Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Dally Globe.
Minneapolis is to have anew city map.
Heat lightning night before last, and not yet
the middle of March.
Capt. John Martin jcstcrday returned from
Lhe Hot Springs.
Hon. L. Fletcher is also mentioned for mayor.
Bo is Col. J. H. Stevens.
A new rfummer time-table will soon take ef-
fect on the St. Panl & Pacific road.
County Commissioner M. W. Glenn has also
been mentioned for mayor.
The Jefferson school building and Security
bank were photogiaphed yesterday.
Some one should step in and claim Com-
missioner Palmer's seat, lie lives outside of
Mr. Hillary, one of the popular pedagogues
of the East Division school leaves to-day for a
short trip to St. Leu is.
Judge Young yesterday filed a decision sus-
taining demurrer in the case of the Merchants'
National bank vs. John Theilen et al.
The St. Paul & Pacific railroad yard is filled
with lumber, and difficulty is experienced
piocunng enough cars for shipment.
A new wire, recently strung, puts Minneapo
lis in direct telegraphic communication with
Bismarck, via St. Cloud and Brainerd.
The probate matter of the appointment of a
guardian for Ovid Pmney Esq., has been con
tinued until Tuesday next at 10 o'clock.
It is reported that Dr. Hatch will build upon
the small strip of land owned him directly
in the rear of the new Butler bank building.
One thousand SIT hundred treasury war-
rants v, ere issued in Hennepin county during
the past year for temporary relief of the poor.
The Minneapolis &, St. Louis road is almost
daily compelled to run an extra freight train
out of this city, in order to accommodate the
A crazy woman has, for a number of days,
been wandering about the Eighth ward, sleep
ing in out buildings and other convenient
places at night. The authorities should look
Hon. L. Fletcher has letuined from his of
ficial visit to St. Peter, and states as his opin
ion that the recent charges against the manage
ment of the State hospital fjpr the insane are
Mr. Gale announces no dime conceit for this
evening, on account of the engagement, Mi.
Seeley, of the hall, for the Philharmonic con
certs. Next week, he experts to give a good,
"old-time" dime concert promenade and all.
The conncil chamber blackboaid was yester
day filled v, ith monuments of chalk, each rep
lesentative headstone bearing an epitaph equal
to the masterly obituaiy poetry of Geo. W.
Childs. The pictuied legislative cemetary was
labeled The mob's Potters Field."
A two inch chisel fell from a high beam at
the residence of N. F. Gnswold jesterday,
staking one of Sutton's expressmen on the
head, inflicting quite a seveie scalp wound,
had the instrument not glanced off slightly it
would in all probabhty have penetiated the
A little boy wab lu over by a street cai, on
Sixteenth A\enne South, night before last, and
his leg badly crushed. It was no fault of the
street car companj, or the driver, as the boy
wi one of a party of hoodlums ho make a
piactice, in that part of the city, following
and jumping on and off the cars, thus annoy
ing the duver and endangering their own lives.
According to the health officer's report for
Februaij, there have been 80 deaths in Minne
apolis14 males, and 16 females. During the
same length ot time there were 79 birthsthe
10th ward leading the list by a record of 20 the
6th ward coming in next best, with a record of
12. Of the births in the 7th ward. (5,) all were
males, and of the number in the 2d ward, (2,)
all were females. One case of small pox, and
lb ot scarlet fever, weie leported and quaran
tined during the month.
The leportcr attempted to interview Mayor
De Laittre esteiday but the gentleman good
naturcdlj refused to bo pumped. stated
that there was time enough to state whether he
would accept a second nomination after it had
been tendered him. Being informed by the
reporter that the name of Hon C. H, Pettit
had been mentioned for the position, Mr.
Laitti declared him to be a good man, and
that he was willing to pull off his coat and
tiy and elect him Fiom experience he did
not consider the office a vciy desnable one.
The Unit numbei of the IIhtsliatalPoliteXtws
contains an illustration intended to represent
Wra. Pavit in the act of inflicting his horrible
punishment upon Fieddie Bondurant. Pavit
is now confined the county jail, and wc hope
home good Samaritan will furnish him a copy
of the paper. Th axtist evidently endeavored
to represent Pavit as the most beastly brute
that his imagination could picture, but he fell
far shoit of the mark. The total depiavity of
a damnable fiend is beyond the power of the
The Minneapolis end of THE GLO BE believes
in journalistic courtesy, and therefore desires
to add a Word of praise for Messrs. Hendryx
and Nmd of the Tribune city staff. During
the absence of Mr. Nind in attendance upon the
late legislative session, Mr. Hendryx ably per
formed the work of two men, and did not let a
city item of interest oi importance escape his
vigilant and spicy pencil. Th able legislative
letterb of Mr. Nmd, on the other hand, spoke
for themselves, and added greatly to the inter
est ot the Tribune, as well as to Mr. Nmd's well
known reputation as a hard working and enter
The following is the programme for the Phil-
harmonic concert this evening. Admission 25
^Hunganan Rhapsodie, No. 12 Liszt.
Fantasie for viohncello Servais.
Mr. A. Hartdegen.
Lcho Song, with flute obligate Bishop.
Spanish Serenade, [humorous,] for
two violins Leonard
Messrs. B. and F. Listemann.
Solo for French hornRomanze. Mozart.
Mi. A. Belz.
b. Quartette in F. op. 18 a. Allegro con brio.
Beethoven. b. Adagio.
7. Haip solo Legend.". Zabel.
Mi. A. Fieygang.
8. Flute solo Polka Briiliante. Terschack.
Mr. E. Werner.
9 Song' To Sevilla," Deisauer
10 Valse CapriceMan lives but once. Tansig.
"'An inged hj B. Listemann.
1 4. 0.
jHstnct and MunicipalCompletion of the
Criminal Calendar--Sentenre of Con
Upon the opening of the district couit yes
terday morning Judge Young passed sentence
upon the several prisoners already convicted
Frederick Mitag, for assault with attempt to
commit a rape, was sentenced to Stillwater for
five eais, the limit of the law being ten years.
Thomas Todd, convicted of larceny from the
nerson of Joshua A. W. Howard, was sentenced
to two ygars and six months.
Frederick Myers, the young man who passed
a forged order for $30, was sentenced one year
and six months.
Thomas Clark, for indecent and lacivious
conduct in exposure of his person, was sent to
the county jail for ninety days.
The State of Minnesota vs. Heiman Leighton,
a personal tax case, was compromised, defend
ant agreeing to pay tne sum agreed upon with
in twenty days.
Priscilla McKeen, as gaardian, etc., ve. Syl
vestei Waldron ej,. al., was continued over the
term unless settled by the parties, in which
pent it will be dismissed.
In the matter of the proceedings to enforce
payment of the taxes on real estate remaining
delinquent oaf tie nrsfcloay dLJune, 177| for
the county'of-HeaSepm, Stale ogr Minnesota,
lot 10, block 19, Snidept CoJi fit addition to
Minneapolis, If. T. Hafiser, owner.
Motion for judgment of pleadings argued and
The State of Minnesota TB. N. T. Hauser.
Same disposition as above.
Thejuries in the cases of Nettie Connelly and
Kate Campbell, charged: with keeping houses of
ill-fame, had not returned into open court at 4
p. m. yesterday.
The following cases are set for a hearing be
fore Judge Vanderburgh on Monday:
Henry T. Welles vs. James W. Lawrence and
Chas. McC. Reeve.
The State of Minnesota vs. K. J. Baldwin,
executor of the estate of Henry Gibson.
To-day is special term day, and will be de
voted to hearing motions, etc.
Henry Bnggs was before Judge Cooley yes
terday, and for a drunk was reprimanded and
A male and female inmate of a house of ill
fame, were each fined $10 and costs, which they
The Commissioner Districts.
How about the commissioner distiicts I
would be a joke if the board of county com
missioners were also legislated oat of office.
Anyway the commissioners receive all allu
sions to the subject as a joke at present, and
await further developments. Th commis
sioner districts in the city have been defined by
law so as to include certain wards by name and
number without any regard to local or specific
boundaries. The third commissioner district
was defined as embracing tho eighth, ninth
and tenth wards, and as such wards
are legislated out of existence
there seems to be no district
for Commissioner Jones to represent. Under
the new i egime Commissioner Palmer also finds
himself a resident of another district, inas
much as he does not now live in any of the
wards defined as constituting his particular
territory. Commissioner Glenn is alone unaf
fected by the change in the city, and, together
with the the two members from the country, now
holds the only undisputed seat. Wh should
the intention of the law be taken into consid
eration when Commissioner Hedderly was oust
ed from office for temporarily remov
ing from his district with the
intention of returning. Perhaps this
matter is worth looking into, and perhaps
it won't be necessary for Judge Young to de
cide who is commissioner of a district that by
the original definition of its bounds is wiped
out of existence. Why not legislate a few
county officers out of office as well as all but
two of the city officials? Let's have a new
deal all around, and make things lively!
THE NEXT PRESIDENT.
The Coming Man.
[Sauk Rapids Sentinel.]
The St. Paul GLOBE makes the prediction
that Hon. T. A. Hendricks will be the next
Piesident of the United States.
[Fergus Falls Journal.]
H. P. Hall, the prophet of the St. Paul
GLOBE, predicts that Thos. A. Hendricks will
be the next President.
In the Prediction Business.
[St. Cloud Journal-Press.]
The St. Paul GLOBE has gone into the
prediction business again, and ties to the tail
of the Hendricks kite.
Try it Over Again.
Hall, having had such poor success with
his Tilden prophecy, is anxious to try it over,
and Tommy Hendricks is named as the lucky
Think He is Correct.
Hall, of the St. Paul GLOBE, predicts that
Thos. A. Hendricks will be the next Presi
dent of the United States, and we think he is
The Fourth Prediction.
THL DAILY GLOBE has put up Thomas
A. Hendricks at its mast head as the next
President of the United States. This is
Hall's fourth prediction.
[St. Peter Tribune.]
H. P. Hall has made another presidential
prophecy. It is that Thos. A. Hendricks,
Democrat, will be the next President.
Pears it is a Mistake.
[Dodge County Republican.]
THE GLOBE prophesies that Thomas A.
Hendricks will be the next Poesident. The
editor may be worse mistaken] than he was
when he prophesied that Tilden would oc
cupy the place that the people assigned to
H. P. Hall, who prophesied in the spring
of 1876 that Tilden would be elected Presi
dent, now says that Thomas A. Hendricks,
of Indiana, will be our next president. The
chances are good returning boards are
growing beautifully less.
The Next President.
[Howard Lake Advocate.]
Hon. Thomas A. Hendricks, of Indiana, wilT
be the next President of the United States.
St. Paul Gtobe.
Hall nails his second presidential prophecy.
He predicted the 'election" of Tilden, and
now he insists that Hendricks will be the
The hoary-headed prophet of the St. Paul
GLOBE makes the following prediction, and
it is worthy of a passing notice, for the rea
son that he is first-class on prophecy: "Hon.
Thomas A. Hendricks, of Indiana, will be
the next President of the United States."
At It Again.
Our leaders will recollect when Hall, of
THE GLOBE, run the Dispatch, he went into
the prophecy business on the presidential
question and proved himself a success. He
is now at it again, and this is his latest:
"Hon. Thomas A. Hendricks, of Indiana,
will be the next President, of the United
States." Hope your head is level Hall, here's
our hand on it.
Better Rest on Laurels Already Won.
[New Ulm Herald]
H. P. Hall made a presidential prophecy
two years ago, that came within one vote of
being fulfilled. Stimulated by bis near suc
cess, he now ventures the prepiction that
Hendricks will be the next President of the
United States. You had better rest on the
laurels already won, Hall, or*1
a few years
hence people will have no more confidence
in your predictions than they now have in
ttf\ Three Famous Predictions.
[Owatonna Review.J &w
H. Hall, of St. Panl, who made his
three famous predictions, long in advance,
that Hayes would be nominated by the Be
publicans. Tilden by the Democrats, and that
the latter, would be elected?President, (and
we must b pardoned if we, say thai we
honestly believe all his predictions were
enfisd,) has made another prediction, name
lythat Hon. Thopaas A. Hendricks will be
elected the next President p|the United
The Plumper Between the Eyes Given to
Mr. HayesThe Bosh from the House to
the Senate-What Senators and Congress
men SayRepublicans and Democrats
Both Condemn Hayes.
[Washington Cor. Cincinnati Enquirer.
President Hayes treated Congress to a sur
prise to-day by sending in his veto message
to the silver billno surprise because of the
veto, but rather because it came in one day
sooner than was expected and while it did
not, for this reason, it might have caught
members napping and a light attendance in
both Houses. If the President had such a
sinister object in view, it failed of its pur
pose for, strange to say, the attendance was
unusually large in both branches. At half
past one o'clock the President's private secre
tary appeared at the bar of the House and
A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT.
The House was at this tune engaged in a
roll-call on a bill to permit some lieutenant
to accept a decoration from the Sultan of
Turkey and when Randall tore open the
long official envelope and disclosed to view a
bill, everybody knew that a veto had come,
for bills are never sent back by the President
under other circumstances. Members be
came all at once all impatience to have the
pending roll-call completed. Stephens,
whose committee room is near by, was in
formed of the receipt of the message, and
rolled himself in on his wheeled chair, and
immediately became the center of a group of
silver men, whTTappeared to be discussing
the best course to pursue. Doubt of the
course of action was not of long duration.
As soon as Stephens could be heard, he
moved to go to business on the Speaker's
table, and take up the President's message.
There was not the slightest objection, and,
amid a breathless silence, the important
document was read. The reading of the
message concluded, the bill as passed was
read, when Randall announced that
THE QUESTION BEFORE THE HOUSE
was, whether the House, on leconsideration,
would pass the bill, the veto of the President
to the contrary notwithstanding. Stephens
was again ready with a demand for the pre
vious question, while the hall resounded with
calls for yeas and nays, members having
seemingly lost sight of the fact that the con
stitution required that. In the midst of the
confusion, Fort, of Illinois, demanded a sec
ond reading of the message, but "object"
and "I object" resounded on all sides and
then Fort suggested that it be printed in the
Record, when Sam Cox, rushing from his
seat towards the speaker's desk, yelled out
an objection, and added that the message
A FRAUD FROM A FRAUD.
Meanwhile, amid all the noise, the reading
clerk had called the first name on the roll,
when McCook, of New York, insisted upon
being recognized, and demanded that Cox's
language be taken down at the clerk's desk.
It was disrespectful to the President, and
McCook was not disposed to let the language
go unchallenged., Cox reiterated his remark
and stuck to it, when Randall tried to pour
oil on the troubled waters on the Republican
side by saying that Cox had no
right to make the remark because he did not
have the floor, as the chair had not recog
nized him. This was a pacification, and the
terrible punishment of having the words
read at the clerk's desk was not inflicted. As
the roll-call progressed it became evident
that the line was to be strictly drawn be
tween the silver and anti-silver men, as it
has been on every other occasion when the
question has been up.
The only break from the old line was that
of Martin I. Townsend, of New York, who
has hitherto voted against the bill in all
forms and at all stages, but who to-day
voted to pass the bill over the veto. The
vote on the motion made last Friday to lay
the bill on the table was exactly reversed to
day, with the single exception above noted.
The announcement of the result was re
ceived with every demonstration of
APPLAUSE AND APPROVAL
by a large majority on the floor and in the
galleries, which were crowded. Juat before
the result was announced Felton and Cook,
of Georgia, Bragg of Wisconsin and Kelly of
Pennsylvania, whose absence at tha roll-call
had been accounted for by reason of illness,
came into the hall just in time to be
recorded in the affirmative. Word had been
sent to them as soon as the message was re
ceived, and each hastly left a sick bed to ap
pear at the House and vote. Their votes were
not needed, but they were determined to be
recorded. Southard of Ohio was paired
with "Waite of Connecticut, and Keifer with
Cabell, of Virginia. Gardner was absent,
unpaired. The rest of the Ohio delegation,
except Garfield, voted solid in the affirma
THE BILL PASSED BY A VOTE OF 19 6 TO 73
and of the latter sixty-four votes came from
New Enland, New York, Pennsylvania and
Delaware, the bondholding section. Cain,
of South Carlina Gibson, of Louisiana Bis
bee of Florida, and Schleicher, of Texas
were the only Southern men voting no. Gar
field, of Ohio Williams and Ellsworth, of
Michigan Stewart, of Minnesota, and Davis,
of California were the only Western men vot
ing that way. Hardly had the Speaker of
the House announced that the bill would be
sent immediately to the Senate, when the
denseness of the "people's" galleries rose
almost en masse, thronged out into the
upper coridors, rushed pell-mell down the
stairs, and started in hot haste on a race
TO THE SENATE END OF THE CAPITOL.
An old candy woman whose stand is near the
rotunda, was almost upset by the hurrying
through. "What's the excitement?" she
quivered out, as she tried to protect her
wares. "Silver Bill shouted a perspiring
son of Africa, as he rushed past. She looked
after him to see if he was crazy, but he was
already out of sight. Then she repeated-her
question to one and another, but "Silver
Bill" was all she could get out of any, and
each seemed to begrudge the time to say
that. It was verily a mob of people. An
Irishman in tatters aided himself along by
gripping the prim hose of the marble effigy
of the Pilgrim Father Winthrop, while a per
spiring darkey at his shoulder drew his rags
across the immaculate shoe-buckles of Sam
THE CBOWD SURGED
through Statuary hall, gray-headed age and
veterans on crutches unwillingly fell behind
robust"manhood and athletic youth. A few
of the broadcloth gentry tried to preserve
their dignified gait, but were forced to step
aside by the masB of laboring men, who
seemed to fear the silver bill would walk into
and through the Senate before they could
reach the scene. It was a strange sight, this
very commonplace mobnot lawless, but
fired with enthusiasm at the prospect of a
legislative act of which half of them were ig
oorant, upon* bill which ,three-iourtha of
them did not understand. The Senate was
droning along through a drowsy debate in
relation to the theft of United States timber.
THESE WAS A BUSH AND A BOARS' I i'"
without. First two or three young men,
breathless and flushed, darted quickly into
the gallery and secured front seats. Then a
dozen more followed. Then the doorsswung
back and the throng took possession, without
lawlessness, but with the disorder and con
fusion incident to the shuffling of so many
feet and the movement of so many bodies,
THE ST. PATTL.DAILX f&PBfl SAlffffDAT MORNING, MARCH 9, 1878.
Cktfe on the heels OT the people came a sec-
ondmoU Of memberst and privileged
**r btts USO?*R
GRAPHIC DESCRIPTION OF~fiM PAS
SAGE OVER TBZE VETO.
Jxan mt th Senatclasses, floor*
which they speedily blackened. Chair after
chair and sofa after sofa was brought in, and
still there were more men than seats.
THE SCENE IN THE SENATE.
The soporific, dignity of the Senate was
shocked. "I cannot talk in such a noise,"
said David Davis, who was on the floor.
Then Ferry arose in all his greatness and
warned the galleries to make no demonstra
tion on pain of arrest. What folly! The
galleries were already painfully quiet, and
the front rows hanging breathless over
the parapets. The tumult was on the
floor. The privileged classes were walk
ing, talking, laughing, mindful only of
themselves. The people were waiting, im
patient for the silver bill. On the floor Jay
Gould was lobbying vigorously for gold. In
the gallery John Smith,' Sambo Hamilton
and Mike Sullivan were waiting, anxious for
silver. On the floor were Huntington and
Schelley, of the Central Pacific ringmen
of money. In the gallery were many heirs
to want. The scene was again suggestive.
At last order was restored, and the drowsy
debate dragged along. Few heeded it. Most
watched the southern door. "Here it comes!"
"No, it is only a clerk with a package of
"AH, NOW WE HAVE IT
A dozen subdued voices announced the
discovery of twice as many eyes, and sure
enough, the silver bill stood in the' august
presence of the Senate, chained to a veto.
His presence was announced, and he was
seated on Ferry's table. The drowsy debate
made another spasmodic attempt to go on.
No one wanted to hear it. They openly
urged Senators to take up the silver bill. The
galleries shifted about impatiently. Conk
hng saw an opportunity to make political
capital, and very cleverly he seized it. In
terrupting the long debate, he pressed for a
vote on the veto message. Very cleverly, he
avowed that he would not make a motion,
but more cleverly he instigated Allison to
make a motion to suspend all other business
TAKE UP THE VETO MESSAGE.
For a brief moment the gold-bugs showed
fight. Edmunds made the point of order
that under rules 8 and 9 the veto message
could only be considered in the morning
hour, which was already exhausted for the
day. Ferry decided against him. Allison
pressed his motion, and it was carried, and
the bill and the veto were read. Then Whyte
tried to effect delay by moving that the bill
and message be printed. It was useless. In
the twinkling of an eye Allison had been
called and had voted. The roll-call was now
begun, and no power in the Senate could,
stop it. Excitable Cockrell, of Missouri, an
ardent silver man, clapped his hands for joy
and let slip an explosive "Good!" The ques
ON THE FINAL PASSAGE OF THE BILL OVER THE
Senators and correspondents were all busy
checking on yea and nay lists. Booth, the
first doubtful man, was absent. Cameron,
of Wisconsin, the second doubtful one, voted
"Yea," and there was an involuntary expres
sion of pleasure. Christiancy did not re
spond. The call progressed steadily to Hill.
"Aye!" responded the Georgian, and "that
settles it!" burst from twenty pairs of lips,
Then Kellogg voted yes, and it became only
a question of the size of the majority over
two-thirds. Paddock, Windom and Sauls
bury stood up to fight like men, and
the grand total rolled up was 46 to 19, and
THE PRESIDENT WAS EXTINGUISHED.
There was a burst of applause as the re
sult was announced. Christiancy and
Sharon were the only Senators absent un
paired. There were three sets of pairs, one
nay being paired with two yeas, as it was a
two-thirds vote. Anthony, nay, was paired
with Oglesby and Ransom, yea Burnside
with Cameron of Wisconsin and Booth,
Cameron withholding his vote, and Edwards
with Cameron *f Pennsylvania and Arm*
strong. With the announcement of the
result, all interest in the Senate proceedings
ceased. The galleries were bare in five min
utes, and the Senatorsunmindful of the
timber debate, which was resumedgather
ed in the cloak-rooms to compare notes.
THE SOENE IN THE CLOAK BOOMS
after the slaughter of the veto was ani
mated. Silver man after silver man came in,
and all were beaming. "The best piece of
work that has been done the Senate for
years!" said Cockrell, rubbing his hands
gleefully. "Reminds me of old Andy John
son times," said Bailey, "when a measure
would be formulated in caucus before break
fast in the morning, passed by both houses
at noon, sent to Johnson, returned with a
veto, passed over the veto and made a law
by night." "It's a good piece of work, well
done," said Beck. "Satisfactory," mur
mured Voorhees. "I knew how it would
come out," said Allison, softly, his face
aglow with pleasure. And so it went.
It was noticeable that not a single Senator
commented in any way on the character of
the veto message itself. "Well, Senator,
you were right," said the Enquirer man to
Matthews. "Yes, I thought I was not mis
taken," he replied and then he beamed
knowingly. "If you will read my speech,"
said Ben Hill, "you will see that I said I
would vote for the amended bill, and I
should have voted for it had I been present
when the final vote was taken." Ben says
his people are with him, which is true, but
Ben has been in Georgia since the bill first
passed, and he votes different now.
MISERABLE LITTLE EATON.
The only hard money man who seemed
distressed was Eaton. "Well, Senator, what
next?" said the Enquirer man to him.
"Greenbacks," he replied laconically. "And
then?" "Inflation." "And then?" "Hell!"
Not caring to follow tho Connecticut Senator
that far, the Enquirer next caromed on Ker
nan. "We can live under any laws you can,"
said he to Beck. "And we are bound you
shall live under good laws," retorted the
Kentuckian. "Well, I don't fancy this law
is going to do any serious harm," added
Kernan "I fought it because I think the
principle is wrong, but I really think the
country can absorb a hundred millions of
silver without any harm."
EnquirerThen you do not think this
bill will drive all the gold out of the country?
KernanNo, I do not. Indeed, if this bill
should prove a bulwark to defend us from
something else, it may prove a blessing in
Beck lay stretched upon a sofa. He cried
out gleefully: "Matthews has promised to
get me the first dollar coined, and I have
promised to give it to Bill Eaton to wear
around his neck." So the badinage flew.
All seemed glad the fight was over.
THE FEELING OVER THE MESSAGE
is that it is a weak State paper, is fallacious
in argument and advances no real objections
which have not heen exploded. "John
Sherman wrote it," is the remark made on
every side. A Senator opposed to the bill,
after the reading of the message, was heard,
to remark that he would have far preferred
that Hayes should have signed the bill rather
than have sent such a weak remonstrance
against the measure. It was generally ex
.pected that some of those opposed to the bill
in the Senate would at all events attempt to
defend the objections set forth by the Presi
dent, but they fell upon the Senate as such
commonplace, threadbare arguments that no
single Senator essayed to make a defense for
him. True, Edmunds, and Whyte of Mary
land, did, in a feeble way, endeavor to have
consideration of the bill postponed until the
President's veto message could be printed.
Even this customary respect was denied the
paper, which caused Edmunds to inject a re
mark that he did not think the precipitate
action of the Senate was the
dent with respect.
did not receive the news of the Senate's ac
tion until nearly 5 o'clock. It is said that he
remarked: "I expected it, but not so soon
Those who have wmvereecTwith him to-night
say that he was satisfied that bis veto, would
be negatived, and the bill be passed, but that
he would have preferred to have had the
points of objection he set forth discussed
BOW THE WRECKER TAKES IT.
Secretary Sherman is represented as being
quite moody over what he deems the hasty
action of the Senate. He fully expected
that Conkiing would have embraced the op
portunity the veto afforded to have made a
speech in opposition to the bill, and that
other Senators would have given the message
respect enough at least to have forced some
little discussion upon it. The day's action is
THE GOSSIP OF THE HOTELS
to-night. The prevailing sentiment seems
to be one of relief that the bill is passed.
Even enemies of the bill share this senti
ment, because in view of assured legislation
to remonetize silver, there is unanimity of
opinion that it was better to have it setttled
SOMETHING TO COME.
Ultra silver men say that the present bill
is only a foretaste of what the gold-bugs of
the East may expect, and that no efforts on
their part shall be relaxed until the silver
dollar is made equal with gold, without re
striction or limitation, the resumption act
is repealed, and national bank circulation
wiped out. Movements in this direction will
be begun at once. To-morrow the Senate
finance committee will take action on the
resumption repeal bill, which has passed
the House, and it is hoped to report ittothe
Senate next week, and have it disposed of
speedily. The bill to wipe out the national
bank cirulation will be reported to the House
as soon as the banking and currency com
mittee is called, which will be within a fort
SOME OF THE INDIVIDUAL EXPRESSIONS
of members are ludicrous. Sam Cox says
the message has not even the merit of in
genuousness. General Ewing says it is no
objection at all. and is illogical, and without
warrant of truth. Carter Harrison says it
has neither merit in composition nor argu
ment. Tucker, of Virginia, says it is a weak
State paper. Chittenden, of New York, one
of the gold-bugs, says: "I am glad the
President so forcibly defends the national
honor." Ben Butler says: "A bad argu
ment in a good case." He had hoped the
President would veto itnot for the grounds
he takes in the message, but because of the
restriction on free coinage of the silver dol
lar. I might keep on and quote ad libitum,
but the expressions of sentiment herein set
forth, serve to show the general feeling of
members of the lower House. Summed up,
the Republican opponents of the bill are
disgusted because the President did not
handle the subject with more force, and the
Democrats, for like reason, are pleased be
cause he could not combat the bill with more
cogent arguments and it has been many
days since the majority of both branches of
Congress, of both political schools, feel in
as happy a frame of mind as they do to
Possible Reasons Assigned for the Mildness
of Our Winter Just PastProspects of
Early Wheat SowingThe New "Globe"
Heartily Endorsed, Ac.
To tke Editor of Tax GLOBE.
SAUK RAPIDS, Minn., March 6.Our planet
seems to be passing through some hitherto
untraversed reaches of space where wintry
elements are unknown. This supposition
may possibly be entertained as reasonably as
any other, to account for the mildness of
the winter months just terminated and for
the beginning of the first month of spring.
And it would seem, too, that this remarkable
and long continued condition of the weather
is not only observable in our State, but
throughout the whole of the northern half
of the continent.
I am not aware that any scientific con
conclusions have been reached, or even at
tempted to account for this pheonomenon.
It is, possibly, beyond the scope of scien
tific investigation and human intelligence.
However this may be, it is quite certain,
that no winter precisely like it, or very
nearly approximator to the character of
the one just past, has occurred in this high
latitude in our continent, in the experience
of the white race here. What traditions
there may be among the savage tribes, re
specting the question, would be carious to
At this point on the upper Mississippi,
the farmers are already speculating on the
propriety of sowing seed, and should their
be no decided change threatening cold and
a refrosting of the soil, the Bowing will
commence at an early day. After a winter
so snowless, and consequently, so dull, our
farmers are more impatient to commence
agricultural operations, and an early begin
ning is anticipated.
In the mean time, while our old globe
seems to be undergoing a rejuvenescence, the
new GLCBE that has swung itself into the
horizon of Minnesota at St. Paul, blazes
with an effulgence of light and beauty,
which promises to exceed that of all lumi
naries of its class, visible within the limits
of our good State and even beyond. It is,
indeed a splendid addition to the newspaper
galaxy of our enterprising commonwealth,
and a new glory in its political astronomy!
As soon as it arose into the political heavens,
the glasses of all the Republican sanctums
of the State (and their name is legion)
were anxiously turned upon it, and the re
sult is a generous and hearty hail from them
all to its advent. For this evidence of the good
will and respect of our political adversaries
the hitherto long unchampioned Democracy
of the State can but join with the alert
editor of HE GLOBE in thanking them for
their commendatory notices of the new
luminary, with the hope that some of its
scintillations may penetrate their dim abodes
HE GLOBE is being perused with advantage
by many of the citizens of this county, and
efforts made to give it all possible circulation.
The officially reported number of Cuban in
surgents who have surrendered from February
28th to March 5th, is 1,200 persons, with 180
stand of arms. Of the prominent chiefs, Max
imo, Gimez, Benitz and Rodriguez, have em
barked for Jamaica and Salvador Cisnero,
Marquis of Santa Luca, fox Europe.
MONEY AND TEADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YORK. March 8.
Gold opened at 101%, closed at 101%.
Carrying rates 5@3% per cent.
Loans unchanged. Here silver bars are 119%
in greenbacks, and 118 in gold. Silver, coin
per cent, discount.T
Railroad bonds generally strong,
State securities steady.
Stock market opened strong with Lake Shore
per cent, higher than closing price yesterday
afternoon. Differences about freight rates
among representatives of trunk lines being de
clared amicably adjusted. Northwestern stocks
were also a fraction higher, and in equal re
quest, though both Granger stocks maintained
their places as leaders of the market during
morning call prices somewhat irregular with
occasional reactions, but a strong temper was
maintained. Western Union was the feature
during, the afternoon, making a sharp advance
to 107% Towards closing, howevr,there was a
reaction from the highest figures, with a partial
recovery at the close and in a firm tone. Cen
tral Pacific railroad earnings, thirty thousand
dollars increase for February.
Transactions 149,000 share*-f which-3,000
were New York Central, 40,000 Lake Shore,
18,000 Northwestern common, 38,000 North
western preferred, 13,000 St, Paul common,
5,000 St. Vvi\ jrefTTgri, IQiOOO
21,000 Western Union, and 1,400 C. C.C.
Money easy at 4@5 per cent., closing at 4.
Prime mercantile paper 4%@6 per cent.
Customs receipts, $370,000, The Assistant
Treasurer disbursed fl,008,000. Clearings,
Dry good* imports $2,397,000.
The following en the closing quotations:
New 4 cents. ..101V
10-40s, regular... 104%
Coupons 104? 118j*
Conpons,'65,new.l03% Coupons, '67 106%
Coupons, '68.... 106%
New 5s lOSJg 1 Currency 6s
West Union Tel.. 78J
Quicksilver pfd.. 29K
Pacific Mail 21%
Mariposa pfd 2
Adams Express... 100
Wells & Fargo.... 84%
Northwestern pfd 66%
O.C. a 4 28%
New Jersey Cent. 114%
Rock Island 100%
S Panl 37%
8t. Paul pfd 71%
Fort Wayne 89%
Terre Haute 4%
Terre Haute pfd.. 12%
Chicag dc 68%
Chic & Alton pfd 97
D. L.& W. 46%
Missouri Pacific. 1%
C. P. bonds 106%
74%,U. P. bonds 106%
68 P. land grant. 105
Sinking fund 94%
American United States
New York Cent
Erie Erie pfd.
Michigan Central. 60%
Union Pac. stock. 88'
Lake Shore 62%
Tenn. 6s, old 36%
Tenn. 6s, new... 35
Virginia 6s, old.. 27
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, March 85 p. m.
Amount of bullion gone in bank of England
25,000. Bate of discountopen market, 3
months bills 1%, below bank rate
Money 95 7-16 Account ..95 7-16
V. 8. SECURITIES.
St. Paul Produce Market, March 8
WHEATThere was an attempt to bear down
the market this morning and 98c was offered
by buyers, but shippers held out and by mid
day No. 1 stood at $1.00. At Milwaukee there
was an advance of and l% and advices
show an attempt to corner.
FLOURMarket dull. Patent Process $6.00
@7.00 straight XXXX $email@example.com clear tS.25
@4.50 XXX firstname.lastname@example.org $email@example.com. Rj
flour at former quotations $firstname.lastname@example.org. Buck
wheat flour a shade lower $email@example.com.
CoRltTo-day corn made quite a big stride,
advancing 5c on yesterday's quotations. This
was owing to the fact that the carrying rate be
tween St. Louis and Chicago has been reduced
and no corresponding reduction made to St.
Paul. To-day good hard Iowa and Nebraska is
quoted at 39@40c on track to dealers outgoing
in bulk 41@42c.
OATBIMarket firm heavy white on the track
to dealers 26@27c good mixed 25@26c to con
sumers free of elevators, mixed 27@28c white
BARLEY We have nothing new to report. Old
quotations are sustained No. 1, 55@60c No. 2,
45@50c No. 3,38@40c.
BEAKSHa ve declined slightly the market
is very dull at $1.25 for common hand picked
medium $firstname.lastname@example.org navy $email@example.com.
GROU ND FEEDNo improvement in the
market, and no change in prices, $15.50@ 16.00.
Bran, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Shorts, $10.50^11.00.
CORN MEALBolt ed per 100 lbs., $1.25.
BUTTERVirtually no market in the lower
grades here or elsewhere, but choice known
brands meet with a ready sale at 16(ff 20c.
EGGSGo od demand for fresh laid at 10c.
POULTRTIf fresh killed and heavy, a mod
erate demand. Receipts very small. Turkeys
10@llc chickens 9@10c.
LI VE STOCKReceipts of beef cattle light,
ut sufficient to supply the demand first qual
ity fat steers 4@4%c extra fat cows and oxen
4@4%c ordinary 3%@3%c. Mutton, in de
mand at 4%c good fat weathers 5clive weight.
Veal 4@4%c live weight.
PRESS ED MEATS No market in hogs, prices
nominal, at 3@3^c. Beef, quiet fresh killed
and well handled, 4@4%c.
ME SS PORKLitt le doing, at $email@example.com.
HATSupp ly equal to demand market dull
at $firstname.lastname@example.org for wild tame $email@example.com per
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, March 8.
FLOURDull and unchanged spring extra
super $firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota extras $4.75@
6.00 patent process $email@example.com superfine
$2.50 winter extras $firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAINWheat, unsettled, generally higher
and active No 1 Chicago $1.06^ No. 2 Chi
cagogilt edge $1.05% regular $email@example.comX
cash and March $firstname.lastname@example.org^ May No. 3
Chicago 99c rejected 83c. Corn, demand fair
and prices higher at 42%c cash, March and
April 42%c May. Oats, steady and firm at
23%o cash 24c April 26%cMay. Rye, steady
and unchanged. Barley, firmer at 46%(j47c.
HOGSDressed, dull and lower at $3.75.
PROVISIONSPork, unsettled but opened
strong and higher closed, inside prices at $9.45
@9.50 cash $9.50 April $9.60 May, $9.75
June sales at $email@example.com. Lard, unsettled
and generally lower at $6.95 cash and April
$firstname.lastname@example.org May $email@example.com June. Bulk
meats, steady at $firstname.lastname@example.orgemail@example.com%.
BECErPTS10,000 bbls flour, 105,500 bus
wheat, 144,000 bus corn, 28,328 bus oats, 40,000
bus rye, 8,000 bus barley.
SHIPMENTS13,000 bbls flour, 135,000 bus
wheat, 133,000 bus corn, 30,000 bus oats,
1,200 bus rye, 15,000 bus barley.
GRAINWheat, unsettled and lower $1.05
March $firstname.lastname@example.org% April. Corn, dull, weak
and lower at 41%@41%G cash and April 42^c
May. Oats, easier but decline %@%c*
PROVISIONSPork, heavy, unsettled and
lower at $9.32% April $9.47% May. Lard,
active but lower at $email@example.com% April $6.97K
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, March 8.
FLOURQuiet but steady,
GRAINWheat opened firm and %c
jobbing 14%@18%c gold. Sugar, firm de
mand moderate fair to good refining 7%e
prime 7%e refined, mare active at 99%c
Molasses, New Orleans, unchanged. Rice,
moderate but active Carolina 5%3$6%c
PETROLEUMDull crude 7%c refined 12c.
TALLOWfirstname.lastname@example.org. ROSINSteady at .50@1-63%V
TURPENTINE-Qmet at 31%c
PROVISIONSPork, dull at 10.25. Beef,
dulL Cut meats, western long clear middle*.firm 12 I*ra pnm steam lew
PRODUCEButter, heavy 17@22c.
Virginia 6s, new.
Erie preferred 24
Illinois Central... 76
Penn. Cent 28
Dulnth Hinckley. Stillwater
and closed steadier No. 1 hard $1.12 No. 1
$1.10^ No. 2 $1.06^ March $1.05% April
$1.05% May $1.06% No.3$1.01. Corn, firm
and in fair demand No. 2 42c Oats, steady
No. 2 in fair demand at 24%c. Rye, steadj
No. 1 55c. Barley, stronger No. 2 53@54%c,
PROVISIONSInactive, weak and a down
ward tendency mess pork $9.50, cash $9.62%
April 9.75 May. Lard, prime steam dull at
$7.00 kettle $7.50.
HOGSLive, dull and ersier, at $3.25@
3.40 dressed, steady at $3.75.
RECEIPTS-6,246 bbls flour 46,660 bus.
SHIPMENTS5,384 bbls flour 44,587 bns
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, March 8.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, quiet but firm amber
$1.30@L32 red$1.29@L30 white: $email@example.com.
Corn, steady yellow 53J^ mixed spot March
and April 50c. Oats, dull white western 34@
35c mixed western 32@33c. Bye, dull at 65c.
PROVISIONSDnU but firmer .mess pork,
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Beef, India mess 24c. Hams
9c. Laid, dull city kettle $email@example.com.
PETROLEUMUnchanged. WHISKYFirm, at $1.06.
5 New York produce Market.
NEW YOBK, March 8.
COTTONQuiet at firstname.lastname@example.orgK futures
FLOURUnchanged more doing in export
receipts 9.000 bbls. Bye flour, unchanged.
Cora meal, steady at $email@example.com.
GRAINWheat, quiet receipts 74,000 bus
No. 9 spring $1.36 No. 9 Northwestern $1.32%
No. 3 Milwaukee nominal at $1.23K No. 1
Milwaukee 91.27-, Ho zed. -western $1.34@
1.35 amber ungraded $L30 No. 1 white $1.35
(gl.38 tttra dofl.40%. Bye, quiet and un
changed. Barley, unchanged. Malt, dull.
Qocn, unchanged very moderate demand re
ceipta 59,000 bus. Oata, quiet-, receipts 15,000
bus mixed Weston 83@35%c white 37@38Kc
No. 2 Chicago 38%c No. 2 white 35% No. 1
HAYUnchanged at 68c.
QBOCEBIESCoffee, riocargoes 14i@17^c
Ch*e* qmewestern at 7@15%e
WHISKYDull at $1.05%.
Boston Produce Market.
FLOUR-Dull. BOSTON. March 8.
GRAINCorn, quiet, mixed and vellow 53
56c.. Oats, steady.
Foreign Market s.
LIVERPOOL, March 8.
COTTON-Quiet an 6%@6%s a
bales speculatiodn and export 1,000, American
8 quiet and unchangedOoSsTsTa
PARIS, March 8.
93,000 bus American 79,000 bus. Wheat, Cali
fornia white wheat, average, 11a10d do club
lls8d@12s 3d red western spring No. 2 tol
9s 9d@10s8d winter do 10sl0d@lls 6d. Corn!
old western mixed 28s 3d@28s6d new do 26s
@26s 6d. Oats American. Ss. Barley, 3s 9d.
FLOURWestern canal 24s 6d@26s.
PEASCanadian 36s 6d.
CLOVER SEEDAmerican, 4042s.
PROVISIONSPork, 51s. Beef, prime mess
83s. Lard, American 37s. Bacon, long clear
27s short clear 28s. Cheese, fine American
TALLOWFine American 40s 3d.
PETROLEUMSpirits 7s 3d refined 10s 9d.
LINSEED OIL26s 6d.
New York Dry Goods.
Nzw YOBK. March 8.
Business continues light with package
houses, department goods going fairly with
jobbers, but domestic and calicos moving slow
ly. Cotton goods quiet but fairly steady.
Prints dull in first hands. Ginghams in good
wear and woollens in very
St. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
St. Paul Sk Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley Street. Main Line trains for
Delano, Litchfield, Willmsr, Benson, Morris, Obn
don, Fisher's Landing and WinnipegArrive.,
St. Paul 8:10 a. m. I 8t. Paul. 6:10 p. m.
Minneapolis 8:56 a. m. Minneapolis 5:33 p. m.
Branch Line train for Anoka, St. Cloud, Melrose.
Sauk Bapids, Brainerd, Bismarck and Deadwood.
St. Paul 7:30 a. m. I 8t. Paul 7:00 p. m.
Minneapolis 7:55 a. m. Minneapolis 6:44 p. m.
8t. Paul and Minneapolis trains.
Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis Minneapolis
8:10 Minneapolis 8:58 a. m.
MinneapolislO:3S a. m.
Minneapolis 1:0S p. m.
Minneapolis 8:26 p.m.
Minneapolis 6:44 p. m.
St. Paul 8:35 a. a
St. Paul 11:40 a.m
St. Paul 2:25 p.m.
St. Paul 4:38 p.m.
St. Paul 6:10 p. m.
10:00 12:30 p. m.
2:50 p. m.
0:10 p. m.
1:50 p. m.
3:52 p. m.
The N. W. E 8. & T. Co.'s four-horse ooaobss
4$nec with trains at Fisher's Tending fm Wbml
peg and intermediate points.
St. Paul & Duluth Railroad.
Trains. Leave for. Arrive from.
8:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m.
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis Line
Comprising the West Wisconsin and Chi
cago and Northwestern Railways.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Leave. Arrive.
Through Chicago and I i*ll :25 a. m.. 7:00 a. m.
Eastern Express 7:30 p. m. *3:06 p. m.
Hudson Accommodation 5:50 p. m.l10:15
Connections made at Camp Douglas for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. ^Saturdays excepted. IMou
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. Westward. Eastward.
Minneapolis Sauk Bapids
Brainerd Olyndon Moorhead. Fargo Fargo Bismarck. Duluth N. P. Junction
7:30 a. m/Ar.
7:40 a. m. Ar.
11:30 a. m.Ar.
9:50 p.m. Ar.
5:67 a. m.
63 a. m.
7:00 p. m.
Le. 10:15 p. m. Ar,
Ar. 10:20 p.m. Le.
*Le. 7:00 a. m. Ar.
Ar. 7:00 p. m.i*Le.
Le. 5:50 a. rn. Ar.
Trains via the Brainerd Branch leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of thirteen
hours to Fargo, arriving at Bismarck the following
evening, saviag nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. 'Passengers for Bismarck and
Jamestown should leave St. Paul Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays. Returning, leave Bismarck Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays. tPassengers for
Aiken and points east of Brainerd should leave St.
Paul Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Return
ing, leave Duluth MondayB, Wednesdays and Fridays,
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all poiuta Esat
and South. In effect February 17,1878.
H. E. 8AAGENT, General Manager
G. O. SANBOBN. Gen. Passenger Agent.
Chicag o, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket and
Freight Omce Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son Btreets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, 8*.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago It East
Iowa and Minnesota Div,
Prairie du Chlen, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St. Louis Express
11:22 am 3:00 tn
+7:40 6:10 a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelling
Lre. St. Paul 16:20 am
Lve. Minneapolis 8:15 am Arr. St. Paul
Arr.Minneapolis 7:10 a
*U :16 am
tSaturdays excepted. IMon-
St. Paul & Sioux City and Sioux City and St
Paul Railroad s.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Sioux City, Council Bluffs'
& Omaha Express 8:15 m' 11:10 an
St. James Accommodat'n.' 7:16 a m* 6:60 nx
All trains daily, except Sunday.
St. Paul, Stillu ater, Taylor's Fall s, and North.
Wisconsin Railroad s.
St. Paul & Stillwater trains:
St. Paul 10:25 am
North Wisconsin Trains and for Dalies of St. Croix.
St. PauL 10:25 a I St. Panl. 3:36
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with C. & St. Trains North,
At Wells with Central Baflroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with C. M. St. Hallway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7:57 a
Trains pass Bamsey.. 2:42
Going EastTrains pass Bamsey 10:45 an*
Arrive at La Crosse 6:25
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Iowa RouteMinneapolis A St. Louis and
Burlington, Cedar Rapids Northern
Railways. Minneapolis, St. Paul and St. Louis Express.
sleeping cars and luxurious day coaches, with no
change of cars between Minneapolis and Burhugtou
via Albert Lea. Passengers from St. Panl take Urn
St. P. & S. C. train ai3:15 p. m., connecting at Mcr
riam Junction with this train going South.
Jan. 6, 1878.
Mixed, Minn. & Albert Lea. 6:60 a
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction 7:30
Mixed, Minneapolis White
Bear, Duluth & Stillwater. 7:10 a
Omaha Ex., for aB points on
St. P. S. C. B'y., Omaha,
Ban Francisco, 4c 8:45^_
Trams arrive and depart from St, P.' p. Vj
Union depot, where tickets axe for salt and bscta* a
sleeping cars can be secured, and at th ft Panl
office, 116 East Third street, Rre and Marine build,
ngOxo. H. HAZZABD, Agent. H. L. MQRBILL.
A. H. Bona, Otm. PsisTAg't.^s