Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Bally Globe.
The Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Oar
Cuba will leave this evening at 8:10 for
8t. Lotus and intermediate Minnesota, Iowa
and Missouri points via the Kern Great South
ern Route of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul railway. Births can be secured of Geo.
L. Bcott, at No. 9 Nicollet house block, Minne
apolis and Chas Thompson, No. 118 East Third
etrcct, and levee depot, St. Paul.
AN IMPORTANT CHANGE
IS THE WOOL MANUFACTURING IN-
TERESTS OF MINNEAPOLIS.
Cassimeres of Superior Quality and Elegant
Styles to bo Furnished to the People of
the NorthwestWhat May bo Seen at the
Saleroom of the North Star Woolen
Mills, 228 South Second Street.
The very important position that the above
mills occupy in the Blanket trade of the world,
ha9 led many people, both merchants and con
sumers, to suppose that they could make noth
ing else. This is a mistake. The mills have
always manufactured a few Staple Cassimeres,
that are well known for their superior dura
bility. They now proposo to add to this
branch of their business, and have placed
their mills all the modern improvements in
maohinery for their manufacture. The results
may be seen at their salesroom in sn assort
ment of Spring and Summer Cassimeres, which
for durability are unsurpassed by anything we
have ever seen, and in point of stylo equal to
the very best American goods.
They will send samples and prices by mail
pays your money and you takos your
Now the lino is clearly drawn. Aristocracy
The public schools have closed for a vaca
tion of one week.
The East Division public school examina
tions commence to-day.
A change of time goes into effect on the
Minneapolis & St. Louis road next week.
The last masquerade of the season is to
be given by tho F. D. bociety this evening.
Dr. Nolsun has removed his office to No.
221, Best's block, South Washington avenue.
A temperance mass meeting has been
called to moot at Association Holl Monday
Many of the sidewalks in the East division
are sadly need of repair. Where are tho
Yesterday's Pioneer Press containod tho
reports of two ward cauouseq out of eight
held in the city. The GLOBE had them all.
Farmers near the city are greatly troubled
by prairie fires at present, and some of
them have had quite narrow escapes from
Saw mill owners are pushing things for
ward in a lively manner, and all the mills
will piobably be running full blast much
eailier than usual.
There are plenty of idle menon the streets
at present, and those in soarch of help ought
not to find much difficulty securing all the
Mr. E. K. May was out on the street again
yesterday. His ankler, which was severely
sprained a few days ago, is improving, al
though still quite lame.
It is reported that Charlie Eden, who
played base ball here last summer, will not
play this soasen, but is about to join the
Ohioago fire department.
A large number of new buildings are al
ready in tho course of construction through
out tho city, and dspite hard times the indi
cations are that an unusually largo amount
of building will be don this summer.
There id trouble coming for the street-car
drivers, if rumor proves true. It is said the
company has purchased a lot of bell punches,
and will put them in use immediately upon
their arrival probably the first of next
The Citizens' Relief Association will hold
a speoial meeting Saturday morning at 9
o'clock, at the office of tho association, in
the room formerly occupied by the United
Statoa express company. Tho executive
oommittea will make a report.
Prof. B. F. Veit, it is understood, will, in
a few weeks, give a grand ball at Silver Grey
hall, as tho closing pai ty foi tho season. It
will be one of the best of the season if car
ried through, and his friends are living in
anticipation of a grand good time.
Sneak thieveB and tramps are almost too
numerous to mention. On the East Side
they are proving a serious nuisance, and
many of tho citizens are thinking seriously
of making work for the undertakers by dis
posing of some of the worthless follows.
Work on the east ohannel stone arch
bridge i3 being rapidly pushed forward. All
the timber supports that aro to sustain the
weight of the arohes during their construc
tion, havo been placed in position, and the
masonry work is advancing as well as could
Mr. H. A. Gale has arranged for a "jolly
dime night" this we,ek, and on Saturday
evening will present some new attractions.
Do Mers, of
TT' Chicago,' elocution
colored singers, ten in number, for three
The last Comus olub social for this season
occurs at Silver Grey Hall this evening. It
is to be a calico party, and, judging from the
amount of preparations going on during the
past two weeks, it will prove a giand success
overy particular. Those who have been
eo fortunate as to socure invitations should
not fail to attend.
Examinations were held in all of the pub
lic schools ot the West Division yesterday,
and a large number of citizens and strangers
were in attendance. Tho exercises at the
Jefferson school building were specially in
terestmg. An exhibition of industrial draw
ing was the subject of universal admiration,
and the opinion of those in attendance was
to the effect that while the Jefferson is the
handsomest and most complete school build
ing in the city, it was also under an excel
lent superintendence, assisted by the best
corps of teachers that the boaTd of educa-i was
tipn could provide.
Johnnie Camp, an employe of the North
Star iron works, was quite seriously injured
yesterday afternoon. Johnnie, in company
with three fellow workmen, was attempting
to lift a large piece of iron shafting.
Tho men raised the shaft some distance
from tho floor, but it proved to heavy for
them, and they allowed it to drop. Un
fortunately young Camp was under the
shaft, and was crushed to the floor.
The weight of the shaft was
brought to bear directly across the young
n's head and shoulder, causing very ee
ve injuries. He was placed under the care
of a competent physician, and it is hoped
will, with the careful attention being be
stowed upon him, speedily recover.
-ag5* &[ i 4
"f^,^ _/^W* f^V* r^*
A. C. Rand Nominated for Mayor-Beiny
Out of Town Bo Could Not Resign, j^.
The Bepublican city convention was held
at Harmonia hall yesterday forenoon, a large
number besides delegates being present. The
convention was called to order by Chas. W.
Johnson, who proceeded to read
the calL Hon. Dorilus Morrison was
selected as chairman and Charles
W. Johnson, secretary, G. W. Kellogg A.
R. Camp and A. 0. Austin, on motion, were
appointed by the chair as a committee on
credentials. The committee reported dele
gates as entitled to seats in the convention,
First WardH. E. Blaisdell, M. 0. White, J.
H. Gillmore, W. W. Eastman, Dr. C. E. Bogers,
Second WardProf. N. H. Winchell, T. P.
Andrews, O. C. Jones, A. B. Camp, F. C. Bar
rows, Judge K. Reynolds, James MoMullen,
Moses W. Oetchcll, P. D. McMillan. Moses P.
Hayes, J. M. Williams, J. W. Pomeroy.
Third WardA. C. Austin, W. T. Bowen. F.
P. Lane, W. W. Ellison, R. H. Hankinson, J. S.
Wales, John K. Miller, C. S. McDonald, J. P.
Plummer, C. W. Davison. W. H. Lauderdale,
Fourth WardE. H. Holbrook, Jr., John
Baxter, C. A. Bovey, W. D. Hale, Henry E. Sel
den, W. F. Cahill, Q. R. Lyman, L. B. El
wood, S. R. Thayer, F. L. Greenleaf, August
Ende, R. B. Langdon, E. A. Haimon, C. A. J.
Marsh, E. 8. Oorser, Geo. H. Rust, M. L. Big
gins, John Graham, C. W. Johnson, R.
Crockett, N. F. Griswold.
Fifth WardL. Fletcher, D. Morrison, J. W.
Bngham, W. Butters, George A. Brackett,
Jacob Schaefer, J. Parker, George W. Kellogg,
C. A. Pillsbury, Nelson Williams, C. L. Peck,
O. A. Pray, J. O. Patteo, E. Hedderly, P. En
berg, M. Buxton, J. P. Casey, F. Hooker, A. J.
Emery, W. M. Brackett, Richard Welch, and
Sixth WardStiles Gray, W. H. Johnson,
John A. Berg, W. H. Mitchell, G. W. Libby,
Andrew Slothen, Selah Matthews, J. F. Gier
baugh, Nels Loberg, Geo. Jenks, James Hall,
J. L. Johnson, F. B. Cornell. Frank Slocum,
0. C. Curtis, E. M. Titterud, J. E. Ewing, H.C.
Butler, P. P. Eddy, B. F. Cole, N. T. SJoberg.
On motion of Hon. R. B. Langdon, the
convention proceeded to an informal ballot
for mayor. W. H. Johnson, C. C. Jones
and R. H. Hankinson being first appointed
as tellers. The
resulted as follows
A. 0. Rand 33
0. B. Heffelfinger. 15
John De Laittre 15
E. B. Ames 9
R. H. Hankinson 1
D. Morrison. 7
A. R. Camp 1
O. A. Pray 2
Geo. F. Townsend 3
L. Fletcher 1
R. B. Langdon 1
J. H. Thompson.. 1
M. W. Glenn 1
Necessary for a choice 47
Mr. Hill was accordingly announced as the
candidate for comptroller.
The following resolution was offered by
Mr. Fletcher, and unanimously adopted:
Hesolved, That a committee of seven, one
from each ward and one at large, be appointed
by the Workingmen's convention, and also with
a like committee of the Democratic convention,
if such committee be appointed, to make nomi
nations for the board of education. The aotion
of this committee to be considered final,.and
the names agreed bythem to be supported as
theohoioe of this convention and this com
mittee iB instructed to make nominations on
behalf of this convention, if the conference
committee fail to agree.
The chair being instructed to appoint the
committee later in the day, reported the fol
lowing gentlemen as such committee:
Hon. L. Fletohor, at large.
First wardW. W. Eastman.
Seoond wardA. R. Camp.
Third wardK. H. Hankinson.
Fourth wardChas. W. Johnson.
Fifth wardR. H. Jones.
Sixth wardW. H. Johnson.
Mr. Fletcher moved that the secretary be
instructed to notify the Demooratio conven
tion of the action of this convention con
cerning the committee of conference ap
pointed by it, and also the workingmen, and
request them to appoint and authorize like
committees to meet at the board of trade
rooms at ten o'clock to-day, to select a board
of school directors.
The motion was adopted.
The following gentlemen were then ap
pointed by the chair as a city committee for
the ensuing year:
Geo. A. Brackett, chairman Samuel Thay
er, E. M. Titterud, Andrew Slotten, R. H.
Hankinson, C. C. Jones, Jamos A. Lovejoy.
Adjourned sine die.
tyW** ^wy^ ^V^^W^^j^ggj
Hon. D. Morrison and Mayor DeLaitire ,?'J XSuSw TH
the suggestion of Mr. Johnson, the action of
the convention was ordered telegraphed to
ithdrew their names and nrotested asainat ^"PO"^ subject, and that the courtesy
withdrew their names and protested against
the use of them by the convention. A for
mal ballot was then ordered, which bronght
THIS DABS HOBSE
0. Rand 78
B. Ames 8 while in Becret session, a disoussion upon the
W. 0. Baker 3 present school book question ensued.
O. A. Pray Miss Cruikshank, a teaoher for many years
C. B. Heffelflnger 1 in the publio schools, approved of the
M. W.Glenn 1 shool system, and of Prof. Tousley. He ex
pects hard work of all, but never gives one
more mork than they can do. Ho makes
scholars and students of his pupils.
Mrs. Hamer endorsed the sentiments of
Miss Cruikshank, but believed tho bible
should be retained in the schools.
Mrs. Wardwell would deplore any change
in thB school management. Sho was satis-
Necessary for a choice, 47
Mr, Rand was announced by the chair
as the choice of the convention for mayor,
and the nomination was subsequently made
Mr. Band, being absent in Washington, at
A formal ballot for comptroller was then cent, of pupils ever reached the 4th and 6th
taken, which resulted as follows: grades?
William B. Hill 55 Mrs. Wardwell could not tell, but thought
O. M. Laraway
J. W. Pomeroy
C. B. Chapman
The danger of jumping on a moving train
of cars was qmto forcibly illustrated in this
let, Weinberg orchestia, and the Minneapolis quite a rapid rate of speed on the St. Paul &
colore sino-crR ten in rmmW fn +w Pacific road. When near the bridge a young
man attempted to board the train. Catching
hold of the hand rail ho Bprang toward the
steps, but had miscalculated the distance,
and his feet slipped. Those who saw him
miss his footing expected he would be
yesterday noon. A train was moving at
orushed beneath" the" wheels or dropped
through the bridge. By an almost super
human effort, however, he finally succeeded
in hauling himself upon the platform. Al
though, no damage was done it was a narrow
escape, and one that will not soon be forgot
ten by thoso who witnessed it.
Shortly after noon, yesterday, slight
to the rescue, and succeeded in extinguish-
be the 1 .^tr,^usn.
this is the third time-the structure has been withoutS sage."BSm"oked
the list came Joseph Freedman, who was ar
rested for obtaining goods under false pre
tenses. The testimony was rather com
plicated, and after some discussion, Freed
man wasbound over in the sum of $500, to
appear at the next term of the district court.
Next came L. S. Weymouth, who was
brought up for perjury. This case was con
tanned over till March 80th, at 9 o'clock A. M.
That concluded the business for the dav.
They Meet in Convention and Discuss tho
School Question-Tho Present System
About 200 of the representative ladies of
the city met at Association Hall yesterday
afternoon for the purpose of discussing the
school question. The meeting was organized
by the election of Mrs. Anderson as president
and Mrs. Brown secretary, after which Mrs.
Van Cleve led in prayer. The meeting was
held with closed doors, and the GLOBE lived
in terrible suspense while a vote was being
taken as to the propriety of admitting men
to- the conventionespecially those horrid
reporters. A look of innocence ond meek
ness finally carried the day, and the GLOBE
was admitted just as Mrs. Van Cleave had
Commenced a speech. She thought the
subject of woman's voting an important
one and not to be laughed at, and talked
about in a sneering way. God had called
women to vote, and if they did not vote
they would not do their duty. She desired
an expression from those present, as to how
many of^fnem proposed to do their duly by
voting on election day. All the hands in the
audience came up in response.
Mrs. Brewster, Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. Bassett
and others then tried to introduce the subject
of the bible in the schools before the con
vention and made an effort to get a vote of
the convention favoring religious or moral
instruction and the retention of the bible.
The old hackneyed arguments were used,
but a number of ladies, more sensible and
liberal in their views, called attention to the
fact that the subject was irrelevant, and un
der the call of the meeting could not prop
erly come up for discussion. Accordingly a
motion was made to discuss the propriety of
sending a delegation from the convention as
sembled, to meet with like delegations al
ready appointed by the Beveral parties to se
lect candidates for members of the school
Mrs. Secombe thought a delegation should
migh agree,d upon
Mrs. Anderson thought it amounted to
nothing if the ladies who voted had not the
power of selecting candidates. tho sev
eral parties made the nominations and only
one ticket was in the field, there was nothing
for the ladies to do but to indorse the nomi
nations by their votes. They should have a
voice in the matter of nominations. An
indorsement of the temperance candidates
might be made.
Mrs. Searles believed this was a conven
tion of ladies, and any action they might
take should be so considered. Outside issues
should not be brought in. We have nothing
to do with political parties or temperance.
On motion of Mrs. Prior, it was decided
that a delegation be appointed to attend the
nominating convention. The question of
the authority of such delegation was then
raised, it being decided that there waslno
75 per cent.
Mrs. Hanscom thought injustice was done
in tho lower grade. Scholars were
taught music, drawing and some
things which poor people
could not afford. More time in these grades
should be devoted to more important mat
Other ladies differed with Mrs. Hanscom,
and believed music and drawing among the
most important studies.
A teaoher said that it was not trne that
pupils were overtaxed with work. She
had taught nine years and never lost a day.
Another teaoher had been in the schools as
pupil and teacher for sixteen years, and
never felt overworked.
Mrs. Anderson thought it as muoh the
parents' fault if the pupils were overworked.
They gave them undue encouragement at
home, and tried to get them promoted above
Miss Cruikshank said teachers often ad
vised children to remain away from sohool,
but the parents kept them in.
At this point the committee previously
appointed, returned and reported the selec
tion of convention delegates as follows: 1st
ward, Mrs. Judge Babcock 2d ward, Mrs.
L. A. Reynolds 3d ward, Mrs, W. T. Bowen
4th ward, Mrs. Dr. CollinS 5th ward, Mrs.
Elisha Morse Gth ward, Mrs. Judge Young
at large, Mrs. J. W. Johnson.
The report was confirmed, Mrs. J. W.
Johnson afterward declining to serve, and
the name of Mrs. Henry Brown being sub
stituted. Mrs. Judge Young also declined,
and Mrs. Cornell was substituted.
The delegation was then instructed to sup
port the present sohool system in any action
that they might take before the convention.
The president ugain attempted to jerk tho
bible into the convention, and to talk about
the charter, the constitution, the law, and
everything else that talking could not effect
or have any present bearing upon. While
vainly endeavoring to get the convention to
endorse the bible, the convention ruled her
out of order and adjourned sine die.
Horse and Ram Runted.
Mr. J. S. Smith, of the East Side, mourns
the loss of a valuable horsfl since yesterday
morning. He was intending to ship the ani
mal to St. Louis. Yesterday morning he
loaned the animal to P. Deutsch, who wished
to diive out into tho country to buy a cow.
When Mr. Deutsch arrived at his destina
tion, several miles out in the country, the
horse was placed in the barn. Shorl
after some sparks of fire from the prairie
be appointed. Perhaps a delegation of men he. doubtless, would have advised the old
of the gentlemen would have to be depended
upon, for a recognition of the delegation.
A committee, consisting of Mrs. Peckham,
Mrs. Bovey, Miss Ten Eyck, Mrs. Marshall,
Mrs. Todd, Mrs. Band and Mis. Reynolds,
was appointed to select the delegation, and
BCX1UIU maiiement on wa Btls
with the schooalg system, and woulda an.-
SWe a questions which might be asked.
Mrs.n Hansco wished to know what per
the barn, and in a few moments the" bam,
horse and a large quantity of feed was en
tirely consumed. The horse was valued at
$200 the barn, owned by Mr. Deutsoh, WBB
valued at $200 and the feed at $150.
o You Can Save Money
1 0 rescue an a succeeded in extinguish wysnna ine Des* Bugar curea
ing the flames before any serious damace
wasdone. A defective chimn^roSto
commotion was created on Main street, Bast Buying your fresh pork and smoked meats at
Division, by the discovery of a fire on the the new pack-8 house, 2L?SL TvLul JffXSdItfbSE cnt^T
upperpartof asmaU house, near the St. South and Third street, No.800. Sign otthe ^.^^t^^
Paul & Pacific railroad bndge. Those who big hog "Oury Brand." Meats of bestyou qualityl,
reside in that vicinity immediately rushed
the ver lowest prices Ther wil
alw y find the best sugar cured hams and
W.r hwoti. beef and porkktongues,is pork
'because of the fire andit i*Tw^JS "Mages ^variety among which are fresh be regarded as a II-
taSe^hfrdtimo^s^Xeh^^ SS^7=^ Sfflt5?!5 5^T**? the
threatened with destruction by fire within brated "Frankfort," a here. Call
the past month. The building is owned and
or his property would certainly have been THE STEAMER MANISTEE
Will leave Duluth
There wasvery little business transacted
in the municipal court yesterday. FhS on
and you will again.newthing
ODO THURSDAY AT 6 O'CLOCK P. M.
HANCOCK, EAOLH RIVM,
EAGLE HABBOB, AND
PBETCE ABTBCB'S LAXSIXQ.
For Farther Information Apply to'
81 Jackson Street, S Paul, Minn.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY j&LQBB,:F^IBAt^MOBNI]yGt MARCH 29, 187&
An Important Immigration Movement.
To the Editor of the Globe.
Si. PAUL, March 26,1878.I came out to
Minnesota to establish a colony. That is
not an unusual thing to dohereand the
colonies already planted have been wonder
fully successful. But I propose to take a
new departure, to organize my colony from
the surplus women, to colonize the old maids.
A colony for old maid3! you will all exclain.
Well, why not? Is there any'-reason why
this large and respectable class should con
tinue to hang on fhe coat tails of fathers,
brothers, uncles or other male relatives, sup
plicating for protection from bug-a-boos?
"Why Bhould they not colonize? They can
buy lands cheap, grow rich and prosperous,
and if .they must be spinsters, be. at least
comfortable old girls, with bank accounts,
or at least have money to put away in the
safer receptacles of stockings or tea-pots.
It is a good time to colonize now. I un
derstand that there is a plantation of Odd
Fellows out on the St. Paul & Sioux City
road, and if we take up a tract in the vicin
ity wewill have a grand opportunity to get
even with them. Then, too, it 13 stated that
the supply of women exceeds the demand by
thirty thousand in Massachusetts, and her
sister States have more forlorn women than
they know what to do with.
And what are we going to do about it, we
old maids? So long as we stay hangers on
at home, no matter hw useful we may be,
or how hard we work, weare supposed to be
waiting for a husband, to have failed in the
business, and aro looked upon as any other
failure. We want to start out on our own
responsibility, to go in and win our way on
our muscle. When we attain success, we can
afford to buy a husband, if wo want to.
The immortal Horace said, ''go West,
8 nan." If he had lived till this time,
!-.e ~-.J ..__. maids to dn tliA oame thinor. At ntw vain,
maids to do the thing At. any rate
I shall tell what I know about coloni
zation and then they can do as they please.
About a month ago I came West, to spy out
the oountry, and found Wisconsin held out
great inducements. I stopped at Madison.
There was a bill before the Legislatuie pro
viding for an appropriation for old maids. I
watched that bill anxiously and lobbied for
it. I argued that women who were not rep
resented by any voter, were naturally wards
of the State, and ought to have some of the
public money. This is the way I put the
case. When Uncle Sam opened his pocket
book and dealt out his national bank notes,
or his greenbacks as the case might be, we
were always counted out. Everybody else
had at least a chance for a share of the
spoils, but the old maids were not entitled
to it directly or indirectly. I actuary per
suaded two or three of the solons to listen to
me. I afterward learned that one of them
was anantiquarian, and on the lookout for
specimens. But the bill did not pass they
did not even appropriate a husband for tho
pioneer old maids, though there were soveral
bachelors and widowers badly scared.
When I came on to Minnesota the Legis
lature had adjourned, and as there was noth
ing to be gained in that quarter I turned my
whole attention to colonization. I found and
read the State statistics, the report of the
chamber of commerce, the railroad and land
companies' advertisements, and the banner
wheat State envelopes. From these valuable
and solemn documents I learned to appre
ciate the State, and I am now ready to im
part to others the result of my severe studies
in facts and figures. During this time I had
an opportunity to correct, from personal ob
servation, my false and utterly absurd esti
mate of tho climate. The weather that
U1U.UU v/1 1.UU UUU11MO. XJUO WtJttllier IUUE ^ui.ui uuvjr mux UU1UJIC1WU 1 0
wo havo here now would be unusual spring 1 remain silent. Let us see hnw they will
weather anywhere in the Northern or Mid
dle States. I am writing by an open win
dow. In the park across the way the grass
is green and the maple and elm trees bud
ding. People eeek the shady side of the
street, fans and parasols are in demand, and
the little barefooted urchin who is turning
somersaults on tho green seems much more
comfortable than the pompous gentleman
who has come prepared for the weather and
is making a martyr of himself in a seal skin
overcoat. The north polo is not visible in
any direction, in short it is a climate to
whioh the girls can safely bring their cats.
their poodle dogd- and their pet canaries. mm jtuuu uuga an a uiei pet canaries "j-uy IUU S om 300,009 in double eagles.
They can buy all the hair pins and eau de The steamship Abyssinnia, from Liverpool,
cologne iTnl v./in/ ,'r Qi ~D nn that theT willl needl in St. Paull. I
am not yet sure about plows and thresh
ing machines, but suppose they will
be furnished by tho State.
Grasshoppers, excellent food for chickens,
have heretofore been furnished free I un
derstand, however, that the supply is ex
hausted. But I am assured that tho State
has so many resources that it can afford to
do without them. They raise a good deal of
wheat here40,000,000 bushels in 18771
am told if, therefore, our supply should be
exhausted at any time, we can always bonow
from our neighbors.
My colonization scheme is novel, I admit,
but it is reasonable. It is one of the neces
sities of the age. Already a number of in
dustrial schools for girls have been estab
lished. The gnls in whom I am interested,
although they area little old, perhaps, are,
at any iate, industrious, and they want
homes. Minnesota is, I am persuaded, the
place for them. I can seo already that they
will not be tied down to the narrow
conventionalities of Eastern life. St. Paul,
the capital, is a wonderfully progressive
place. Some of the leading gentlemen of
the city, bachelors and widowers, think it
quite proper for a lady to ask a gentleman
if he will have her.. I am not certain that
they always answer "yes," but I do know
that some of them do not hesitate to answer
that they are in the market. Altogether the
future of my colony for old maids looks
bright, and I fear nothing, unless it is too
large an appropriation of husbands. My
head quarters will bo at St. Paul, where I
shall be glad to hear from any one who
wants to join our band. BOHEMIAN Gnu
THE NE W ORLEANS TRIALS.
How Hayes Prooured tho Decision Releas
doub that the decision of the
WASHINGTON, March 20.-There seems to bu
Shortl there- supreme court of Louisiana, in Anderson's
.nth prairie case, was brought largely about by the
that his fore-knwtledge of the result has
been the secret of his confidence and cheer
fulness over the matter Bince Anderson's
conviction. Secretary McCrary says, and he
is in a position to know, that the President
has done all that lay human power to do,
legally and honorably, in Anderson's behalf,
difference, McCrary thinks he ought to re
ceive credit for indefatigable and
earnest interest in securing Anderson's
release and vindication and the Preei
and ~i~~ _T"i- *mio
eIea sthink?J TOhcation, and the Presi
Als tmh por 0/au'nd. dent the decision of the court should
vindication. The effect
eans collectorship of Gen.
Anderson'New release be predicted just
yet, but ther seems to be a spontaneous sen
timent throughout the country that Ander
son should be appointed and since the an
nouncement of his release the President has
received a large number of dispatches from
different parts of the country suggesting
Hote the Court's Decision Tal.en in
NEW ORLEANS, March 19.-The decision
creates much evident feeling. It comes like
a thunderclap upon tho implaca'bles. They
are blaming Nicholls. The councils last
night were stormy. One prominent politi
cian, mounted on a chair, denounced the su
preme court. He thought the judge de-
served hanging. The meeting was to decide
whether to denounce the judges or the deci
sion. Nothing was settled upon.
The friends of Anderson are jubilant,
They are flocking in crowds to the prison.
Anderson, as usual, awaits results. He has
refused all overturns looking to a pardon.
He awaits hislepirelease. The more con
servative elements, and the business com
munity in particular, are glad the higher
court has dismissed the case. Nicholls and
his friends are understood as complacent.
They have won a decided victory without
Nicholls being compromised politically, as
he might otherwise have been, by granting a
There is a fight to be made. Six judicial
days are required before a decision becomes
final. That time is given for a motion for a
rehearing. Gen. Ogden, attorney-general,
is on his high heels. He proposes to still
keep Anderson in prison. Whittaker is
anxious for his release. The assistant at
torney-general is willing. Ogden will not
waive bis right to a rehearing. He acts in
accord with his managers. The court sits
on each alternate week the six judicial
days, consequently, will not expire until
April 2. Ogden does not propose to file his
motion until the last day, or, as will be seen,
on the 2d of April. This gives a long delay.
There will be a counter move. The defence
do not admit the right of rehearing, as ap
plicative to criminal cases. A motion will be
made for a peremtory order of release.
Either this, or there will be a hearing on a
A Republican Opinion of Mr. Mayes's Re*
lation to this Criminal Case.
By the action of the supreme court of the
State of Louisiana, Gen. Thomas C. Ander
son has been released from the sentence
passed upon him for alleged forgery. This
decision is upon the legal point flat
in order to be a forgery, the in
strument in which an alleged falsification
has been committed, must be legally
capable of committing a fraud, and that the
alteration of a consolidated return cannot af
fect the result of an election. In other
words, tho decision seems te say that Gen.
Anderson had every desire to commit for
gery, and taied his best to do it, but that he
failed to put himself technically within reach
of the law. Thus he goes free of imprison
ment, but with the terrible smirch of felony
upon his character. It may be extrem ly
gratifying to Gen. Anderson and to Presi
dent Hayes to reach this result, but honest
men throughout the nation will think hardly
of the President if he keeps Anderson in of
fice with this crimo hanging on his shoul
ders. The Republican party certainly de
sires not to be held responsible for any such
official, even if he be sustained by the moral
purity of the White House.
In giving this opinion on the Anderson case,
the supreme court of Louisiana go out of
their way to administer a rebuke to Presi
dent Hayes, whipping him stoutly over the
shoulders of Secretary Sherman, his Louisi
ana counsel and particular personal friend.
They declare that the courge of Mr. John
Sherman, in endeavoring to influence the
couit by his letter, denouncing as an outrage
the trial and sentence of Anderson, was an
"unwarrantable action," and oited, in con
nection with it, a similar attempt made In
the Tichbome case. Of course, it is obvious
that Hayes is the object of this attack, and
the supreme court wish it understood that
the President must not meddle with Louisi
ana matters. It remains to be Been what
answer the President and the secretary of
the treasury will make to this rebukea
rebuke which, under the ciroamstances,
amounts to a direot insult. If their hands
are soiled by the bargainings that have dis
graced Louisiana, they will bo compelled to
stand this crucial test.
MONEY AND TEADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YORK, Maroh 28.
Gold, Btrong, advancing to 101? on the re
sumption of gold exports.
Tho Evening Post says engagements have
been made for the shipment of one million in
gold coin by Saturday's steamer for Europe.
The steamer Celtic whioh sailed for England
to-day, took out
Kw.nr.1,4 CK(\r\ tv\n :i1
brought. $500,000 in silve_ bars
Carrying rates 3@4} per cent.
Silver at London h\% pence. Here silver
I bars are 121} in greenbacks, and 120 in gold.
Silver coin per cent, discount.
Governments quiet and slightly weak in tone.
Railroad bonds firm.
State securities steady.
In consequence of the rise in tho Bank of
England rate discount, leading drawers at the
sterling exchange advanced the rate for de
mand to 490 and for sixty day to 487j but ac
tual business was 87@89. The exchange on
London is now up to spcie exporting points.
Stocks opened strong with Granger shares
Lake Shore, Rock Island, the coal stocks and
Wabash asthe features of the market. Rock
Island rose to 103%. Lake Shore to 65%, North
western to 45#, Northwesteen preferred to 71%,
St. Paul to 43 St. Paul preferred to 73, West
ern Union to 79}, Lackawanna to 63}, Now
York Central to 106%, Morris & Essex to 75%,
Michigan Central to 65X, Pittsburgh to 75%,
and Wabash to 18^. About noon there was a
decline in general list, leading operators en
deavoring to create fresh short interest by giv
ing the market a weak appearance, but warlike
cables later in the day caused great firmness
and an advance, especially in Western roads in
terested in the active movement of breadstuff's
and provisions. The rise in coal shares was 1
to for the day. Pittsburgh & Fort Wayne
advanced sharply and Bnrlingto, Cedar Rapids
& Northern recorded arise of 1 per cent. At
the close the bullish temper was unabated and
there was much buying for a further rise, and
the market closed strong. The friends of the
Chicago & Rook Island Railroad company say
the net earnings for the fiscal year will foot up
11 per cent., and there is sufficient funds on
hand for the May dividend and also the next
quarterly payment when it becomes due. The
Chicago & Northwestern Railroad company has
provided for the payment of the $1,000,000
La Crosse, TrempcleauandPrescott 10 percent,
bonds, due April 1st, by exchange and sale of a
like amount of 7 per cent, gold consolidated
The transactions aggregated 197,000 shares,
of which 34,000 were Lake 8hore, 4,500 Wabash,
17,000 Northwestern common, 7,000 Northwest
ern preferred, 4,600 Rock Island, 32,000St. Paul
common, 13,000 St. Paul preferred, 88,000
Lackawanna 8,000 Morris & Essex, 2,000 Michi-
an 7,00 Ohios, 6,000 Western Union,
Pacific 4,000 Kansas Pacific, and
Money 4@5 per cent. Prime mercantile
paper 4@ per cent
Customs receipts, $335,000. The Assistant
Treasurer disbursed $93,000. Clearings $14..
Sterling, long 87 short, 87K.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '67 107
Coupons, '68.... 108%
New 5s 104%
West. Union Tel.. 79 |Northwestern pfd 71
Quicksilver 17 C. C. 0. & 28
Quicksilver pfd.. 29%'New Jersey Cent. 16%
Pacifio Mail 18%lRook Island 103%
Mariposa pfd 1%
Adams Express... 101%
Wells & Fargo.... 87
United States 50
New York Cent... 105%
Erie pfd 24%
Harlem Harlem pfd
Michigan Central. 65
Union Pac. stock. 69%
Litre Shore 65
Illinois Central... 75%
Virginia 6s, new.. 80
Tenn. 6s, old.... 38%
Tenn. 6s, new.. .*36 Missouri 6s 105%
Virginia6s, old.. 27
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, Maroh 285 p. m.
Bullion in the Bank of England decreased
114,000 the past week. Proportion of bank
reserve to liabilitiy 33 3-16 per cent. It is said
considerable silver was purchased for New York
yesterday. The amount is variously stated at
from $750,000 to $1,500,000. The directors of
the Bank of England advanced the discount
rate from 2 to 8 per cent
.94 6-16 I Account 94 5-16
V. S. SEUL'HITIKS.
6-20s '65 103% Erie 10%
5-20s'67 107% Erie preferred....25
10-40a 105% Illinois Central...76
New 5 38 cents. .105 Penn. Cent 28%
PABIH, Maroh 28.
The specie in the Bank of Franee increased
15,800,000 francs the pant week.
St. Paul Produce Market. March 28.
WHEATReceipts more liberal. Prices ad
tranced quite suddenly, closing firmly at $1.04
for No. 1.
FLOTJBDnll Patent Process $email@example.com
straight XXXX $firstname.lastname@example.org clear $email@example.com,
XXX $firstname.lastname@example.org XX $email@example.com. Rye flour
$firstname.lastname@example.org Buckwheat flour, $email@example.com.
COBNFirm hard and sound firm at 38@40c
to the dealer, and 40@42c to sell, free of
elevator second quality S6c tosell and 38c to
OATSFair demand No. 1 white30@31c from
incoming trains 32@33c outgoing, free of
elevator good mixed 28@29c to buy, and
30@31c to sell.
BABLEYNo change and little doing No. 1,
55@60c No. 2, 45@50c No. 3, 38@40c.
BEAKSNominal at $1.25 for common hand
picked medium $firstname.lastname@example.org navy $email@example.com.
GBOtno) FEEDNominal at $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bran, $11.00. Shorts, $13.00.
CORN MEALDull bolted per 100 lbs., 1.25.
BOTTEBVery dull no inquiries for lower
grades. Choice dairy from 16@25c as per
quality and brands.
EoosReceipts liberal 10(511c.
WILD FOWLNot very plentiful, wild geese
are worth $1.50 per pair ducks 50c.
LIVE STOCKExtra fat steers are held at 4
85o good fat cows and oxen 4@4% ordinary
beef 3%@3%c. Good demand for well fed
mutton at 4%c for barrens good heavy weath
ers 5c live weight. Calves 4@4%c Kve weight.
Receipts light and sales dulL
HAYSupply equal to demand no chancre in
prices wild $email@example.com tame $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MTLWACKIE, Maroh 28.
FLOURQuiet but firm.
GRAINWheat, opened firm and l%o
higher and closed strong No. 1 $1.16 No. 2
$1.11: March $1.10% April $1.10%, May
$1.10% No. 3 $1.03. Corn, quiet and un
changed No. 2, 41c. Oats, steady No. 2,
24%c. Rye, firm and higher No. 1, 66%
56%c. Barley, firmer but quiet No. 2, 56i^c,
PROVI8IONB-A shade firmer rcess pork
$9.25 cash $9.40 May. Lard, prime steam
steady at $7.12% oash $7.20 May.
RECEIPTS 5,195 bbla flour 66,380 bus
SHIPMENTS6,955 bbla flour 82,896 bus
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, March 28.
FLOURSteady and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, unsettled and generally
higher, excited and irregular, closing strong
No. 1 Chicago $1.10 No. 2 Chicago gilt edge
$1.09-regular $1.06% cash, March and April
$1.07% May No. 2 Chicago 81.01%. Corn, nn
and lower, closing weak 41o cash 41%c April
42%@42%c May 41%c June. Oats, quiet and
weak 28%o cash and April 26%o May. Rye,
firmer at 57c. Barley, steady and firm at 45
PROVISIONSPork, steadv, in fair demand
and firmer $9.25 cash and April $9.37%
9.40 May $9.62%5)8.5 June. Lard, fa'lrly
active and a shade higher at $7.12% cash and
April $email@example.com May $7.25(59.27% June.
Bnlk meats, unchanged.
RECEIPTS7,500 bbla flour, 89,000 bus.
wheat, 190.000 bus corn, 60,000 bus oats, 7,000
bns rye, 10,000 bus barley.
SHIPMENTS7,000 bbls flour, 108,000 bus
wheat, 100.000 bus corn, 25,000 bus oats,
19,000 bus rye, 6,000 bus barley.
GRAINWheat, higher $1.09% April
$1.10K@1.10% May has sold attl.ll for May.
Corn, strong at 42c cash 43c May. Oats,
strong and higher, at 28%c April 26% May.
PROVISIONSPork, active, firm and higher
$firstname.lastname@example.org May prime $9.62%!?)9.6 June.
Lard strong and higher $7.22%57.2 May.
New York Produce Markat.
NEW YOUK, March 28.
COTTONNet receipts 886 bales, gross 2.442
bales futures, heavy sales 61,000 bales quiet
at 10 18-13@10 15-16c.
FLOURStronger receipts, 12,000 bbls No.
2 $email@example.com superfine State and western $4.25
($4.80 common to good $firstname.lastname@example.org good to
choice $5.05(855.85 white wheat extra $5.90
6.60 fancy $6.55@7 75 extra Ohio $email@example.com
Rt. Louis $firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota patent 86.40
@8.35. Rye flour, unchanged. Corn meal,
quiet western $email@example.com.
GRAINWheat, winter in good demand,
spring firmer receipts 180,000 bus No. 2 Chi
cago and No. 2 Northwestern $1.26 No. 2 Mil
waukee $1.27 No. 1 spring $firstname.lastname@example.org, un
graded red winter 130(&134 amber winter $1.38
@1.39. Rye, quiet and steady western 71
72c. Barley, dull and drooping two-rowed
State 64c. Malt, quiet but steady. Corn,
steady western mixed 47@55c: steam mixed
62@62%o No. 2 54%@55%c April 54%g55c
Oats, more steady receipts 23,000 bus mixed
western 83@85c white 84%@39c.
HAVSteady. HOPSSteady. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet and unchanged,
Rio cargoes 14@17c jobbing 14@18%c. Sugar,
quiet and firm fair to good refining 7%(^7%c
prime 7%c refined, demand fair and firm at
9%jS10". Molasses, quiet. Rice quiet,
PETROLEUMDull crude 7c refined 11%
TALLOWSteady. ROSINFirm at $1.60(21.65.
TURPENTINESteady at 31c.
PRODUCEEggs, heavy fresh western lOo.
Butter and cheese unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork, dull at n0.25. Cut
meats, western long clear middles dull at 5%c.
Lard, prime steam $email@example.com%.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, March 28.
FLOURFirm supers $3.25 extras $4.50
Pennsylvania family $firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota
family $email@example.com high grades and patent
GRAINWheat amber $firstname.lastname@example.org redS1.29
@1.31 white $1.33@186 Corn, mixed 52%@
53c April 68c May 5S%c. Oats, fires white
35@36e: mixed 32@83c.Kyc, firm at 66@70c.
PETROLEUMDnll. WB3SKTStrong western $1.06%.
New 4Ws, coup. .102%
New4$ cents... 101%
10-408, regular... 106%
Currency 6s U7%
St. Paul 43
8t. Paul pfd 72&
Fort Wayne 91
Terre Haute pfd.. 18
Chicago & Alton.. 72%
Chic. & Alton pfd. 98
Ohio & Miss 8%
D.L .& W. 54%
A. &P. TeL 19
Missouri Pacific. 1%
H. 4 St. Jo. 11%
C. P. bonds 106%
U. P. bonds 106%
U. P. land grant. 106
Sinking fund.... 95
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, March 28.
FLOURQuiet western super $3.50(3^4.00
Wisconsin extra $email@example.com Minnesota do
$firstname.lastname@example.org winter wheat Ohio, Indiana and
Michigan $5.60(36.25 St. Louis $5.757.00.
GRAINCorn, quiet and unchanged. Oats,
AKTWEBP, March 28.
LOJTDON, March 285 u.
TURPENTINE-Spirite, 23s od.
LmsBPOOL. March 28.
COTTONFree supply at 5 15-168 uales,8,000
bales speculation and export 1,000 American
GRAINWheat, California white wheat, aver
age, lis 6d club lis 6d$12 3d red western
spring No. 2 to 1,9a 7d@l0s 7d winter do 10s
10d@lls 4d. Corn, old western mixed 27s 6d
@28s new western, 25s 3d. Oats, American,
3a. Barley, American, 8s 9d.
FLOURWestern canal 2426s
PEASCanadian 36a 6d.
PROVISIONSPork, 61s. Beef. 81s. Lard,
American 37s 6d. Cheese, 66s. Baoon, lone
clear 27s short clear 28S.
PETBOLEUM-Spirite 9a 3d refined 10s 9d.
LINSEED OLL$8s 6d.
ROSIN-Common 5s pale 12a."
TURPENTINE-Spirit*, 25t@26s 6d.
W i mil rnsi'imfti7nrjisnruti
New York Dry Goods.
NEW IOBK, March 28.
The jobbing trade continues fair, but busi
ness is light with package houses. Cotton
goods in moderate request and fairly steady,
but some makes of fine browns slightly lower.
Corded piques in good demand. Prints unset
tled. Garners nnd Harmony fancies jobbing by
the case at very low prices. Wollen goods in
active. Foreign goods jobbing fairly, but
quiet in first hand?.
St. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
St Paul & Pacific Railroad.
18:00 am 1:30pm
3:00 am 1:30 pm
Southern Minnesota Kail way, Connecting at
Jlanisey with C. M. & S P. Trains North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at L Crosse with 0. M. & Bt, P. Railway for aS
aolng WestTrains leave La Cross* 7 :S7 am
Trains pass Ramsey.. 2:42 pm
doing EestTrains pass Ramsoy .10:46 am
Arrive at La Orosse 6:26
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket and
Freight Oflico Southeast Corner of Third and Jac*.
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent. 8*.
Throagh Chicago & East
ern Express *ll:22 am 3:00 pm
Through Chicago & East
ern Express f7:4^ tfl:10
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chion, MU^aii-'
kee and Chicago Express1
& Litchfield WiMmar,
r March 17,1878.
8 Obndon, Crookston, Fisher's
landing end Winnipeg.
*fI 'J^IL H. 1:0
I Ftoher's L*g 1:15 p. m.
Fisher's Landingli:io am i St. Paul 7:52 a n
St. Paul 7:00 am Minneapolis 2:19
Minneapolis 8:36 am i St. Paul
tomchLme train for St. Clond, Bratnord, and
St Paul 7:3 0 st. nv^M p. m.
Minneapolis 7:30a a Minnespolii 6:3 0 m.
S* .Paul and Mlnneapolifl trains.
St. Paid 7-52 a.m.
8t. Paul n:d5 a.m.
St. Paul 3:JO p. m.
St. Paul 6:00 p.m.
Minneapolis 7:18 a.m.
Minneapolis 10:00 a.m.
Minneapolis ..2:00 p.m.
Mtaneapolis 5:60 p.m.
Minneapolis, 8.22 a. m.
Mmneapol. 12:05 p. no.
Minneapolis 4:00 p. xa.
Minneapolis 6:40 p. m.
St.Paul 7:52 a.m.
bUPaul 10:80 a. in.
St. Paul 2:30 p.m.
bt. Pau 6:20p
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on tne Main
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. m. Cars run
through to Fibher's Landing without change.
The K. W. E. 8. & T. Co.'s four-horse oache
connect with trains at Fisher's Landing for Winni
peg and intermediate points.
St. Paul & Duluth Railroad.
Trains. Leave for.. Arrive from.
8:00 pm 3:00 pm
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis Lino
Comprising ihe West Wisconsin and CUi
ago and Northwestern Railways.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsoh, Ticket Agent.
Tra^s Leave, Arrive.
Through Chicago and) *ll:25 a.ni.1 7:00 a.m.
Eastern Express 7:30 p. m.| *3.-06 p. m.
Hudson Accommodation 5:50 p. m. *10:15 a. m.
Connections made at Camp Douglas for Milwaukee.
*8undays excepted, +Satnrdays excepted. tMon
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Tioket and FreUrht
omce, No. 43 Jackson street.
i Westward. Eastward.
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids
Olyndon Moorhsad.. Fargo Fargo Bismarck.
Duluth JJ. P. Junction
:40 a. a.
:67p. :00p. :20p.
m.lAr. m.lLe. m.'Ar.
6:40 p. m.
6:26 a. m.
6 33 a. m.
6:00 a. m.
Trains via tne Brainerd: Branch" leave fit. *at
dally, except Sunday, making a day run of iwdve
hours to Fargo.arrivlng at Bismarck at 7 the following
morning, saTing nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection mads at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points In
the Black Hills. Also with first class boats to For
Bcntnn and all points on the Upper Missouri River
and the Yellowstone
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all poluts Esf
and South. In effect March 18,1878.
H. S. SABOENT, General Manager.
O. O. SANDOUU. Oen. Passenger Agent.
St, Paul, Stillwater, Taylor's Falls, and North
St. Paul & Stillwater trains:
St. Paul 10:25 am
Stillwater.. 11:40 am
North Wisconsin Trains and for Dalles of 8ti Croix
St. Paul. 10:J5 a in I St. Paul 3:35
*:0 a fl :30 pm
St. Louis Express 8:25 7:06 a
Owatonna Pascenger I 4-JiO *10:50 a ni
~St7paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelang
Lve. St. Paul 16:20 am Arr.MinneapolJs 17:10
10:0 5 am
Lve. Minneapolis 8:15 a miArr. St. Paul
10:6 3 an
+r, :45 pm
tflaturdays excepted. IMon-
St. Paul & Sioux ir and Sioux City and St.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Sioux City, Council Bluffs
& Omaha Express
St. James Accommodnt'n.
8:lGpm, U.-10S ir.
_____^ 7:15 a mi
trains dally, except Sunday.
MiMHtiitollH Railroad llmr Tabic.
Iowa RouteMinneapolis & St. Lonln and
Burliujrton, Cedar Rapids & Northern
Minneapolis, St. Paul and bt. Loins Kxww,
sleeping cars and luxurious djy coaches, with no
change of cars between Minneapolis and Burlington
via Albert Lea. Passengers from St. Paul take tho
St. P. & 8. O. train at 3:16 p. m., connecting at Mer
riam Junction with this train going South
Le. dailj, Ar. Dail
3:45p m, 1:30
Mixed, Minn. & Albert Lea... 6:60 am 6:50 tu
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
rlam Junction 7:30 m1
Mixed, Minneapolis & White!
Bear, Duluth & Stillwater i 7:10 am. 7:00
Omaha Ex., for all points oni
St. P. & S. C. R'y., Omaha,'
San Francisco, be 3:45 m| 11:20 aro
TrabiB arrive and depart from St. P. & p. B.'y
Union dep^t, where tickets are *or sale and berths in
Bleeping cars can be Becured, and at the St. Pan
office, 116 East Third street, Fire and Marine build'
ngGEO. H. HAZZABD, Agent, n. L. MORRILL.
A. H. BODE, Gen. Pass. Ag't. Buo-t.
Jan. 6, 1878.
QTATE OF MINNESOTACOTJNTy OF BAM
O sey. In Probate Court, Special Trm.
In the matter of the estate of Nicholas Bchrant*.
deceased: On reading and filing the petition of Margaretha
Scarantz and Peter Schrante, executors of said es
tate, setting forth the amount of personal estate that
has come to their bands, and the disposition thereof
the amount of debt* outstanding against said de
ceased, and a description of all the real estate of
which said deooaeed dlel seized, and the condition
and value of the respective portions thereof and
praying that license be to them grai ted to eel at
private sale, lot nine (9) in block thirty-four (34.) in
Rice and Irvine's Addition, to Saint Paul, Xmne
jota. And it appearing, by said petition, that there
is not sufficient personal estate in the hands of said
executors to pay said debts, and that it la neoessary
iO_prdr toj?ay the same, tosefl all of said realestate:
*is tbeteforefflrterod,ffetall persons in*retad
la said estate, appear before the Judge of this court,
on Tnhrsday, the fourth day of ApriL A. D. 1878, at
ten o'clock a. m., at the court house in the city of St,
Paul, in said county, then and there to show cause (U
any there be) why license should not be granted to
said executors to 8*11 said real estate, according to
the prayer of said petition.
And it is further ordered, that a copy of this order
shall be published once in *ch week for four suc
cessive weeks prior to said day of hearing, the last of
which publications shall be at least fourteen days be
fore said day of hearing, in the DAILY GI^IBE, a
newspaper printed and published at Saint Paul in
said county, and personally served on all persona in
terested in said estate, residing in said county, at
least fourteen days before said day of. hearing, and
upon all other persons interested, according to law.
By the Court.
Dated at Saint Paul, the 14th day of Februin-
A. I 1878.
[x.. B.1 HZXBY O'OORaiAN,
Judge of Probate of ttameey County, Minn
Pxncx, STKPHKHBOS ^T^STO.
Attorneys for Petftioaew.