Newspaper Page Text
From Sunday's Edition.
[77j.e remainder of the matter on this page
is from the SUNDAY GLOBE and comprises the
more important Telegraphic and Local News
and Markets, which appeared in that edition
ANOTHER FELLOW TURNS STATES'
EVIDENCE ON HAYES.
Selkirk, not Alexander but William, Tell*.
How Things Were'Fixed in FloridaOur
Sandy Bunnell Sent Selkirk MoneyHe
Saw Alexin Change the VotesHayes
Promised to Take Care of Him but Didn't.
The N. Y. World publishes a curious story
"which it obtained, it says, from William H.
Selkirk, for the sum of 3300. Selkirk, now
a book canvasser for Scribner, Armstrong &
Co., has a letter of recommendation from
Thurlow "Weed, H. C. Thurber, and others,
and is well connected. He called at the
World's office and said he had valuable in
formation which would show beyond doubt
that the vote of Florida was fraudulently
counted for Hayes. Selkirk explained that
HE SOLD THE NEWS
because he had not been paid for his im
portant share in the frauds and crimes. All
he received, he said, was an order on tbe
treasury for $920, pay for ninety-two days'
work as special agent of the department of
justice, which order ho could never get
cashed, as there was no appropriation to
meet it. He succeeded, however, in getting
temporary employment in Washington at
80 a month, paid out of the unexhausted
appropriations of other departments, and,
when that ended, he determined to get paid
for his work as best he could.
"I HELPED TO MAKE THE ADMINISTRATION,
and it has steadily gone back on me. I
want my little consulship or its equivalent
in sugar." Telling hia little story, Selkirk
said: "About the time of the trouble with
the returning boards South I was in Wash
ington. One evening a messenger arrived
from the department of justice, and said
Secretary Taft wanted to see me. I went to
him. He received me very cordially, and
said I had been recommended to him as a
liable man to undertake a diplomatic job
of great importance. lie wanted mo to go
at onco to Florida, as .special agent of the
department, to co-operate with the marshal
in securing a fair and honest count of the
vote. He handed me my commission, and
told me to report to the marshal, and said:
'Now, there's your written instructions.
Put them in your pocket and listen to me."
Then for an hour ho gave me verbal instruc
tions, which were
no matter what it might cost, and keep him
advised of the progress I made. He went to
a drawer and took out a Ijt of money for ex
penses, saying, 'If you want any more you
can draw, but be suie you iix things.' Bo
fore 12 that night I was on my way to Flori
da. AVhcn I got to Atlanta I met Bob
Toombs. I had shaved my chin-beard, and
I passed for an Edglishman on my way to
buy an orange grove. Toombs and I got
thick. He kindly told me, as an Englishman
naturally interested in foreign customs, wliat
was going on. Ho explained to me the sit
u-dioii in Florida, and told me the United
States marshal theie
HAD BEEN FIXED,
and would work for the Democrats. This
was the very marshal to whom I was to re
port, so I telegraphed to Taft that the mar
shal was against us, and he telegraphed me
not to have anything to do with him, but to
watch him, and
OO AHEAD ON MY OWN HOOK.
Toombs albo showed me Jfc300,000 in checks
and orders which had been brought on for
the Tilden cause, and, dividing it into two
parts, said: "That's for Louisiana, and
tiiat'f for Florida." I traveled all over
Florida, and saw all the visiting Kepublican
statesmen. The only one wno knew my
business was Alfrod P. Morton, of Virginia.
He was a creature of Conkling, sent to
Florida by Taft in the same way I was, and
Conkling had him keep him advised of all
that was done. He did not do much him
WAS VERY USErUL
in Tallahassee, and when he came back was
well taken care of. They have all been taken
care of but me, and they thought I was safe
not to squeal, because I was so well connect
ed, and had so much to lose. I have an
uncle in Albany, N. Y., who is a minister. It
was I who got eighty-six affidavits for $10
apiece that cariied Alachna county, and it
was I who seated Horatio Bisbee in Congress
in the same way." Selkirk continued: "I
carried the papers that made an Administra
tion in my pocket. I was in the room with
McLin when he was changing the votes, and
saw him do it. Dockiay, since appointed
Consul to Leeds, was hia body-guard, saw
him to bed at night, and tiacked him around
all day. He did all tho dirty wark. William
E. Chandler and wife did the fine business.
You should have seen the jewels McLin and
his wife got. Money and diamonds weie
AS PLENTIFUL AS OBANGE3.
I see it stated that McLin refused to change
the votes, but I saw him do it. The only
thing he refused was to make alterations
after he had changed them to cover the
tiacks of others who were scared of being
found out. While this was going on, the
Democrats were keeping
A SHABP LOOKOUT IN THE WItONG DIRECTION.
I saw Marble down there, but he did not
know me. I received letters from Senator
Teller, of Colorado, who sent me $50, and
from Bunnell, of Minnesota, who sent me
money too. Ic was hard work sometimes
changing the votes, harder than in Louis
iana, but we were all given to understand
that when Hayes got in we would be taken
care of. I thought I was
AM, RIGHT EEC \UBE OF TAFT.
He expected to be in Hayes' cabinet. After
I got back to Washington, and things were
all fixed, I was walking with Taft. It was
the night before the day on which the cabi
net was announced. I left Taft at the Ebbit
house, and he assured me I should be well
taken care of. Taft did not get into the
cabinet, and next morning by 8 o'clock he
and his wifo and daughters bad packed their
trunks and were on their way West, and he
ha3 never set foot in Washington since."
Selkirk said Kasson and Noyes were very
active, and was especially bitter because
they and Stoughton had been rewarded and
he had not. He said he had been promised
a position in Brazil, but
HAS GOT NOTHING.
He claimed to have letters from every mem
ber in the cabinet excepting Devens certify
ing to his claims upon tho party. He said
of McLin's confesbion: "Its only fault is
that it don't tell the half. Conkling was
kept informed by Morton of all the frauds
in Florida, and could, if he wanted to, prove
to-morrow that Hayes was not elected. So
could I. Unless they have been removed
since tho night of Dec. 30, I could go to the
department of justice in Washington and
put my hands on the proofs of the whole
Fiorida business. There is no bragging
about this. It has been known at Gramercy
Park, and I have received hints to go there.
Col. Pelton knew it, too, and offered to buy
my certificate of $1)20 and give me more be
sides if I would give him information, but
I did not want to turn my back on the
party by goin,s over to them."
Mrs. Hayes Falls from Grace.
WASHINGTON, April 27.The Mrs. Ru
therford B. Hayes temperance society last
night dropped the name of the organization,
mn.m^ v'luuAMM^WiUUium&lr ftzmggss&msmms?
on the ground that, although Mrs. Hayes
discountenanced wine at the Duke Alexis
and other dinners at the executive mansion,
she countenanced the use of claret punch at
a dinner on an excursion steamer on Dela
ware bay during the recent Presidential trip.
The Legislative, Executive and Judicial
AppropriationRedaction of Four
Millions From the Amount Passed
the Last Republican House.
House of Representatives.
WASHINGTON, April 27.The amendments
of the Senate to the bill regulating adver
tisement of mail lettings were non-concurred
in. The House then went into committee
of the whole on the Indian appropriation
bill, Mr. Potter in the chair.
The bill recommends an appropriation of
$4,772,000, and is the unanimous report of
the appropriation committee. It provides
that whenever it is found practicable to em
ploy Indians in farming or other civilized
avocations, in which they can contribute to
maintenance, the commissioner of In
dian-affairs may use such portions of their
respective subsistence funds as can be spared
to pay for the services of such Indians as
may be induced to labor for their own ad
vancement. It further provides that so much
of the appropriation as may be required to
pay for goods and supplies shall be immedi
General debate having been dispensed
with, the bill was read by sections. After
adopting two or three unimportant amend
ments, the committee rose and the bill
The House then went into committee of
the whole on the legislative, executive and
judicial appropriation bill, Mr. Eden in the
chair. The total amount appropriated by
the bill is $14,735,000.
Mr. Atkins, chairman of the committee
on appropriations, said the bill waa about
$682,000 less than the like bill in 1866, and
$714,000 less than the bill for the current
year. It was also less than the bill passed
at the last session of the XLHI. Congress by
$4,166,000, and less than the bill of the last
session of the XLII. Congress by over six
millions. The committee on appropriations
had tried to eliminate from the service all
supernumerary and unnecessary public of
fices. He referred to the falling off in custom
duties from two hundred and twelve millions
in 1872 to one hundred and twenty-eight
millions in 1877, and said the House had
either to restrict governmental expenditures
within its revenues or increase taxation. Mr.
Atkins, in the course of a rather long speech,
opposed resumption, saying if resumption
meant redemption and cancellation, and the
consequent contraction of the currency, it
meant simple ruin. The bill was read by
sections for amendments. After completing
the sections regarding the legislative depart
mentof the governmenVand the sections
for the support of the executive department
and State department, the committee arose
aud the House adjourned.
MUST SHOW HER BAND.
BERLIN, April 27The North German
Gazette says the action of diplomacy centres
in the answer of England to Italy's inquiry
as to the English programme. At the out
break of the war England honorably laid
down her interests as a guide and measure
of her attitude. Since the conclusion of
peace she has been exclusively parading in
the clothing of so-called European interests.
No one knows how these interests are to be
described. Her programme, the color of
which England must sooner or later make
known, and which has already assumed very
serious aspects from the language of differ
ent English ministers, will ultimately be de
cisive of the Eastern crisis.
ENGLAND WILL NOT YIELD.
LONDON, April 27.The Times comments
on a dispatch from its St. Petersburg corres
pondent, in which it is stated that one issue
out of the present complications consists in
undoing much of Russia's work, and givin
the rest a Europeon, instead of specifically
Russian, character that another consists in
what is called the principle of equivalents,
or compensation to the powers, for Rus
sia's acquisition, and that the other is the
one which Russia desires, while Great Brit
ian comes resolved to insist upon the former.
The article says: It is the partition of
Turkey that Russia desires now. It was
partition she desired at the time of the
Crimean war. Against such a policy we con
tended then and are contending now. Re
ferring to the Italian propositions that
England state her views, the Times says: It
would be futile, and inconsistent with
her position, to prepare any scheme
until the main principle of Euro
pean control has been conceded, without
which no scheme could acquire validity or
A POSSIBLE DANGER.
BEBLIN, April 27.The north German
Gazette says: "We will not conceal our
opinion that the dispatch of a British fleet
to tho Baltic, where many neutral interests
might be affected, would make the situation
immeasurably more complicated."
GERMAN DIPLOMACY SUCCESSFUL.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 2 7.The navigation
of the Neva is reopened.
The Agence liusse says the assertions
that German mediation is broken off are
false. It has attained its object by smooth
ing the way for an exchange of views be
tween the cabinets, which exchange is now
THE PARIS EXHIBITION.
PARIS, April 27.One hundred thousand
foreigners have already arrived to witness the
ceremony at the opening of the exhibition,
Wednesday next, May first. The prices of
living have advanced but not to the extent
that was feared. The exhibition will not be
in fall trim until the beginning of June.
The buildings are finished, exhibitors only are
behindhand. The English, American, Swiss
and Dutch sections are most advanced. Nine
thousand workmen are engaged in the Champ
de -Mars. *The American commission, say
that the engine for driving the American ma
chinery will be in position on Monday, and
that they fear the French administration will
not be able to supply steam until the end of
the week. Robert Hart, director of the im
perial Chinese customs and Chinese com
mission to the exhibition has arrived. Most
of the members of the postal congress have
Deadwood Threatened with Flood.
DEADWOOD,D. T., April 27.On Thursday
night the raft that is used for transferring
passengers and mails across the Cheyenne
river on the Sidney route, capsized when in
the middle of the stream. All the mail and
baggage was lost, and the passengers nar
rowly escaped drowning. The warm weather
of the past few days has caused a rapid melt
ing of the snow in the mountains, and this
has swollen the already dangerously high
creeks that run through Deadwood. This
evening a rain storm set in, and great fear
is entertained that a portion of the business
center of this city will be seriously damaged
by the flood. The district court was ad
journed to-day on account of water flowing
into the court room. All deeds and papers
are being rem-a|d from the recorder's office,
which lies in the path of the raging waters,
to a place of safety. A large gang of men
are at work tearing down bridges and small
buildings that obstruct the free passage of
A reporter of the New York Sundag Mer
cury, had an interview with one Rene, or
citizen Lafon, who claims to be last from
Chicago, authorized to purchase arms for
the Communists in different parts of the
country. He says the purchase and ship
ment of arms will be an open matter now,
similar to that of the Fenians.
HAYES AND GOULD.
The Bargain, hy Wliieh tlte Fraudulent
President Sold Himself to the Wall Street
[Washington Letter Philadelphia Times.]
A rather startling story came to me to-day
regarding the reasons which led the Jay
Gould and Huntington interests here to be
so confident that the Senate would not pass
the judiciary committee's Pacific railroad
sinking-fund bill, Gould, Huntington, Sid
ney Dillon, Gen. G. M. Dodge, and a num
ber of lesser lobbyists of both sexes, includ
ing Charlv Sherrill and John H. Flagg,
were here in person nearly all winter, and al
timpgh nearly everybody else could see that
wrjudiciary bill and the prorate bill could
not be defeated, Gould and Huntington
were confident all the time until the vote
was announced. It seem that two great
railroad managers has reason to expect sub
stantial aid from the white house. The
story, which will not be denied by more than
one of the persons named, is that when Gov,
Hayes went to Philadelphia to see tbe Cen
tennial exhibition, in the summer preceding
his election, he saw the urgent need of large
amounts of money to use in the legitimate
expenses of the campaign. He thought the
Pacific railroads ought to furnish a liberal
contribution and it was not long before
Gould and Huntington were notified of what
was expected of them. The mediators be
tween Mr. Hayes and the two gentlemen
named were Representative Eugene Hale, of
Maine, and ex-Secretary Robeson. Of course
Gould and Huntington were not verdant
enough to listen to any demands for money
unless they were shown that return would be
made in due time. Substantial influence
was therefore guaranteed and each of the
gentleman paid $75,000 cash to help the
election of Hayes, and $150,000 was given to
ex-Senator and at that time secretary of the
interior Zach Chandler. It may be possible
that the fierce opposition by Senator Thur
man and some of the other leading Demo
cratic Senators to the Pacific railroads may
be traced to the efforts of those roads to
secure the defeat of the party and the
triumph of Mr. Hayes. Not one of the three
gentlemen named, namely, Hale, Robeson,
and Chandler, will deny the principal facts
here stated. It has been suggested that an
investigating committee would reveal the
fact that the President is now much more
earnestly opposed to the use of money in
elections than formerly, and that both Gould
and Huntington's testimony would be
mighty interesting reading.
The Fairmont Hunt and the State Fair.
The following letter from Mr. Arthur
Lyon, master of the Fairmont Huntthe
English gentlemen who have kindly con
sented to take charge of the hurdle racing,
steeple chasing, etc., at the State fair to be
held in this city the first week in September
THE LAIR, FAIRMONT, Martin Co., Minn.
April 23, 1878.
the Editor of the Globe.
Bra:On my return from England after a
short absence, I perceive the article relating to
us in your issue of the 19th inst.
Whilst we are at all times willing to do all in
our power to conduce to the good of manly
sports, and intend, having accepted your kind
invitation to the State Fair in September next.to
do all in onr power to show you some good
fun in hurdle racing, stecplechasing, etc., we
feel bound, as a duty to ourselves,to say that our
horses and hounds, though very well bred, are,
with few exceptions, not English Btock, but
were got from Kentucky and Virginia.
With regard to our four oar, we must have it
understood that our club is not yet formed,
neither have our boats et arrived, nor have
any of our men ever rowed" together, but still
we trust to be able to get a fair crew to repre
sent us at your regatta.
Trusting that you will publish this, in order
that when we come to St. Paul, the large gath
ering, that you doubtless will have, will not be
disappointed with our endeavors to pleu3e
them, I am, sir, yours very truly,
ALL AROUND THE GLOBE.
Henri Rochefort, has married Mile.
Strebinger, a Swiss lady.
Hon. Abner Kellogg, aged 66, died sud
denly in Jefferson, O., yesterday, of apo
plexy. Mr. Kellogg was a prominent man
in Ashtabula county, having served three
terms in the State senate. At his death he
was president of the Second National bank.
Two hundred and sixty-two Polish immi
grants, who have arrived in New Orleans on
board the schooner Paul Seavey, from
Laguayra, Venezuela, in a destitute condi
tion, have been taken charge of by the State
Board of Immigration, who have supplied
them with food and quarters, and will secure
them homes in the countiy.
The Secretary of War, Gen. Sherman and
party visited Hampton normal schqpl yester
day and were entertained by the students. The
Secretary of War and Gen. Sherman made
short addresses. The company subsequent
ly visited the national military asylum, in
spected the veterans, and took lunch with
Gov. Woodfin, returning to the fort where
they joined the graduates in class photo
graphs. The party left for Washington last
It is understood that General Terry se.nt a
report to Washington to-day strongly in favor
of the Fort Snelling bridge.
The parents of Frank Hannigan, who reside
in Sueur county, have notified"'the police
that he is missing. Frank is sixteen years old,
large for his age, looks healthy and has red hair
and a speckled face. wore, when he left
home, black hat, dark coat, a pair of striped
overalls, red boots and a gingham shirt with a
ruffled bosom. Information is requested re
specting him by the police at the city ball.
Strange are the freaks of humanity. Mrs.
Groff, as noticed in yesterday'B GLOB E, waa
consigned on Friday to the St. Peter insane
asylum, under the committment of the judge
of probate. She was accompanied thither by
her daughter, at whose request the adjudication
of the mother's insanity had been secured.
Yesterday, that identical daughter brought
back Mrs. Groff to this city, and traveled hither
by the same train as that by which the sheriff's
officer returned who had committed Mrs. Groff
to the insane asylum.
For about two hours yesterday Third street,
from the bridge to the elevator, and St. Peter
street to the Windsor hotel were completely
blocked with wagons loaded wi th wheat, and a
steady stream of wagons continued to pour in
all day from 8 o'clock till 4 p. M. Th lowest
price paid was $1.10, and there were one or two
lots sold for $1.14 and $1.15one cent higher
than the highest price paid in Chicago and half
a cent higher than in Milwaukee yesterday,
Chicago opening at $1.14 and closing at $1.13%.
Milwaukee opened at $1.13% and advanced to
A Mrs. Mueller arrived yesterday from Phila-
delphia with her three children, one an infant
ARTHUR LYON, M. F. H.
On behalf of the Fairmont Hunt.
It will be observed that Mr. Lyon, for
himself and the gentlemen of the Hunt, does
not intend that the crowds attending shall
be deceived, in tho slightest, as to the part
they are to take in furnishing attractions at
the State fair. It may be remarked, howev
er, that probably no one attending the fair,
would expect from the announcements made
in the GLOBE, that the hurdle-racing, steple
chasing and Bimilar sports placed in the
hands of these gentlemen, would be repro
duced here in all the perfection witnessed in
the mother country. It is expected, how
ever, that by giving the details of arrange
ment and execution into the hands of Mr.
Lyon and his associatesgentlemen familiar
with the sports from their early boyhood, and
known enthusiasts in their following
that these features of the Fair would be got
ten up and produced in a style of perfection
in arrangement and exciting execution never
before witnessed in the Northwest, and the
manly letter of Mr. Lyon, with its hearty
acceptance for himself and his associates ot
the task urged upon them by the State soci
ety, is a most satisfactory guarantee that
there will be no ground for disappointment
in these particulars.
V"*-"** "'3- US' Se*Z
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MOBMNG, APBIL 29, 1878.
and the aldist about ten years. She came in
search of her husband, Wm. Mueller, who left
her in November last with the intention of
settling in this vicinity, where his brother
August was understood to reside, but Wm.
Mueller has not been heard of since. Mrs.
Mueller is entirely penniless, and even had to
pledge her baggage to secure the fare of herself
and family from La Crosse, Wis., to St. Paul,
but the baggage was subsequently returned.
August Mueller is supposed to have resided in
St. Paul, and is said to have obtained a divorce
some time ago. Any information in the mat
ter regarding the missing man should be con
veyed to police headquarters.
FUEL ON THE PRAIRIES.
An Invention Which. May Solve the Great
Problem, for Treeless Regions.
Mr. James Mather, who resides on the Sioux
City road at Cedarville, just below St. James,
has invented a simple little machine fox wind
ing and compressing hay, straw, grass, etc. It
makes a roll four or five inches in diameter and
can be cut long or short at will. A roll two
feet long will burn in a grate for an hour. Pea
vine is the best article for fuel and two acres
will furnish a sufficient amonnt of fuel for an
entire winter. The machine can be made of
wood for ten dollars.
MONEY AND TBADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YOBK, April 27.
Gold, steady throughout tbe day at 100% Carry
ing rates 2l/t per cent, to flat
Railroad bonds, lower for some.
State securities dull.
The following gentlemen were to-day elected offi
cers of the new Erie company :JEi. J. Jewett, presi
dent A B. MacDonough, secretary A. Spencer,
David Dows, Sidney Dillon and W. L. Scott, in a
circular published to-day, ask proxies for the June
election of the Chicago Northwestern road, on the
policy of rigid economy, a continuance of friendly
relations with linos west of Chicago, mutual recip
rocity with the Union Pacific, regular dividends
thereafter on both common and preferred stocks, and
such action as will increase the large traffic naturally
tributary to the Northwestern road.
There are reports on the street of a movement to
divide up the surplus stock in the treasury of the
Western Union, now that matters have all been ar
ranged with the Atlantic Pacific. There was con
siderable buying of btock this afternoon on these re
Wm H. Vanderbilt, president of the New York
Central railroad, sailed to-day for Europe. Many
rumors were in circulation as to the object of his
visit abroad, one being that he proposes to arrange
for anew steamship line to be run in alliance with
the the Central road. Mr. Vanderbilt, however, says
his trip is one of recreation. Seventy-five thousand
shares of Michigan Central railroad have been trans
ferred in the interest of Mr. Vanderbilt, supposed to
be with a view to strengthen him at the next election
of the company.
The stock market opened firm, and prices advanced
to 1 per cent., but subsequently coal stocks, West
ern Union, Michigan Central and St. Paul declined 1
to 1''a percent. After midday a firmer feeling pre
vailed, and there was a recovery of \i to 1% per cent,
in the enure list. Throughout the afternooon the
market was strong, with an advance in prices ranging
from y2tol% per cent., closing at the best figures.
The transactions aggregated 147,000 shares, of
which 850 were New York Central, 3,600 Erie, 26,000
Lake Shore, 4,800 Northwestern common,8,000 North
western preferred, 16,000 St. Paul common, 6,000
St. Paul preferred, 5,000 Kansas Pacific, 2,800 Lacka
wanna, 1,400 Delaware Hudson, 2,000 Morris Es
sex, 1,500 Michigan Central, 5,000 Wabash, 2,400
Ohios, and 3,200 Western Union.
Money, 5@6 per cent. Prune mercantile paper 5@
6 per cent.
Customs receipts, $212,000. The assistant treas
urer disbursed $13,000. Clearings, $13,000,000.
Sterling, quiet long, 864 short, 89.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 107J4
Coupons, '65, new .104
Coupons, '68 110
West. Union Tel.... 80
Quicksilver pfd 30
Pacific Mail 2054
Mariposa pfd 1%
Adams Express... .102
Wells & Fargo 89J4
United States 494
New York Central.. 106
Erie pfd 26
Michigan Central 485
Union Pacific stock 69%
Lake Shore 62%
Illinois Central 75J4
C. & 74J4
Tennessee 6s, old 39!4 (Virginia 6s, new
Tennessee 6s, new... 36
Virginia 6s, old 27
New 4^8, coup 103
New 4 per cents 100%
10-408, registered. 105%
Currency 6s 112J4
Northwestern pfd... 7554
C. C. C. & I 26%,
New Jersey Central. 16
Rock Island 105
St. Paul 48%
St. Paul pfd 72%
Fort Wayne 90V4
Terre Haute 6
Terre Haute pfd. 15
Chicago Alton.... 12V2
Chtcagofe Alton pfd. 99!4
Ohio Mississippi. 8%
D. Ii. & W 51%
A. & P. Tel 21Vt
Missouri Pacific 1*4
C. B. & 10354
H. &St. Jo 11'/,
O. P. bonds 105?4
U. P. bonds 105%
U. P. land grand... 102%
Sinking fund 95%
Missouri 6s. 105
CHICAGO, April 27.
Aggregate sales of government 4 per cents this
week at the Chicago sub-treasury, $330,000. This
does not include the sales at the various banks. The
sales to-day were $100,000.
SAN FKANOISCO, April 27.
J. C. Flood is the authority for the statement that
the next dividend of the Consolidated Virginia will
be one dollar per share. This reduction is due to
the necessity for repans to tho main shaft, which
will interfere*-with ore production. It is expected
that the reduction will be only temporary.
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, April 275 p. M.
Money 9415-161 Account 9415-16
V. 8. 8ECUKITEBS.
6-208, '67 108%
Erie pfd 27V4
Illinois Cent 77
PABIS, April 27.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MOBTON, MOOBE Jt CO., COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
LIVERPOOL, April 2710:00 A.
Wheat, strong and a penny higher.
Floating cargoes, wheat, turn dearer.
Cargoes on passage, wheat, turn dearer
Cargoes off coast, wheat, 6d to Is higher.
No. 2 spring 'for shipment, 6d to Is higher
LIVEBPOOL, April 2710:30 A. M.
Market firm at full quotations
Consols, two points up.
NEW YORK, April 279 A. M.
Wheat, opens higher and mere active April 1 28J
bid May sold at 1.26J4 June 1.24 bid.
NEW YOEK, April 371 p. M.
Wheat, stronger and quiet Chicago firm at 1 30
Milwaukee held at 1.81 soldfirsthalf May at 1.29.
May. May. June. June.
1.12% 1 127
1.13 1 13
1.18 1 13
9:45 1 14
1.13% 1 14
113?* 1 14
10:30 10:45 11:00
11:15 11:30 11:45 12.-00M
12:15 r.M.l. 14
12:30 1 14
i mm% i.u@
1 13&'@14 1.12H@J4
1.11% l.U?i 1 12
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 97,580 bushels
shipments 176,311 bushels.
/CHICAGO May. June.
9:45A. .'...41M@41# 42H@42&
10:00 41 42J4
11:00 41ft 421*,
12:15P. 41# 42Vi
8.85 8.80 @8.82'/i-
email@example.com 8.80 8.82'^
10:15 A.H..... $6 95
11:30 6.92(4"~ i
12:30 p. firstname.lastname@example.org 4
Vegetable and Provision Market
Waste ST. PAUL, April 27.
The City Market presented a lively scene this
morning. Every stand was occupied, and a finer dis-'
play of green vegetables, flowers and berries is sel
dom made a month later in the season. Strawberries
were abundant and cheap. Minnesota cucumbers,
fresh out spinach and greens and string beans were
VEGETABLESBeets 40c per buaheL carrots 40c
per bushel, cabbagge 15c per head (scarce), greens
75c per bus., horse-radish 10c per lb.,herbs 40c per
doz., leeks 25c per doz., lettuce 2025c per doz.,
onions (spring) 8c per doz., onions (old) $1.00 per
bushel, oyster plants $1.00 per bushel, parsnips 40c
per bushel, potatoes 60c per bushel, rhubarb 30c per
doz., turnips 40c per busheL, radish 25c per doz.,
cucumbers 12%@20c, asparagus 50c per doz.
bunches, string beans (1.00 per gallon, spinach $2.00
FBCITPine apples, 23@75c. Strawberries, 25c
per pint, 45c per quart. Apples 75c per peck.
FISHPickerel and common fiBh 8c white fish
and trout 10c.
WI LD DUCKSBlack and gray, 40c per pair.
CHICKENSScarce, at 15c
St. Paul Produce Market, April 27.
WHEATReceipts very liberal market closed at
FLOU E Quiet patent process $6.75^7.00 straight
XXXX S5.email@example.com unknown brands $4.75
XXX $firstname.lastname@example.org XX $email@example.com. Bye flour, no
demand at $firstname.lastname@example.org. Buckwheat flour, no
demand at$5.00 per bbl.
COBNMarket dull good sound and hard, from
the track, 35@36c outgoing, in bulk, 37@38c in
small lots to consumers, 40@42c.
OATSQuiet mixed, free of elevator from incom
ing trains, 26@27c white, 2829c dealears ask for
handling large lots in small lots to the consumer,
28@29c for mixed 30@31c for white.
BABLKYSmall quantities of No. 2 come in daily,
and meet witn ready sale at quoted prices No. 1,70
75c No. 2, 60@65c No. 3, 4555c.
BEAKSNominal at $1.25 for common hand
picked medium $email@example.com navy $firstname.lastname@example.org.
OBOUND FEEDNothing doing $16.0017.00 in
small lots $email@example.com by the car load. Bran,
$9.50 in small lots $10.00^11.00.
COBK MEALDull bolted per 100 Sis., $1.25.
BCTTEBChoice prime for table U6e in good de
mand at 18@20c extra, well known brands, 23@25c.
Inferior grades 6c and no demand.
SMOKED MEATSHams, Ka5l
St. Louis Produce Market.
S T. LOUIS, April 27.
FLOURStrong and higher western superfine,
S3 firstname.lastname@example.org extra fall, 4 email@example.com double extra fall,
4 firstname.lastname@example.org family, 5.2KC&5.40.
GRAINWheat, higher No 3 red fall $1.18@
1.19 cash 1.18Vi@1.19 May 1 email@example.com June
No. 4 red 1 firstname.lastname@example.org% No. 2 spring 1.10(4 bid.
Corn, steadv No. 2 mixed 38%c cash 38%@39c
May 41i8@41%o June Oats,easier No. 2,26(4
@27c cash 27c bid for May Rye, higher at 60&c
cash 61c May.
WHISKYSteady at $1.03.
PROVISIONSPork, easier jobbing at $9.00
9 10 May settlements made at the same. Lard,
quiet and unchanged $6.80 next week. Bulk meats
quiet and unchanged. Bacon quiet and unchanged.
New York Produce Market.
N EW YOBK, April 27.
COTTONDull at 10X@10^c: futures weak.
FLOURIn fair demand receipts 10,000 barrels
prices unchanged. Rye flour and corn meaL steady.
GRAINWheat, receipts, 19,000 bushels No. 2
spring, $1.29 No. 2 Milwaukee, 1 30 ungraded
red western, 1.20@1 37 No 3 do, 1.30@1 33 No. 2
do 1.371.38Vi No. 1 Chicago, 1.30 No. 2 north
western April 1 13(4. Rye, firm and unchanged.
Barley, quiet. Malt, quiet. Corn, quiet and un
changed receipts, 16,00* bushels. Oats, receipts,
28,000 bushels No. 2 36c No. 1 white 40(4c mixed
western 31'4@36(4c white western 3640c.
HAYSteady. HOPSSteady. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet and steady Rio, car
goes 13(4@17c. jobbing at 13(4@18(4c, gold. Sugar,
quiet and nilchanged. Molasses, quiet. Rice, quiet
PETROLEUMCrude6%c refined llhc.
TALLOWSteady and unchanged.
PRODUCEEggs, unchanged. Butter, western,
7@12c. Cheese, 612c.
LEATHERUnchanged 20@21c common do,
WOOLDomestic fleece, 3250c pulled, 30@40c.
PROVISIONSPork, $9 7610.00. Beef, quiet.
Lard, prime steam $7.05.
WHISKYDull at $1 06V4.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHII.ASEI.PBTA, April 27.
FLOURDull super $3 50 extra, 4.50 Penn
sylvania family, 5.75@6 50 Minnesota do 5 50@6 25.
GRAINWheat, demand active amber $1.33@
1 36 1.33 bid white 1.361.38. Corn, yellow, 53(c
mixed 53c, spot and May. Oats, dull white 33@34c
mixed 31@32c Rye, quiet at 67@70c.
PROVISIONSSteady. PETROLEUMUnchanged. WHISKYSteady at $1.08(4 for western
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, April 27.
HOGSReceipts 8,500 head shipments 4,500
head. Steady all sold early choice heavy, $3.40
@3 70 butchers email@example.com light, firstname.lastname@example.org mixed
CATTLEReceipts 2,100 head shipments 3,500
head very dull shipping, $4.O0@4.6O feeders and
Blockers, email@example.com butchers'1
4@6c sides, 57c
EGGS Beceipte liberal, demand slow at 8@8!4c.
HATWild $firstname.lastname@example.org tame, 11 00@13 00
Baled wild $email@example.com per ton retail 60c per cwt.
SEEDSTimothy, $1 451.50 red top, $1.00
millet, $1 251 60 clover, $5 firstname.lastname@example.org white
clover, 45c per central long grass, $3 00 long
grass, $2.50 Kentucky blue, $1.50 Beed corn, $1.50
for white dent, $2.00 for yellow flint early Minneso
ta sweet, $3.00 potatoes, fancy kinds, $1.00(32 00
rotabagas, 40c per 9
LI VE STOCKMarket very dull the only sale to
record was 126 sheep, shorn, at $4.40. The follow
ing is the present condition of the market: good
choice steers, 4^@43c butchers' steers and heifers,
3J4@4c fat oxen and cows, 4@4Jc ordinary 3!4
3Jc working xen, 4c. Aluttc-n, in tbe fleece, 6%
6c shorn, 4^@42c. Veal calves, 5c.
SPECIAL MARKET BULLETINS
Received by the "Globe" Daring Yesterday.
[Special Telegrams to the Globe
CHICAGO, April 279:30 A. M.Beerbohn* strong
throughout and a penny higher. Liverpool off coast
six pence to a shilling up. Strong on wheat Corn
tending upward Ctnsols two higher. Itaining
lAssoctated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, April 27.
FLOURQuiet and firmly held.
GEAINWheat opened firm and higher, and
closed strong No. 1 hard, 1 20'/4 No 1, 1 20V6
No 21.15% April 1 16% May 1 14^ June 1 13&
No. 1 1.10. Com, quiet No 2 entirely nominal at
403@41c. Oats, weaker No 2 264 Rye, scarce
and firm No. 1, 60c. Barley, quiet and easy No. 2
PROVISIONSDull and weak mesB pork easier
at $8 75 Lard, prime steam $7 00.
FREIGHTSSteady wheat to Buffalo, 33c.
RECEIPTS7,252 bbls flour, 97,580 bus wheat.
SHIPMENTS8,961 bbls flour, 176,311 bus wheat.
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, April 27.
FLOTIRQuiet. GRAINWheat, active and higher No. 1,$1 15
2,1.13% cash, April and May 1.12J4 June No.
3 Chtcago 1 email@example.com/4. Corn, fairly active, at 41J
@41%ccash 41%@42cMay 42sc June 43c July.
Oats, quiet and weak at 26Jc cash 26%c April and
May '267c June. Rye, firmer at 60c. Barley, firm
er at 48c.
PROVISIONSPork, unsett'ed and active at
8 firstname.lastname@example.org cash and April 8.57V4@8.60 May 8.80
June 9.00 July.. Lard, in fair demand at lower
rates 0 87)email@example.com cash and May 6.9747.00
June 7 firstname.lastname@example.org^ July. Bulk meats, in fair de
mand and easier, but not lower
FREIGHTSCorn to Buffalo, 3c.
RECEIPTS10,000 barrels flour, 52,000 bushels
wheat, 147,000 bushels corn, 52,000 bushels oats,
1,800 bushels rye, 10,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS7,500 barrels flour, 96,000 bushels
wheat, 438,000 bushels corn, 20,000 bushels oats,
2,000 bushels rye, 6,500 bushels barley.
easy cows, 2.50
4.00 bulls, 2.754.25 steers, email@example.com many
SHEEPReceipts 12 head shipments 395 head.
New York Dry Goods Market.
TMEW YOBK, April 27.
Cotton goods continue quiet, but prices of best
makes of brown, bleached and colored cottons
steady. Cottonades and cheviots dull and unsettled.
Fancy prints in irregular demand and low priced
sterling prints fairly active. Gingcams in good de
mand a-A well sold up. Mens' wear woolens rather
more active. Foreign goods sluggish.
Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA.
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Cor. 3d and Washington Sts.,
St. Paul, Minnesota,.
GEO. CULVEB, MANAGER.
Complete in all Its appointments. First-class in
every department. Fare, $3per day. -v^i 93-ly
BEWARE OF BOGUS AGENTS AND SPUB1O08 MACHINES!
THE SINGEB MAXUFACTUEING CO'S
tm FAMIL SEWIN MACHIIE
NOW SELLING AT THE
Great Seduction of ^30
THE BEST ALWAYS WINS
IN THE LONG RUN
from 1871 to 1876. In 1871 the Singer Manufacturing Company^ had 24 Competitors whose total annua
sales were 424,834 machines.^ In 1876 13 CompetitorsM had out of the business., the total annual Saks of
ttdme i agone
Mary A. Morton (widow) did on the
seventh day of May, A D. 1872, at Saint Paul
the county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, ex
ecute and deliver to Clara Pearson, a certain in
denture of mortgage, bearing date on said day, for
the purpose of securing the payment of the sum of
two hundred and fifty dollars, with interest thereon,
at the rate of twelve per cent, per annum from the
date of said mortgage until paid whereby the said
Mary A. Morton did grant, bargain, sell and convey
to the said Clara Pearson, her heirs and assigns for
ever, all that tract or parcel of land lying aad being
in the county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota,
described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at a point
on a section line three (3) chains east of the quarter
post, southwest corner of the southeast quarter of
section fourteen (14) in township thirty (30,) range
twenty-two (22,) thence north seven (7) and 12-100
chains to C. Murray's land,then* north eighty-one
(bl) degrees forty (40) minutes, east three (3) chains,
thence south seven (7) and 56-100 chains to section
lme, thence west on section line three (3) chains to
the place of beginning, containing two (2) and two
one-hundreths (2-100) acres which said indenture of
mortgage, duly acknowledged, was on the eighth diy
Of May, A. 1872, atten o'clock and thirty minutes
a. m., duly recorded in the office of the Register of
Deeds of said Ramsey county, in Book of Mort
gages, on pages 379, &c.
And whereas, the said Clara Pearson did after
wards, to-wit, on the 31st day of December, A. D.
1872, for a valuable consideration, execute under her
hand and seal, and deliver to Charles Ethendge,
an assignment of said mortgage, whereby she did
sell, assign, transfer and set over to said Charles
Etheridge the mortgage aforesaid and the debt there
by secured which said assignment, duly acknowl
edged was, on the 2d day oi January, A. D. 1873, at
11 o'clock a m., duly recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds of said Ramsey county, in Book
of Assignments, on page 661.
And whereas, the said Charles Etheridge did after
wards, to-wit: on the 6th day of Marcb, A. 1873,
for a valuable consideration, execute under his hand
and seal, and deliver to Mark Burns, an assignment
of said mortgage, whereby he did grant, bargain, sell,
assign ana set over to said Mark Burns the mortgage
aforesaid and the debt thereby secured, which said
assignment duly acknowledged, was on the 26th day
of April, A. D. 1878, at 11 o'clock, and fifteen min
utes a. m., duly recorded in the office of the Regis
ter of Deeds aforesaid, in Book of Assignments,
on page 350.
And whereas, the said Mary A. Morton did cove
nant and agree in said mortgage, in case of a fore
closure thereof, to pay to said Clara Pearson, her
heirs and assigns, the sum of seventy-five (75) dollars
as attorneys fees.
And whereas, default has been made in the con
dition of said mortgagevand there is at the date of
this notice, due upon said mortgage, for principal
and interest, the sum of four hundred and twenty
nine 10-100 dollars ($42910-100) and seventy-five (75)
dollars attorneys fees as hereinbefore stated, and no
suit or proceeding at law has been instituted to re
cover the said debt secured by said mortgage or any
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by vir
tue ot the power of sale in said indenture of mort
gage contained, and agreeably to the statute in such
case made and provided, the above described mort
gaged premises will be sold by the Sheriff of the
county of Ramsey aforesaid, at public auction, to the
highest bidder for cash, on Wednesday,the twelfth day
of June, A. D. 1878, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of
that day, at the front door of the Old Court House,
in the city of Saint Paul, in said Ramsey County, to
satisfy the amount due upon said mortgage, the at
torneys fees aforesaid and all legal costs, charges
Dated Saint Paul, Minnesota, April 26, A. D. 1878
Assignee of Mortgagee.
H. W. COBT, Attorney of Assignee.
Sheriff's Sale of Real Estate Under
Judgment of Foreclosure.
TATE OF MINNESOTACOUNTY OF RAM
seyss.District Court2d Judicial District.
The Homestead Building Society, of Saint Paul,
Minnesota, plaintiff, against G. A. B. Shawe and
Antoinette M. Shawe, defendants.
hereby given that under and by virtue of
a judgment and decree entered in the above entitled
action on the 6th day of April, A. D. 1878, a certified
transcript of which has been delivered to me, I, the
undersigned, sheriff of said Bamsey county, will sell
at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, on
the 28th day of May, A. 1878, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon, at the front door of said sheriff's office, in
the city of Saint Paul, in said county, in one parcel,
the premises and real estate described in said judg
ment and decree, as follows, viz: Lot seven (7) in
"Cottage Homes," near the city of Saint Paul, the
county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, said lot
being numbered on the recorded plat of said Cottage
Homes number seven, and containing five acres of
Dated Saint Paul, Minn., April, 1878.
JOHN C. BECHT,
Sheriff of Bamsey County, Minn.
x' plaintiff's Attorney. spril8-7w-mon
Meanwhile the sales of the SIHOEB MACHINE Increased from 181,260 to 262,316 Machines, and Ten
this enormous number was, despite the "hard tunes." still further increased in 1877 to
We submit to any candid reader, that a Machine whose sales steadily increase through years of adversity
and unparalleled depression in business, while the sales of every competitor fall off heavily year by year,
MUST BE THE BEST MACHINE.
No SINGER MACHINE is genuine without our Trade Hark (given above) stamped on the arm of
THE SINGER MANUFACTURING COMPANY
CONSTRUCTION OF RICE STREET
OFFICE OF THE BOAED OF PUBLIC WOBKS,
Crnr OFS PAU L, MINN April 23, 1878.
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works, in and for the corporation of tho
city of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their office, in
said city, until 12 M. on the 6th day of May,
A. 1878, for the construction of a
GRADING OF ARUNDEL AND CARROLL
OFFI CE OF THE ROABD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
CITY OF ST. PAUL, MXNK., April 23, 1878.
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
City of J3t. Paul, Minn., at their office in said
city, until 12 m. on the 6th day of May,
A. 1878, for the
GRADING OF ARUNDEL STREETFROM
CARROLL STREET TOIGLEHART
STREET, AND CARROLL STREET
FROM WESTERN AVENUE TO
in said city, according to plans and specifi
cations on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum
of at least 20 per cent, of the gross amount bid,
must accompany each bid.
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
H. M. RICE, President.
Official: R. L. GORMAN,
100-110 Clerk Board of Public Works.
19 East Third Street, St. Paul, Minn.
SEWER FROM FORT STREET, ONMinneapolis.
TENTH, RICE AND RONDO STS.,
to a point on Rondo street, about 200 feet west
of Rice street, in said city, according to plans
and specifications on file in the oSlce of said
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum of
at lease 20 per cent, of the gross amount bid,
must accompany each bid.
The Baid Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
H. M. RICE, President.
Official: R. L. OOBMAN,
400-110 Clerk Board of Public Works.
TH^E BES" IN TH** E WORLD
iHttsteatea records of the
Singer's leading competitor had
BUY ONLY THE GENUINE
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS
The Singer Manufacturing Co.,
Principal Office 34 Union Square, New York.
-St. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
St. Paul & Pacific Railroad.
Main Line through trains for Litchfield, Wfllmar,
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Crookston, Fisher's
Landing and Winnipeg.
St.Paul 5:00 p.m. I Fisher's L'g 1:00 p.m.
Minneapolis 5:40 p.m. Minneapolis 9:59 a. m.
Fisher's Landing 2:30 St. Paul... .10:30 a
bt.Paul 7:06am Minneapolis 4:32 pm
Minneapolis.. 8:36 am St. Paul 5:40p
Lin through train for St. Cloud, Brainerd.
St. Paul 7:30 a. m.
7:30 a. m.
S* Paul and Minneapolis trains,
Minneapolis.. Sauk Rapids
Brainerd Glyndon Moorhead....
Fargo Fargo *Le.
Minneapolis 6-30 p.m.
St. Paul 6:40 p.m.
St. Paul 7:45 a.m
St. Paul 11:35 a. m.
St. Paul 5:00 p. m.
Minneapolis 8:45 a.m
Minneapolis 9:59 a.m.
Minneapolis 2:00 p. m.
Minneapolis 4:32 p.m.
Minneapolis 5:50 p.m.
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on the Main *Line
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. m. Oars ruu
through to Fisher's Landing without change.
Jtivor is now open and steamers run through to
Winnipeg from Fisher's Landing.
Minneapolis 8:10 a. m.
Minneapolis 4:06 p. m.
Minneapolis 6:40 p.m.
St.Paul.... 9.16 a.m.
St.Paul 10:30 a.m.
St.Paul.... 2:80 p.m.
St. Paul 6:40 p.m.
St.Paul 6:20 p.m.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. Westward. Eastward.
2:15 p.m. Ar.
7:30 p. m. Ar.
7:00 a.m. *Le.
3:15 a. m.'Ar.
5:50 a. m.'Ar.
N. P. Junction iLe.
Except Sunday. tExcept Saturday
Trains via the Brainerd Branch leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day rim of twelve
hours toFargo,arrivtng at Bismarck at 7 the following
morning, sa\ing nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. Also with first class boats to Fort
Benton and all points on the Upper Missouri River
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points East
and South. At Duluth with steamers to and from all
Lake points, both American and Canadian also with
steamers running in connection with Wibconsin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect April 7,1878.
H. E SARGENT, General Manager
G. G. SAKBOBN. Gen. Passenger Agent.
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis Line
Comprising the West Wisconsin and Chi
cago and Northwestern Railways.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Chailes H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Leave. Arrive.
Through Chicago and) i*ll:25 a.m J7.00 a.m
Eastern Express 7:30 p.m.! *3:05 p.m.
Hudson Accommodation 5:60 p. m. *10:15 a. m.
Connections made at Camp Douglas for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. JMon
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with C. M. & St. Trains North
and Sout h.
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with C. M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7:67 i
Trains pass Bamsey 2:42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45 am
Arrive at La Crosso 5:25
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket and
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, S*.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East-
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St. Louis Express
St. Paul 7:25am
Stillwater 7:40 am
t7:40 16:10 a a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelling
Lve. St. Paul $6:20 am Arr.Mlnneapolist7:10 a
Lve. Minneapolis 8:15 a
6:15r 9:00 am
Arr. St. Paul
tSaturdays excepted. $Mon
St. Panl & Duluth Railroad.
Leave for. Arrive from.
Hinckley... 8:00 a 2:15 4:30
Stillwater... 8:00 am 2:15 4:30
St. 1'aul, Stillwater, Taylor's Falls, and l^ortn
St. Paul & Stillwater trains:
Stillwater. 8:35 am
St. Paul 9:00 am
North Wisconsin Trains.
gt-Panl.^. 7j25j,jn St. Paul 7:45
St. Paul & Sioux Cityltailroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Sioux City, Council Bluffs,
& Omaha Expressm
connects3:15Merriam at Junctionma
Accomdat'n.' 7:15 am
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. for points
south. Ali trains daily except Sunday.
J. C. BOYDEN, Gen. T'kt Ag't.
Minneapolis Railroad Tim* Table.
Minneapolis & St. Lonis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trams with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Lotus without change, 28
miles shorter than any other route.
SOUTH' D. NOBTH^FD
,Le. daily, i Ar. Da'ly,
Minneapolis & St.Louis Ex-'Ex8atnr'y ExMondy
press 3:45pm LiOOpm
Passengers at St. Paul leave!
by the St. Paul Sioux City!
R. R., at 3:15 p. M. connect-1
at Merriam Junction. Le. daily, Ar. Daily.
Minneapolis, Burligton St. Ex.Sund'y ExMondy
6:50 am 11:00 am
Louis mail and express.
(Close connections coming
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer-,
riam Junction, connecting,
for local stations and St. P.
ft S. C. R. B. as far as Wor-'Ex.Sand'ylEx.gund'y
thington i 7:30amj 6:40pm
Mixed, Minneapolis White, Ex.Sund'y.Ex.Sundy
Bear Lake, Duluth & Stillwater, 7:10 ami 6:20
Omaha Ex., for all points on
St. S. C. B'y-, Omaha Ex.8und'yiEx.8und
and California i 3:45 pinj 11:25am
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Panl & Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and Bleeping car berths secured at dry
ticket office, No 8 Washington avenue, (ODDOsite
Nicollet House) W.G Teller, Ticket AgVtandar
8t. Paul Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116 East
Third street, St. PauLGw H. HAZZABD. Ticket
Agent. CHAS. HATCH. Gen. Man.
A. H. BODJB, Gen. Pass. Ag't,