Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, April 09, 1878, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
K*-i 1 ''""^M^^r^gy '?mwm
NO. 17, WABASHAW STREET, ST. PAUL.
Ferra* of Subscription to the Daily Globe.
By a rier. per month..88o I By Mali, por month. .AHo
8 months. .82.60 3 months..$2.26
0 months.. S.00 6 months.. 4.00
12months..l0.(i0| 12months.. 8.00
THE SUNDAY GLOIJK.
HE GLOBE will be furnished every day In the
week to city subscribers at 86 cents per month or $10
V,y mall the SONDAV GLOBE will be one dollar per
jvar fu addition to the rate given above for mail
THE WEEKLY GLOBE.
The WEEKLY GLOBE 1B a mammoth sheet, exactly
double the size of the Daily. It is Just the paper
for the nreside,containing in addition to all the current
news, choice miscellany, agricultural matter, market
reports, &c. It Is furnished to single subscribers at
ftl.BO per year. Clubs of five (address to one per
son) for $1.15 each.
Tostage prepaid by the publisher on all editions.
All mail subscriptions payable invariably in advance.
Daily Globe Advertising Kates.
Fourth Page 5 cents per line every Insertion.
Third Page 5 cents per line for the first week. All
subsequent Insertions 3 cents per line.
Display Advertising (on Fourth Page only) double
above rates. All Advertising is computed as Hon
p-ireil, 10 Hues to an inch.
Heading Matter Notices, First, Second and Fourth
Vages, 25 cents per line.
II lading Matter Noticos, Third Page, 20 cents per
"Social Locals," Second Page, 16 cents per line.
I'he GLOBE offers no yearly space, but proposes to
charge by the lino for the space occupied, and the
charge for the lat day will be the same as for the
first, no matter how many insertions are made.
Rates are fixed exceedingly low, and no charge is
made for changes, as it is preferable to have new
matter evory day If possible.
Office, 213 Hennepin avenue, up
ST. PAUL, TUESDAY, APRIL 9, 1878.
We are informed that steps are being tak-
en to prevent the extortionate charges and
prices practiced on emigrants at Detroit,
Mich., of which mention was made in the
Gi.onrc last. week.
THE Chicago Times denounc es the Demo-
crats for selecting Fields for doorkeeper in
stead of the Union soldier Shields. A the
Times is under the same management to-day
which controlled it during the war, and as it
was then one f the most treasonable sheets
in the country, even being suppressed by
(ion. Burnsido for traitorous proclivities, its
present zeal for Union Generals is cheering.
Gov. Fn,T,suuiiY yesterday made the fol-
lowing appointments: Theodore Hoi ton, of
Lake Park, Becker county, a member of the
Htate Board of Immigration, vice Hon. Dan-
iel Anderson, of Isanti county, who declines
and C. S. Bryant, of St. Paul, a member of
the "High School Board," under the act
lasf cd by the late Legislature entitled, "An
Act for the Encouragement of Higher Edu-
cation." The act specifies that the other
members of the latter board shall be the
State Superintendent of Public Instruction
and the President of the State University.
MB. A. TUKEY, of Mankato, is one of
the most enterprising and reliable book men
in the Northwest, and the fact that the house
for which he is agent is able to do better by
the public than the hou se for which Mr
Merrill, (by aid of the Legislature,) acts as
agent, demonstrates that it is free compe-
tition, and not laws, which the people need
to protect them in the matter of school
books. Mr. Tukey"s enterprise makes the
dirty blackguards howl, for they see in it the
downfall of their grand scheme for plunder-
ing the Sta'te Treasury for fifteen years to
FOE downright holl ow hypocrisy, the
course of the liepublicans upon the door-
keeper question in the House bears the palm.
When Gen Shields was elected to Congress
by some four thousand majority, the Repub-
licans under lead of Ben. Butl er kicked him
out. Now they suddenly discover that
he is an old and wounded patriot, who
ought to be provided for, and they are
correspondingly shocked at the idea
of selecting a former confederate
soldier for an office. Their memories are so
conveniently brief that they have forgotten
that Grant appointed a confederate soldier
(Ackerman), to a seat in his cabinet and
that Mr. Hayes has another confederate,
(Key), in the councils of the nation. There
too, was Longstreet, who was a most violent
rebel, but who was good enough to be col-
lector of New Orleans under Grant, and so
we might continue almost indefinitely. Now,
because out of all the offices at their disposal
he Demccrats give one to a reconstructed
confederate, there is a cry of treason from
the loyal postmasters. Their game is too
transparent. The Democrats simp ly refused
to accept Republican dictation, as we trust
they always will.
THE DUTY OF DEMOCRATS IN AND
OUT OF CONGRESS.
Nothing can prevent the election of a
Democratic President in 18S0, except Dem
ocrats themselves. There seems to have
been almost a fatality attending Democratic
organization. Whether a fatality or not,
certainly a want of wisdom and harmony
and good judgment has char
acterized Democratic management.
Tilden's campaign, although Tilden
himself had the reputation of being a second
Dean Richmond, a Talleyrand in politics, was
a most wretchedly managed affair.
Tilden's optics were bounded by the
boundaries of New York State. He was
nominated becauae it was conceded that he
could carry New York. The South had no
candidate, and the West yielded to New
York. Now just look at the lit
tle State of Florida. Had the
electoral vote of Florida been secured and
counted, Tilden would be President de facto.
But instead of attending to such an impor
tant factor in the election, the bloodsucker's
nephew Pelton, and the odoriferous Finley,
and a hundred other vagrants stuck to "my
uncle," relieving him of his ducats, and dis
gusting his best friends into almost satisfac
tion at his defeat.
The Western campaign was entrusted to
Pelton and Finley. No decent man could en
dure this exhibition, and the result wasthat
not nly in Minnesota, but in Wisconsin, Iowa,
Indiana, and Illinois disgust rendered the best
Democrats almost indifferent.
As to the future, the South and
West will elect the President. There
will be Texas, Louisiana, Alabama,
Mississippi, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina,
North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia,
Kentucky, Tennessee, Missouri, Arkansas,
Indiana, Ohio, solidly Democratic. Now
what are the Republicans going to do about
The Democratic party must maintain
its integrity, fulfill the highest behests of
patriotism, be true to the party, to the coun
try, to law and to justice, and to parity
among all races, and there will
be no doubt of triumph in 1880.
Elect a Democrat President and in two years
Minnesota will be Democratic, and the gov
ernment will hereafter remain in the hands
of a majority of the people. We shall no
longer be ruled by a minority, but the people
will rule, and the constitution and principles
of the government will gain their last victory
over faction, bayonets, carpet-bag rogues, old
Wells, Anderson and Fraud.
DON'T WANT TO HURT THEIR FEEL-
The St. Peter Tribune pleads guilty to the
charge of suppressing news relative to affairs
at the Insane Asylum, and defends its course
on the ground that "the friends of patients
feel a delicacy about giving publicity to
these matters, which ought to be respected."
Certainly. If a .patient is allowed to jump
into the river and drown himself, "the feel
ings of the friends,vBhould
prevent an in-
quest to ascertain who was to blame. And
then, when the feeding process which Dr.
Daniels describes, is used, it would hurt the
"feelings of friends" to have it made public.
Here is Dr. Daniel's description:
A piece of wood three-fourths of an inch
square, and long enough to reach across the
face, is partially inserted in the mout h. A
central opening in this piece of wood, allows
the passage of a flexible tube, through which
the food is conducted to the stomach.
A piece of wood long enough to reach
across the face is a nice little instrument.
Then, too, it would hurt the "feelings of
friends," to have it published that one man
holding one hand sat upon the chest of a
patient lying flat upon aboard or table, that
a second person held his other hand, that a
third rammed a wooden plug three or four
inches down his throat, while a fourth
poured hot soup from a pitcher down the
victim's esophagus. It hurts the patient a
little of course, but he plays a neat trick by
dying in fifteen minutes and it might hurt
some one else to havethis brutality pronounced
murder. So the Tribune is very kind in re
gard to the "feelings of friends" and don't
mention such little circumstances. Such lit
tle incidents as murder are not worthy
of being made public. The State pays $125,-
000 per year to employ men to commit mur
der and furnish them with all of the neces
sary paraphernalia without extra cost. It is a
model arrangement and we all ought to keep
quiet for fear we will hurt somebody's feel
ings. We might even wound Betts' sensi
bilities, and that would be cruel.
OUR STATE INSTITUTIONS.
A correspondent who makes his commen-
dation of the GLOBE practical, by enclosing
is subscription, adds:
"'All our State institutions need investigation,
and although the one at St Peter may not be as
corrupt as the GLO BE thinks, there are many
things about the institution that should be re
formed. No man that is a servant of the peo
ple should come and log-roll at and with our
State Legislature. Again, we are paying too
much for the support of our State paupers. I
this and other reforms the GLO BE has my hearty
THE "GLOBE" APPRECIATED.
The GLOBE is constantly in receipt of words
of good cheer from all parts of the State,
and among them the following is especially
worthy of reproduction, as it states the case
in a most forcible manne r:
DE AR SIR:I have taken the Press for the
last two years. I called on one of my neigh
bors last week and saw the GLO BE there. I
was determined at once to take it and give up
the P. P., as it is not a fit paper for any family
to read. I is good enough for a Republican,
but it is not fit for any Democratic family.
Enclosed find subscription, &c.
THAT REPUBLICAN CAUCUS.
What a Hayes' Paper has to Report of the
[Wasington Special (April 5) Chicago Tribune.]
The meeting of the members of the na
tional Republican and Congressional com
mittees last night was called with the idea of
organizing a movement against the Presi
dent. The idea was to sanction the theory of
many disaffected Republicans that it is best
to throw the President overboard on the
threshold of the next campaign. The meet
ing was called by Wm. E. Chandler who call
ed it to order, and ex-Senator Logan took the
chair. In the general conversation there
was severe and pretty general denunciation
of the President and strong support for the
theory that the party could get along better
without him that he had destroyed it in the
South and crippled it in the North that he
did not treat prominent men in the party
with common decency that he repelled those
who wanted to be friendly that he was not
frank or truthful in his dealings that he
seemed to have no clear ideas of the situation
or work of the government.
Messrs. Foster, Hale, Page and Phillips,
contended that to break with the President
would be a most short-sighted policy that,
while matters'flight not be going to suit
them, many Republicans still think the sen
sible way of improving the situation was to
seek to restore and promote harmony. They
regarded a division of the party on the is
sue of hostility to the President, as fatal to
the next campaign.
The talk against the President finally be
came so unjust as to stir up Foster to a most
vigorous reply. Upon being asked what the
Republicans could say in defense of the ad
ministration on the stump, he began with
the Southern situation, and described it at
the time Hays came in. He claimed
that instead of^ Hayes destroying the
Republican party in the South, it was prac
tically dead in every Southern State when
he came in. He contrasted Hayes' cabinet
with Grant's the long array of subordinate
officers who had proved incompetent or un
faithful under Grant, with the fact that
under Hayes no scandal of any of Hayes'
appointees. He defended his appointments
in the main, and insisted that they could be
defended successfully before the people. He
claimed that there had been no year of purer
administration in the history of the govern
Upon the question of breaking with the
President, he denounoed it as a short-sighted
and suicidal policy. He warned those who
were criticising the President so severely
that the people would certainly attribute
these hostilities to personal disappointments
in regard to patronage, and that people
generally looked upon the present as an
'administration with honest purposes, and
upon those in Congress who were opposing
it as probably soreheads.
A Paragon of a Husband.
[New York Dispatch.]
"O my husband is quite a paragon of per
fection," said Mrs. A. to Mrs. B. "Ah, in
deed! Doesn't he drink any more?" asked
Mrs.B. "No," said Mrs. A. "About two
months ago he came home intoxicated, and
I told him if he ever did so again I'd go
home to ma, and he doesn't drink now."
"That accounts for it," said Mrs. B. "The
other night my husband met him in the
street hanging to a lamp-post, and asked
him why he didn't go home, and he eaid he
would as soon as he got sober." When
Mrs. A and Mrs. pass each other in the
street now, the coolness is as thick as a
quart of ice-cream.
DECISIONS OF CASES FILED YESTER-
Edmund Rice, Horace Thompson, and Samuel
J. Tilden, Appellants, vs. The. First Division
of the St. Paul and Pacific Railroad Com
pany George Becker, William G. More
head, Henry Hale, and James E Southworth,
as Trustees, and Martin Farrant, John
Gray, Augustus Mooers, Peter S. LeClaire,
Charles Haywood, James J. Cartledge, and
Frank Honore, Respondents.
This case presents substantially the same
questions, determined at this term in Edmu nd
Rice et al. vs. The St. Paul and Pacific Railroad
Company et al.
The order denying the plaintiffs' application
for a receiver,, is affirmed, for the reasons as
signed in that case. BEBB Y, J.
Edmund Rice, Horace Thompson and Samuel
J. Tilden, Trustees. Appellants, vs The St.
Paul and Pacifiic Railroad Company, The
First Division of the St. Paul and Pacific
Railroad Company, George Becker, William
G. Morehead and George T. M. Davis, Trus
tees Martin Farrant and Peter S. LeClaire,
John Gray, Augustus Mooers, Charles
Haywood, James J. Cartledge and Frank
At comm on law after a mortgage became for
feited by non-payment of the moneys secured
thereby, the mortgagee was authorized to pro
ceed immediately to obtain possession of the
mortgaged premises in an action of ejectment.
"By our statute a mortgage of real
property is not to be denied a conveyance, so
as to enable the owner of the mortgage to re
cover possession of the real property without a
foreclosure." Th effect of this statute is to
cut off the comm on law right to maintain an
action for the possession before foieclosure.
special provision of its charter, the St. Paul
& Pacific railroad company is empowered to
confer upon its mortgagees the right of pos
session of mortgaged property upon the com
mon law conditions, or upon any other con
ditions that may be agreed npon and expressed
in the mortgage. The effect is, that by these
charter provisions it is made competent for the
company by the terms of a mortgage or trust
deed, to confer upon its mortgagee or trustee a
right to the possession of mortgaged
property upon default in the pay
ment of money secured thereby
and such a right as will entitle the mortgagee
or trustee, to sustain an action under our prac
tice in the nature of ejectment to obtain
possession of it, is withhheld.
Held, That under the 9th and 21st articles of
the mortgage or trust, deed involved in this
action, in ease of default in the payment of
interest, according to the tenor of the coupons
annexed to the bonds secured by said mort
gage or trust deed, full power is expressly con
ferred upon the trustees to enter into and upon
all and singular the premises by the
mortgage or trust deed conveyed, or intended
so to be, and each and every part thereof, and
to have, hold and use the same, to operate and
conduct the business of the company's railway,
and to collect and receive all tolls, freights,
moneys, rents, issues, and profits of the same,
and every part thereof. Th result is,
that upon default upon the part of
the company, such as is alleged in thiB
case, as one of the facts upou which the trus
tees or mortgagees rest their rights to a fore
closure, and to a receiver, the trustees are en
titled to enter into and take possession of the
mortgaged property without legal proceedings,
if they are permitted so to do, and if not so
permitted, they are authorized to obtain pos
session by resorting to an action under our
code_ in the nature of an action of ejectment.
Having acquired possession, whether with or
without resource to legal proceedings, the trus
tees are expressly authorized to collect and re
ceive all tolls, freights, moneys, rents and
issues of the same, and to every part thereof.
This action is brought to foreclose the mort
gage or trust deed aforesaid,made by said com
pany to the plaintiffs as trustees. I aid of
the foreclosure a receiver is prayed for.
The prayer is that pending this
suit the court forthwith appoint a receiver to
take immediate possession, control and man
agement of the line of railroad from St. Paul
to Watab and of all the appurtenances, rolling
stock, lands and other property, belonging or
appertaining to said line of road and covered
by said mortgage of one million two hundred
thousand dollars, and that full power and au
thority be given to him to hold, use, manage,
control and operate the same with the usual
power of receiver in such case.
Held, that upon the foregoing facts the case
is void in which the plaintiffs have a complete
and adequate remedy at law in respect to the
very matters on account of which the
appointment of a receiver is
sought, and that therefore the plaintiffs are not
entitled to have such receiver appointed. The
ninth article of the mortgage or trust deed au
thorizes the trustees, upon the company's de
fault to take possession of the mortgaged prop
erty, and to have, hold and use the same, 'ope
rating by their superintendents, managers, re
ceivers or servants, or other attorneys or
Held, that the "receivers" here mentioned are
not technical receivers, to be appointed by a
court, but the receivers of the trustees.
The St. Paul & Pacific railroad company, a cor
poration created by the Legislature of Minnesota,
executed on the second day of June, 1862, to the
plaintiffs, Edmund Bice, Horace Thompson, and
Samuel J. Tilden, as trustees, a mortgage, or deed of
trust, to secure an issue of the bonds of said com
pany, to the amount of $1,200,000. This action is
brought for the purpose of foreclosing said mort
gage, or deed of trust, andin aid of the foreclosure,
and upon sundry allegations in the complaint, a re
ceiver is prayed for. The prayer is, that "pending
this suit,the court forthwith appoint a receiver to take
immediate possession, control and management of
the line of railroad, from St. Paul to
Watab, and of all the appurtenances, rolling stock,
lands and other property belonging
or appertaining to said line of
road, and covered by said or appertain
ing mortgage of one million, two hundred thousand
dollars, and that full power andauthority be given to
him to hold, use, manage, control and operate the
same, with the usual power of receiver in such
The original charter of the company is found in
chapter 1, Laws 1857, extra session. By section 11,
of that chapter, the company is authorized to borrow
money, and "to make, execute, and deliver, all nec
essary writings, notes, bonds, mortgages, or other
obligations or securities, in amount andkind, as may
be deemed expedient by said corporation in consid
eration of any such loan, or in discharge of any lia
bilities which it may incur in the construction, re
pair, equipment, or operation of said road, and the
powers of the said company for the purposes afore
said, and for all purposes necessary for carrying out
the object of said company, are hereby satisfied and
confirmed, and the contracts and official acts of
eaid company declared binding, in law and equity,
upon said company, and upon all other parties to
Section 21 provides that "the said company is
hereby authorized and empowered in its corporate
capacity, to make, execute, issue, and deliver its
bonds or obligations, in any amount which the direc
tors may deem necessary or expedient
and to secure the payment of all, or any of said
bonds, the said company is hereby authorized and
empowered, in its corporate capacity, to make, exe
ecute, and deliver, one or more mortgages, or deeds
of trust, upon the whole, or any part of its railroad
or branches constructed, or authorized to be con
structed, and of the estate granted by the act, and
any or all other of their estate, real, personal, or
mixed, in possession or expectancy andsaid com
pany is also hereby authorized andempowered, in
and by such mortgage^ or deed of trust, to confer
upon the trustee-or mortgagee, full and ample pow
ers to enter into and upon, and to take possession of,
have, use, and employ, or to sell or dispose of the
whole, or any part of said railroad and branches,
and all corporate and other franchises, rights, and
privileges of the said company and in case of any
such sale, to grant and convey to the party, or par
ties, acquiring title under any such sale, and their
associates' successors andassigns, all and the same
rights, privileges, grants, franchises,- immunities
and advantages In and by such mortgage or deed of
trust, enumerated and conveyed, which belonged to
and were enjoyed by the said comnany as fully and
absolutely in every respect as the said company, its
stockholders, officers and agents, might or could
have done if such sale or foreclosure had not taken
At common law,after a mortgage becomes for
feited by non-payment of the moneys secured there
by, the mortgagee was authorized to proceed imme
diately to obtain possession of the mortgaged prem
ises in an action of ejectment. Tyler on ejectment,
45,169. But by our statute "a mortgage of real
property is not to be deemed a con
veyance so as to enable the. owner of the
mortgage to recover possession of the real prop
erty without a foreclosure." Theeffect of this ob
viously is to cut off the common law right to main
tain an action for the possession before foreclosure,
but, "as suggested by the counsel for the plaintiffs
by special law this company is empowered to confer
upon the mortgagee the right of possession upon the
common law, conditions or upon any other condi
tions that may be agreed upon and expressed in the
mortgage," so that by this special provision of its
charter it 1B made competent for the company by the
terms of a mortgage or trust deed, to confer upon
the mortgagee or trustee aright to the possession of
the mortgaged property upon default in the payment
of bonds secured thereby, and such a right as will
entitle the mortgagee or trustee to sustain an action
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, 'APRIL 9, 1878-
under our practice in the nature of ejectment to ob
tain possession of it Is withheld.
We have next to took at the mortgage or trust deed
for tbe purpose of ascertaining whether the company
has availed Itself of the power thus conferred. The
ninth article of the mortgage or trust deed is as fol
lows, viz: "In case default shall be made in the
payment of any Interest on any of the aforesaid
bonds secured by this instrument, issued or to be
issued according to the tetor of the coupons thereto
annexed, or in any requirement to bedone or kept by
the party of the first part, and if such default shall
continue for the period of six months, it shall be
lawful for the said trustees or the survivors or sur
vivor or them or. their or his successors, personally,
or by his or their attorneys or agents
to enter into and upon all and singular the premises
hereby conveyed or intended so to be, and each and
every part thereof and to have, hold and use the
same, operating by their or his superintendents,
managers, receivers or servants or other attorneys or
agents of the said railway, and conducting the busi
ness thereof and making from time to time all re
pairs and replacements, and such useful alterations,
additions and improvements thereto as may seem to
them or him to be judicious, and to collect and re
ceive all tolls, freights, incomes, rents, issues and
profits of the same and of every part thereof, and
after deducting the expenses of operating the said
railway and conducting its business, and of all the
said repairs, replacements, alterations, additions and
improvements and all payments which may be made
for taxes, assessments, charges or liens prior to the
lien of these presents upon the said premises or any
part thereof, as well as a just compensation for their
or his own services, to apply the moneys arising as
aforesaid to the payment of interest in the order in
which such interest shall have become due or shall
become due rateably to the persons holding the cou
pons, evidencing the right to such interest, and after
paying all interest which shall have become due to
apply the sam to the satisfaction of the principal of
the aforesaid bonds which may be at any time un
paid rateably and without discrimination or prefer-
It wfll be seen that this article of the mortgage or
trust deed in case of default in the payment of in
terest according to the tenor of the coupons annexed
to the bonds, expressly confers upon the trustees full
power to enter into and upon all and singular the
premises by the mortgage or trust deed conveyed or
intended so to be, and each and every part thereof,
and to have, hold and use the same to operate and
conduct the business of the company's railway and
to collect and receive all tolls* freights, incomes,
rents, issues and profits of the same and of every
part thereof. The result is that under this article of
the mortgage or trust deed upon a default upon the
part of the company (the mortgagor) such as is al
leged as one of the facts upon which the
plaintiff (the trustees) rest their right to
maintain this action for a foreclosure and
their claim of a receiver the plaintiffs, the trustees,
are entitled to enter into and take possession of the
mortgaged property without legal proceedings if they
are permitted so to do, and if not so permitted they are
authorized to obtain possession by resorting to an
action under our code in the nature of an action of
ejectment. If any of the property, into possession
of which they are thus authorized to enter, is not
real estate, and therefore possession of it not attain
able by an action in the nature of ejectment, there
is no reason why possession may not be had by re
sorting to action of claim and delivery. Having
acquired possession of the mortgaged property,
whether with or without recourse to legal proceed
ings, the trustees are expressly authorized '"to col
lect and receive all tolls, freights, incomes, rents,
issues and profits of the same and of every part
thereof." All'this can be accomplished by proceed
ings at law.
The case is then one in which the plaintiffs have a
complete and adequate remedy at law in respect to
the very matters on account of which they seek the
appointment of a receiver, and as the appointment
of a receiver is an exercise of equitable
Jurisdictionpurely so in a case of this kindthe
fact that the plaintiffs have this complete and ade
quate remedy at law is in accordance with a familiar
rule, a sufficient reason why a receiver should not be
appointed. In the case at bar, it is proper to add
that the complaint does not allege that the trustees
have attempted to obtain possession of the mort
gaged property by entry or otherwise, nor that they
have even demanded such possession. Neither, so
far as we discover, is there anything in the affidavits
used upon the hearing of the motion for a receiver
tending to show any such attempt or demand.
From the foregoing considerations it follows, in
our opinion, that the motion for a receiver was
properly denied. It remains, however, to consider
some of the points made by the counsel for the
plaintiffs in favor of a contrary conclusion whichwould
not appear to be substantially disposed of by what
we have already said. It is argued that the trustees
are entitled to a receiver because by the ninth article
of tiie mortgage or trust deed it is provided that up
on the company's default the trustees may enter
into and upon all the premises conveyed or intended
to be conveyed by the mortgage or trust deed, and
each and every part thereof, and have, hold and ttse
the same, "operating by their superintendents, man
agers, receivers or servants or other attorneys or
agents." The claim is that the receivers here men
tioned are receivers appointed by a court, and that,
therefore, express authority is given to the trustees
to demand the appointment of such receiver as a con
tract right. Irrespective of the doubt whether it is
competent for parties to prescribe the action of a
court in any such way as this, it must be apparent
upon a little reflection that the word
"receivers," as used in- the mort
gage or trust deed, cannot have the signifi
cation contended for. For a receiver appointed by
a court is the receiver and efficer of the court, while
the receiver contemplated in the mortgage or tniBt
deed is the receiver of the trusteesstheir receiver,
to use the precise language of the instrument, and in
no sense a technical receiver to be appointed by a
court. The only other positions taken by plaintiff's
counsel, to which we deem it necessary par
ticularly to advert further, are such as are. taken
with reference to the provisions of our statute (title
xii, ch. 66, gen. st.) in regard to receivers and to the
practice of courts of equity in appointing receivers
irrespective of statutory authority, as to all those po
sitions. We remark generally that they ilo not.
Neither does the reasoning, nor do the authorities by
which they are sought to be sustained, fairly show
any right to a receiver in the case at bar in which the
plaintiffs have an adequate and complete remedy in
the premises at law, and without any necessity for
calling upon a court of equity to appoint a receiver.
If there was not this adequate and complete remedy
at law, the considerations urged by plaintiffs' coun
sel would certainly possess great weight. JBut the
object here sought by the appoinment of a receiver
is to lay hold of and preserve the very "tolls, freights,
incomes, rents, issues and profits," which the plaint
iffs are by the terms of the company's char
ter and of the 'mortgage or trust deed authorized
and empowered to lay hold of andpreserve by tak
ing possession of the mortgaged premises without
suit, if they are permitted so to do, and if not so per
mitted, then by proceedings at law.
These considerations appear to us to dispose of
the case and to render it unnecessary for visto extend
this opinion further.
The order denying the plaintiffs' application for a
receiver is affirmed.
Michael W. Nash, appellant, vs. Minneapolis
Mill Company and Dorilus Morrison, re
The mill company owned a strip of land in
Minneapolis lying along near the river and con
structed through it a canal into which it took
water at the upper end and furnished it for
water power to the tenants to wh om it rented
mill sites on each 6ide of the canal. I rented
these mill sites with the right of way across
the canal to each tenant over this canal, for its
entire length and breadth was constructed
a platform of timbers and planks
which was used for over ten years with the
knowledge and acquiesence of the company, by
all persons having business with the mills
along the sides of the canal in the same way as
a public thoroughfare is used. Morrison was
the company's tenant of a mill Bite abutting on
the canal and a sub-tenant of his constructed
a part of the platform opposite the premises
sub-let. This sub-lease expired, leaving Mor
rison in possession under the lease to him of
the mill site let to him by the company.
Held, that' as to all persons going upon this
platform to transact business with mills along
the canal, it was the duty of the company, and
not of Morrison to use ordinary care and dili
gence to keep the platform.
Order affirmed as to Morrison and reversed,
and a new trial ordered as to mill company.
A Connection by Marriafie.
[Washington (D. C.) Herald.]
A good thing is told of one of our city
belles, Miss L., noted for her wit. At a din
ner party the lady in question, who is a
daughter of a distingished judge, was seat
ed next to a gentleman whom she had not
met before, and who was on a visit to the
city on business, which had brought him in
contact with the judge mentioned, who had
shortly before decided a case against him.
At the dinner the gentleman, who had not
caught the name of the lady when introduc
ed, took occasion to vent his feelings and
express his opinion of the judge in terms
anything but complimentary. An awful
pause in the conversation indicated some
thing wrong, and the gentleman took occa
sion to express to the lady his hope that the
judge was no relation of hers, to which, to
the infinite amusement of all present, she
replied: "Oh, no, only a connection of my
mother's by marriage." A shout of laugh
ter could not be prevented, and the gentle
man, after a little reflection, came slowly to
the conclusion that the judge's family were
too much for him.
No Lack of Candidates.
[St. Peter Tribune.]
The third Congressional district of this
State is not lacking in candidates for Con
gress. Besides Dr. Stewart, the present
member, W. D. Washbune of Minneapolis is
mentioned, and Senator Ramsey and Gen.
Averill of St. Paul are spoken of. c..
Israel Putnam's grave at Brooklyn, Conn., is
shamefully neglected, the Btone being flat on
the ground and badly chipped by relic hunters.
A larger area is being planted in Georgia
than ever before.
The Texas wool clip this season is estimated
at 3,000,000 pounds.
Boston fruit dealers are shipping apples from
Kansas for the first time.
Horse-thieves are operating extensively in
the neighborhood of Sioux City.
Gov. Vance is frequently mentioned for Sen
ator by the North Carolina press.
There are only sixteen candidates for Gov
ernor in the present Legislature of Kentucky.
Speaker Randall is the only Pennsylvania
Representative who supports the Wood tariff
The gubernatorial race in Texas seems nar
rowed down to two candidates, Gov. Hubbard
and ex-Gov. Throckmorton.
Lord Derby is the worst dressed man in Eng
land. thinks, however, in case of war, that
Disraeli will be worse dressed than he is.
M. Yictorien Sardou is said to be a furious
Anglophone, hating everything Englisheven
Americans, because they speak the English
The losses by fire in the United States during
the month of January amounted to $5,639,100,
of which $3,522,400 was paid by insurance
Thus far fifty thousand of the new silver
dollars have been received in Boston, and
about twelve thousand of them have passed
The Chicago Times: "It wasn't properly or
dered. Hayes should haveabeen commissioner
of agriculture, Lc Due president. Still it
doesn't make much difference."
For the first time in the history of the terri
tory of New Mexico, the records of the legisla
tive body are this winter being kept in English,
instead of, as heretofore, in Spanish.
The largest elevator in the world is to be
built at St. Louis, to be operated in connec
tion with the floating elevator at Ne Orleans,
for direct grain shipments to Europe.
South Carolina supplies nearly half the rice
produced in the country. Georgia is next, or
7,000,000 pounds ahead of Louisiana. Nearly
all the rice comes from these three States.
Our most intelligent and observing consuls
abroad continue to report to the state depart
ment that the most serious obstacle in the way
of increased foreign commerce is the protective
The steamship Oberon cleared from New Or
leans last Monday for Liverpool with 32,412
bushels of corn in bulk, and the steamship
Cambria, for Rouen, carried away 47,213 bush
els of corn in bulk.
The consumption of tobacco is largely on the
increase in Britain. I 1841 the average con
sumption was less than 14 ounces per head of
the population in 1876 it was one pound seven
and a half ounces per head.
Historian Bancroft is said to visit his rose
garden every day with two servants, one of
whom in hot weather holds an umbrella over
his employer's head while the latter digs about
the roots of the rose bushes.
Prince Rudolph, heir to the throne of Aus
tria, who is about to visit the United States
and Brazil, is said to be the most arrogant and
insolent prince in Europe. Hi recent visit to
Great Britain left a very unfavorable impres
The Moffet register is losing its grip in Vir
ginia. The receipts have in some quarters
fallen off 50 per cent. The auditor of public
accounts has issued a circular requesting the
co-operation of all officers of the law in its
First Assistant Postmaster General Tyner is
in Peru, Ind., where he will spend a few days
prior to his departure for Paris, to attend the
session of the international postal congress.
The object of this gatering is to establish a
universal rate of postage.
Wild chickenB, numbered by thousands, are
hunted as wild game in Comanche county,
Texas. A few years ago a large number of
domestic chickens were deserted for some rea
son by their owner, when they took to the
brush, and the woods are now full of wild
It is estimated that the Texas cattle drive for
1877 to Nebraska and points on the Union Pa
cific, will reach 250,000 to 260,000 head. Be
sides this, there are en route from Oregon 50,000
head. The Montana and Idaho drive will num
ber at least 25,000 head, making a total of from
335,000 to 360,000 head.
The Bethany (Mo.) Republican thinks Gen.
Grant is the greatest of living men and hopes
to see him President from March 4, 1831, for
the next twenty years thereafter. The country
needs the next twenty years to recuperate after
his eight years of universal stealing. I
wouldn't pay the Grant crowd to renew opera
tiens so soon as 1881.
Roman gossips speak about the approaching
marriage of King Humbert's brother, Amad
eus, Duke of Aosta, and the Princess Colonna,
daughter of that famous and fabulously
wealthy house. The Duke has not long been a
widower, and so great was his grief for the loss
of his beautiful and loving wife that the
Roman gossips had settled it that he was to en
ter the church, be made a cardinal, succeed Pio
Nono as Pope, and thus harmonize the rela
tions between the Vatican and the Quirinal.
Fashionable circles of Pittsburgh are excited
over a scandal at a prominent female college in
that city. A beautiful young girl from Wheel
ing, daughter of respectable parents, attending
the college, was on too intimate terms with the
male music teacher, and he, it is alleged, ac
complished her ruin. Her father appeared and
took her away from college. Twelve of the
girls have left. The music teacher, who for
merly taught in a female college in an adjoin
ing county, has been dismissed, and legal pro
ceedings are to be instituted against him.
Says the New Orleans Times: Texas beef,
always inferior to the last degree, is just now
worse than ever because the cattle have been
starving through the latter part of the winter
on dead grass. While the country is rapidly
settling up, and the ranges correspondingly
decreasing, the number of cattle to subsist up
on them is rapidly increasing. Th habit has
been never to feed the stock any corn or hay
whatever, to help them through the winter be
tween the perishing of the old grass and the
coming of the new. Those that cannot tide
over the crisis on dead grass are allowed to die.
Lieutenant Longneckar, S. N was placed
in a most embarrassing, not to say distressing
position, by the return of the Wyoming, on
which he was going to France. married
just before the vessel sailed, and as he would
not take his bride with him on the Wyoming,
he placed her on a steamer bound for Havre
the day before his vessel sailed. expected
to me et her in France a week ago, on the arriv
al of the Wyoming, but as that unfortunate
Bhip was compelled to return to New] York for
repairs, he has been unable to meet his wife at
the appointed time.
The Deutsche Zeitung guarantees the accuracy
of the following particulars respecting the new
situation in the Balkan peninsula: Servia is to
get 164 geographical square miles, containing
216,000 inhabitants, of wh om 92,000 are Mus
sulmans. Montenegro is increased by 58 square
miles, containing 45,000 ^inhabitants, including
15,000 Mussulmans. Th Dobrndscha, com
prising 199 square miles, and 194,000 inhabi
tants, of whom 100,000 are Mussulmans, is des
tined for Roumania. The new Bulgarian State
extends over 2,562 square miles, with 3,822,000
inhabitants, of whom 1,430,00 are Mussulmans.
MONEY AND TRADE.
Money and Stocks.
Kiw YOBK, April 8
Oold,qmettl00X. Canying rates 4@0 per cent.
Governments closed weak.
Railroad bonds steady.
State securities dull.
Stocks were somewhat irregular, but in the main
firm with the exception of St. Paul common which,
after advancing to l~%, fell off to and closed at453.
The features of the market in early dealings was the
increased activity in Lackawanna and Lake Shore,
the latter rising to 66? andthe firmness of North
western shares, the common advancing to 49 and pre
ferred to 73. After morning call the market sub
sided into dullness and presented no particular fea
ture beyond trading fluctuations, with exception of
an unusual movement in Ohios, commons advancing
to 10H, and the preferred to 20H upon a statement
pf improving business of the road, together with a
favorable proceeding to be taken by the stockholders'
committees on organization. Prices were strong in
early afternoon dealings, but near the close the break
in St- Paul common noted above, made an irregular
market, the coal shares losiuK part of the improve
ment and Ohio preferred falling off per cent.,
while Northwestern, Lake Shore, Western Union,
Michigan Central, Ohio common, Wabash, Union
Pacific, Pacific Mail, and Chicago & Alton wero firm
at a fractional reaction from the highest figures of
the day. The earnings of the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids & Northern railroad increased $51,000 for
March as compared with the same month last year.
Transactions aggregated 128,000 shares, of which
31,000 were Lake Shore, 24,000 Northwestern com
mon, 8,000 Northwestern preferred, 21,000 St. Paul
common, 2,500 St. Paul preferred, 13,000 Ohios, com
mon, 3,000 Wabash, 25,000 Lackawanna, and 5,000
Money, active at 67 per cent. Prime mercantile
paper 4%@6 per cent.
Customs receipts, $347,000. The assistant treas
urer disbursed $100,000. Clearings, $10,000,000.
Sterhng, long, 86% short, 89. t.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 107141 New 4%s, coup.
Coupons, '68, new.. .104 New 4 per cents.
Coupons, '67 1074il0-40s, regular
Coupons, '68 109% [Coupons 105%
New 5s 104Js jCurreacy 6s 118
West. Union Tel.... 82%
Northwestern. Tennessee 6s, old..
Tennessee 6s, now..
Virginia 6s, old
10% 43 20
75%!U. P. bonds 105?4
75% U. P. land grand 102%
48% jSlnking fund 93%
Virginia 6s, new
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, April 8-
Money .94 11-16 Account
C. S. SKCURITIBS.
6-208, '60 lErie
6-208, '67 108i!Erie pfd
10-408 106%jlllinois Cent...
New 6s 105fc|Penn. Cent
New 4% coupons 104%.
24% 76 30
I'AIIIM, April 8.
Markets In Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOOBK A CO., COMMISSION MEROHANTH.
LIVKBPOOL, April 810:00 A. M.
Floating cargoes wheat, very heavy.
Cargoes on passage, wheat, turn cheaper.
No. 2 spring wheat for prompt shipment, GJ lower.
London-, wheat easier.
English country markets very dull.
French country markets steady.
LIVERPOOL, April 810:30 A. M.
Market quiet will be influenced by foreign news.
N EW YORK, April 811 A. M.
Corn weak and lower.
Wheat inactive, irregular and fully lc lower.
N EW YOEK, April 81:20 P.
Wheat, steady at a decline $1.26 bid Chicago
$1.28 bid Milwaukee looks weak.
9:30 A. ir. 1.10
10:15 10:25 1.09*4
11:15" 11:30 1.09%?i
11:45 12:00 M. 1.09J
12:15 12:30 1.09
11:30 11:49 12:00 12 .-15
1:00 2:00 2:35 8:00 3:15
1.10M 1.10*i 1.10'i 1.10^
1.10K 110% 1.1076 1.10^ 1.1096 1.10% 1.1076
1.10% 1.10% 1.10%
1.10% 1.10 1.10?6 1.10% 1.10 1.10 1.10% 1.10%
1.08* 1.08?g i.09%
1.09 4 l.lOJi
1103U 1.10% 1.10%
1.10% 1.10% 1.10
Receipts of wheat In Chicago 59,868 bushels Bhjp-
Receipts of wheat in Milwaukee 100,325
shipments 148,445 bushels.
.415417a 42@42% 42@42% 413 41?i
9: 30 A. $9.22%
9.35 9.37% 9.35 9.87%6J9.4 9.3OC0j9.32%
firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com 9:20 9.15
Vegetable and Provision Market.
ST. PAU L, April 8.
The city market to-day was almost deserted by the
truck fanners, and vegetables were very scarce. All
the lettuce, radishes and spring onions on sale, were
disposed of in a few minutes.
EGOS12%o per doz.
FISHBass and white lOe per lb., pickerel, &c, 8c
St. Paul Produce Market, April 8.
WHEATReceipts continue liberal. Although
Chicago and Milwaukee markets declined nearly two
cents to-day, the market here remained firm at $1.06
for No. 1.
FLOUBDull patent process $7.00i7.50 straight
XXXXfirstname.lastname@example.org clear $3.254.50 XXX $3.50.
4.00 XX $email@example.com. Rye flour, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Buck
wheat flour, $5.755.50.
COBJJDull from incoming trains, free of eleva
tor, 3839c to buy 40@42c to consumer, also free of
OATSLiberal receipts and prices firm 29 to
the dealer 32 33c in bulk to the consumer.
BABJJBYA car load of fair No. 2 was sold to-day
at 59c,for malting. No. 1, nominal at G5@70c No.
2, 55@60c. No. 3,46@50c.
BEANSNominal at $1.25 for common haud
picked medium $email@example.com navy $firstname.lastname@example.org.
GEOC SD FEEDNominal at $15.50fg,16.50. Bran,
$11.00. Shorts, $13.00.
COKN MEALDull bolted per 100 lbs., $1.25.
BUTTERNo change: prices according to brand
good dairy packed from 12c to 25c.
EGOSPlentiful supply prices lower, at 8@8%c
LI VE STOCKStock market to-day was very dull.
There were only 40 head of mixed grades at the Pa
cifis stock yards, and no sales of importance. A
small lot of superior Minnesota steers sold at $3 60.
A fine herd of 70 hogs was shipped to Holbrook
Co., the new packing house of Minneapolis. Fancy
graded steers 4%c good choice steers'4%@4%c
butchers'' steers 3%@3Jic fat oxen and cows 3%g4c
ordinary 3%@3%c. Mutt-.n is scarce, and stiffening
up prime fat 5%5 Jc calves 5c.
Horses continue to arrive from Canada, en route
to Manitoba two carloads yesterday, and one to-day,
were sent through.
HATSupply liberal, and prices a little lower wild
$email@example.com lame, 10 00 12.00.
SPECIAL MARKET BULLETINS
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegrams to the Globe.]
CHICAGO, April 83:00 A. at.The public cables
quote wheat and corn at six pence and a quarter
lower, and generally heavy. Lyons unchanged.
Kincaids tending downward. Buyers and sellers are
waiting developments. The news is interpreted as
pacific, but there is a mass of questionable and
CHICAOO, April 810.30 A. M.Consols 14-16
higher. Rentes 109f. Large lines of long property
are selling on stop orders. Cars inspected about 200
of wheat, and 600 of com.
CHICAGO, April 82:26 p. M.JJorthcote, in mov
ing the call of reserves, said war was not intended.
It was wholly a precautionary measure, the treaty of
Paris having been overcome by the treaty of San
Stefano. Closing cables discouraging. It is raining
[Associated Press Market*.]
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, April s.
FLOURNominal spring extras $4.50@-5.25
Wisconsin extras firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota extras 4.75
8.50 Minnesota patent 6.50g,9.00 superfine 2.75.
4.00 western pxtra 5.00(5,7.00.
GRAINWheat, fair demand and lower rates No.
1 Chicago $1.11% No. 2 Chicago gilt edge 1.10 reg
ular 1.08 cashand April 1.09^(5:1.097S Mav 1.09%
June No. 3 Chicago 1.04^1.04^. Corn, unsettled,
active and weak strictly fresh 40^c regular 38%c
cash and April 41?3c May 4i7g@4oc
Northwestern pfd... 72
C. C. C. & I 29%
New Jersey Central. 16%
Rock Island 102%
8t. Paul 4514
St. Paul pfd 71^
Quicksilver pfd 29
Pacific Mail 205
Mariposa pfd 2
Adams Express 100%
Wells & Fargo 89%
Unitod States 50
New York Central.. .106
Erie pfd 24%
Michigan Central 68%
Union Pacific stock. 67i H. & St. Jo
Lake Shore .66 iC. P. bonds
Terre Haute pfd
Chicago & Alton pfd.
Ohio & Mississippi..
D. L.& W
A. & P. Tel
rejectedta 35Jtfj36e. Oats, fair demand and lowerl rates 22'^
castfand April 26&c May 263BC
.Time. Rye, qniot
and steady at 58%c. Barley, dull, weak and lower
PROVISIONSPork, active, weak and lower at
$9.15 cah and April email@example.com May P.37','??,
9.40 June. Lard/nusettled at $7.05 cash, 7.1ftjc7.lii
May 7.15&7.17% Juue. Bulk meats, easier h't
$3.75, 5.0(), aud 5.25.
ALCOHOL33c bid, aud 34c asked.
RECEIPTS12,000 barrels flour, 61,000 bushels
wbeat, 259,000 bushels corn, 27,000 bushels oats, 2,900
bushels rye, 8,500 bushels barley
SHIPMENTS-19,000 barrel,s flour, 2157,000 bushels
i'P bushels corn ,00 0 bushels oats
34,000 bushels rye, 2,900 bushels barley.
GRAINWheat, lower at 1.01
June. Com,dull* and a shade lower at 41%(J41-S
May, 41s3c Juue. Oats, firmer, but not higher.
PROVISIONSPork, dull, weak aud lower tt
$9.15 May, 9.30 June. Lard, dull, woak and lower
at $7.07% May 7.127.15 June.
Milwaukee Produce Murker.
MILWAI'KKE, April 8.
FLOURDull and ucnnnal.
GRAINWheat, opened weak aud 2c lower, aud
closed weak ^0. 1 hard, $1.17 No. 1, 1.15-No 2
1.10 April 1.08 May, 1.10 June,J1.09 No. 3 1.05.'
Corn, quiet aud unchanged No. 2, 40%c. Oats
steady No. 2, 24%c. Rye, lower No. 1, 58%(T(.V.)c.
Barley, quiet No. 2, 56c April, 54c
PROVISIONSQuiet mirl unchanged mess prk
$9.25 cask, 9.35 Juue. Lanl, prisite steam, 7'Be. CUB'I
FREIGHTS-Wheat to Uuffalo 3%(7?3'-'.c.
RECEIPTS8.514 bb's Hour, 100,325 bus whit.
SHIPMENTS-2,803 bbls flour, 148,445 bus wheat.
New York Produce Mnrket.
NKW YORK, April
COTTONIrregular and uominal at U\K(,t lo'jc
FLOURDull receipts 19,000 barrels. No.
and 4, surfiue State aud western, $4.4(KT/4.M) lo'n,-
montogood 5.lXa5.15 good to choice" 5.20ff,5.2
white wheat 5.906.50 fauey 6.55(^7.75 extra Ohio
5.05(5.6.75 St. Louis 5.109/7.75 'Minnesota patent
6.75fe8.75. Rye flour, dull at $3.50(5.4.15. Corn
meal, quiet at 8.25(^3.80.
GRAINWheat,'receipts 220,000 bushels No.
Northwestern $1.26/,1.27 ungraded spring $l.U*Tr.
1.27 No. 3 spring 1.12 No. 1 spring i.^^l.S'x'.'-
extra white Michigan 1.44' Rye, dull western 7(k7r
72c. Barley, Bteady and fair demand No. 1 Canada
85c. Malt, dull. Corn, moderate receipts 1KS,0(M
bushels ungraded western and mixed 35(i.50i-
high mixed 52(&53e No. 2 53f(.5:i'ic stoam mixd
51%c steam yellow 52c No. 1 white 55c yellow 49',
@54c round yellow 54%(y.^5.. OaU, uiichauin'd":
receipts 34,000 bushels.
HAYUnchanged. HOPSUnchanged. GROCERIESCoffee, unchanged, nugur. fair in
good 7%ff/.73ic prime 7v.c refined, firm at9%i.
10%c. Molasses, dull. Uico, dull.
PRODUCEEggs, steady fresh western ldrtV.10'
Butter 7(j].10c. Cheese, unchanged.
PROVISIONS-Pork, $10.20^10.30. Beef, quiet.
Cut meats, western long clear middles, steady at
Lard, strong at 7.32'-i(f?.7.32:'i.
WHISKYDull at $1.06ViI
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, April H.
FLOURExtra, firstname.lastname@example.org Pennsylvania family.
6.00Q-6.50 Minnesota doft.otKTr6.50 hiu-h grades and
GRAINWheat, dull amber $].34tf1.38 ml,
email@example.com wliite $1.38fJf 1.40. Corn, dull yellow, 53o
mixed, 52%c cash and April 52$c May. Oals, dull
white western 3536c mixed, 32@33c Rye, un
PROVISIONSPork, $10.50r 11.00. Beef, hams
1616%c India mets 23%@24c Hani'
PETROLEUMSteady mule, 8'.Si
WHISKYSteady western $1.07.
ilo^ton Produce Market.
FLOURSteady and firm western superfine, $ J.00
S4.50 common extras, 5.00AV5.50 Wisconsin extra
firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota extra, 5.50(56.50 winter
wheat Ohio, Indiana and Michigau, *'..(NKT fi.r.0
Illinois 6.00&7.25 St. Louis, 6.25f/7.r,0 Miuuesota
and WiHcousiu patents email@example.com.
GRAINCom, demand fair and firm No. I and
yellow 55(gJ)8c. Oats, No. 1 and extra white, 39%^.
43c No. 2 white and No. 1 mixed, :57f7:iHc No. 3
white and No. 2 mixed, :i"Cn 38c.
New York Dr Goods Market.
NKW VOIIK, April H.
Business continues light with commission hoiisntii
and jobbing trade sluggish. Cotton goods jnio in
first hauds, but prices fairly steady. Prints oviug^t
slowly, but shirting prints getting scarce in iirs
hands. Men's wear woolens quiet. Ginghams ac
tive, and both staple and dress styles well sold up.
l*oreH I*rolu- Market.
LONDON, April 8.
PETROLEUM-Kcnned 9s 91.
LiVKitPOOL, A]ri x.
COTTON515-l(VJ,f u-ifis *alf-h 12,000 bales spec
ulation and export 1,000 American 8,J00.
GRAINWheat, California white wheat, average.
Ils2d@lls 7d do club Ils5d(fa24d red wcht rn
spring No. 2 to 1. 9s 9J(T/Km 9d winter do, No. 2 to
1, llB(f lls 6d. Corn, new western mixed 26F old
27s 9d(&28s. Oats, American 3. Barlrv, Ami'ivan,
FLOUR Western canal 25s(?l2G8 Gd.
CLOVER SEED40(5 42s.
PROVISIONSPork 52s. Jieof, K2*. Lard,
American, 37s 6d. Cheese, 63. Bacon, long clear,
27s 3d short clear, 2s 3d.
PETROLEUM- Spirits 7s refined 103.
LINSEED OIL27s fid.
ROSINCommon 5s pale 1-s.
She Felt Anxloutt.
[National Free Prcsp.
Saturday forenoon a woman about i yean?
of age appeared at the foot of Woodward av
enue, and inquired of this au that one re-
garding her husband, a sailor. When HIIH
was about giving up her search a stranger
carne along and asked:
"Were you hunting for Tom?'*
'Yes, sir. I' afraid he has shipped on
some vessel and will be lost.'"
"He's all right, Missus. I left him in a
coal-shed up here, drunk as a log. and he
won't ship on nothing.'"
''Thanksthank you very much,*' she
pleasantly replied. "I will go home novr.
feeling better. I was anxious for fear he'd
take a berth on some boat for a last trip, but
if he's drunk he will go home along in the
night, and I needn't worry."
She thanked him again, and went awav
without further thought of her husban d,
who was in the condition described by his
A Wife Who Looked Ahnul.
Like a dutiful uncle he was striving hard
to marry off his scapegrace of a nephew. an*
almo st in despair of accomplishing his pur
po se in any other manner, resorted to a
matrimonial agency. is well received,
and the agent hands him a register contain
ing the list of ladies she has in stock, de
scription of them, their fortunes, and so on.
carelessly tur ns over the pages, till all at
once his attention is riveted by the sight of
is wife's name. rubs his eyes and
reads it over there is no mistake. She
seeks an alliance with a man betwe en the
ages of 2 5 and 38 not less than five feet six
inches high, a blonde preferred. Stricken
with horror, and fancying that there was a
queer taste in his coffee at breakfast, he
drops the fatal book and makes for home.
"Yes," said his wife softly, "that is my
name. I put it down when you were so pick
wit pneumonia last spring,- and the doctor
said we should prepare for the worst."
Bead and Wright are a firm doing business