8:22 p.m. I Ar.
8:50 p.m. Le.
7:00 p. in.
6:60 p. ni.
b:00 a. m.
5:.J5 a. 111.
5:30 a. 111.
7 :m p. m.
7:00 a. m.
9:10 p. in.
7 :lo p.
|*Le. 7:00 a.m. Ar.
'Ar. 7:00p.m. *Le.
itLe. 5:00 a. m. Ar.
Le. 7:00 a. m. Ar.
Trams via the Brainerd Branch leave Ht. 1'aul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of thirteen
hours to Fargo, arnvmg at Bismarck the following
evening, saving nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Conne (jon made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. *PaBHcngers for Bismunk aud
Jamestown should leave St. Paul Mondays, ednes
days and Fridays. Returning, lca\e Bismarck Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fnuajs. +PabBengers for
Aiken and points eaot of Braiier should lea\o St.
Paul Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Return
ing, leave Duluth Mondays, Wednesdajs and Fridajs.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all poiuts East
and South. In effect December 31,1877.
II. E. SARGENT, General Manager.
G. G. SANnoBf, Gen. Passenger Agent.
Chicag o, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket and
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, St.
River Division 1
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Di
Prairie du Chien, Milwau-j
kee and Chicago Express,
St. Paul and Minneapolis
Lve. St. Paul $6:20 am
Lve. Minneapolis 8:15 am
11:22 am *3:00
+7:40 6:10 a ra
trains via Fort Snelling
Vrr.Minneapolis J7:10 am
Arr. bt. Paul
tSaturdays excepted. *Mon-
St. Paul & Sioux City and Sioux City and St.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Sioux City, Council Bluffs
& Omaha ExpresB 1
St- James Accommodat'n.
All trams daily, except Sunday.
St. Paul, Stillwater, Taylor's Palls, and North
"Wisconsin Railroad s.
St. Paul & Stillwater trains:
St. Paul 10:25 am
Stillwater.. 11:40 am
5:45 9:50 a
North Wisconsin Trains and for Dalles of St. Croix.
St. Paul. 10:25 a St. Paul 3:35
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with & St. Trains North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with C. M. & St. P. Railway lot all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7:57 am
Trams pass Ramsey.. 2:42 pin
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45 am
Arrive at La Crosse 5.-2S
Minneapolis Bailroad Time Table.
Iowa RouteMinneapolis & St. L00U and
Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern
Railways. Minneapolis, bt. Paul and St. Louis Express,
Bleeping cars and luxurious day coaches, with no
change of cars between Minneapolis and Burlington
via Albert Lea. Passengers from St. Paul take the
8t. P. & 8. C. tram at 3:15 p. m., connecting at Mer
riam Junction with this tram going South.
SOUTH' D. JJOKTHW'D
1 anH0..BODE., 1878
Le. daily'Ar. Daily,
6:50 ami 6:50
7:30 mj 11:20 am
Mixed, Mmn. & Albert Lea.
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer-j
Mixed, Minneapolis White
Bear, Duluth Stillwater..)
Omaha Ex., for all points on!
St. P. & 8. C. R'y- Omaha,}
San Francisco, &c
7:10 am 7:00
3:45pmi 11:30 am
Trains arrive and depart from St. P. & P. R*y
Union depot, where tickets are for sale and berths in
sleeping cars can be secured, and at the St. Paul
office, 116 East Third street, Fire and Mamie btuld-
ugGEO. HAZZA&P, Agent. H. L. MORRILL,
A. Gen. Pass. Ag't, Supt.