Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
Meeting of the Board Yesterday Forenoon
Bids for the Humbolt BuildingOther
Matters Concerning Building.
At a regular meeting of the'board of edu
cation yesterday morning the following bids
were received for the erection of the new
Humboldt building in East Minneapolis
A. A. Pond, tin work $ 289 85
Bartley Cooper, complete building.. 11,150 00
D. E. Pickett & Co., stone work 1,050 00
S. D. Snell, excavation, 18 cents per
M. L. Cummins, complete building.
J. Montgomery, complete building..
Bisbee & Moses, complete building..
L. W. Van Domselar, slate work
George Hollister, complete building.
On motion of Director Huhn the bid of M.
L. Cummins was accepted, he to furnish a
bond for the proper execution of the work
satisfactory to the board.
Rev. T. M. Riley and Rev. Carlos T. Ches
ter were appointed as additional visitors to
the High school.
The building committee was granted
further time in which to purchase lots in
South Minneapolis on which to erect the
new Monroe building.
On motion, it was agreed that in future a
good and sufficient bond must be required
of every contractor employed by the board.
The plans and specifications of L. S. Buff
ington for the new Humboldt building were
submitted and approved.
The building committee were authorized
to make such changes in the towers of the
new high school building as in their judg
ment may be proper. The same committee
was further instructed to take into consider
ation the question of ventilation of the
high school building. Mr. Gale having
made the statement that the ventilation was
Director Young brought up the case of
Miss Rollett, one of the oldest teachers in
the East Minneapolis schools. He com
plained that rank injustice had been done a
most excellent teacher andworthy woman in
displacing her and putting in her place a
lady who was comparatively a stranger in
the locality where she had been assigned.
On behalf of Miss Rollett herself and the
patrons of the East Side schools, he pro
tested against this rank injustice.
Superintendent Tousley, in response to a
oall for his opinion, stated that he had done
what seemed to him best for the good of the
The discussion then waxed warm between
Directors Young, Gale, Oftedal and the
superintendent, but finally the matter was
laid over for further consideration at the
The application of Mr. Charles Marsh for
the position of teacher of music in the pub
lic schools was received and placed on file.
Adjourned to next Tuesday, the 18th, at 9
o'clock A. M.
MORE ABOUT RAILROADS.
The True InwardnessA Slight Hitch
With the Minneapolis EasternWhich
Shall it Be'lC. M. & St. P., or C. St. P.
The organization of the company of mill
men, the articles of incorporation of which was
published in the Tribune the other day, and
the lengthy account of what it meant in the
GLOBE the day following, created a great deal
of excitement in railway circles, and is liable
to cause an entire change in the programme.
It now seems that the GLOBE article stirred
up the Milwaukee & St. Paul officers and di
rectors, who instructed Mr. Johu C. Gault to
remain in Minneapolis and secure the right of
way over the river bank elevated railway at any
The negotiations of Messrs. Bassett, Day,
Hobart, Pillsbury, et al., who compose the cor
porators of the Minneapolis Eastern railway, had
up to this time been with the authorities of
the Chicago, St. Paul & Minneapolis line (nee
West Wisconsin) but when the GLOBE let the
light in and around the proiect, Presto Mr.
Gault appears upon thescene, with his instruc
tions not to fail to secure aright over the river
bank route, and to secure a monopoly of the
route, if possible.
Armed with these instructions.Mr. Gault has,
during the past two days, been interviewing
the corporator of the Minneapolis Eastern
railway and endeavoring to come to some sort
of an understanding in relation to the proposed
Meantime, it is not known what
course the Chicago, St. Paul & Minne
apolis line will take. That company offered
to furnish all the money necessary
to pay for right of way and to construct the
line between Minneapolis and St. Paul the
present summer, and all they asked in return
was that they should have this privilege of
terminating their line in the heart of the mill
ing district. The condition precedent, how
ever, was that the lines should be their own,
and not a partnership concern with other
By our double-geared telephone it is whis
pered into the ear of the GLOBE representative
that there is a division of sentiment among
the corporators of the Minneapolis Eastern
road, a portion of them contending that the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul should have an
equal chance with any other road, as
it was the pioneer railroad in Minneapolis,
and has done much for the material progress
of the city, On the other hand, some of the
corporators claim that it would be a violation
of faith with the West Wisconsin to go back on
their contract now after the matter has been
practically settled. And further, it
is claimed that if the condi
tions ot the contract arc
violated by the corporators, the West Wiscon
sin will decline to make Minneapolis the ter
minus of its route, and will leave our people
minus one more competing route to the East.
The GLOBE expresses no opinion, but simply
chronicles in advance of all cotemporaries the
facts as they exist.
Opening Day of the State ConventionA
Fair AttendanceMrs. Severance, E. V.
Wilson, Miss Susie Johnson and Other
Notables PresentProceedings Yester-
The State Spiritual convention assembled
at Pence Opera house at 10 o'clock A. M.
yesterday, President Porter Martin,
of Dakota county, presiding. A
preliminary business meeting was held
in the forenoon at which a committee
of arrangement was appointed, consisting of
Messrs. Hanscom, Brewer and Shepherd,
and Misses Wilson and Delamater." The
convention then adjourned until 2 o'clock
Reassembling, the convention held a con
ference of about one hour, at which brief
epeches were made by various parties. After
ward speeches were made by Miss Susie
Johnson and E. V. Wilson, which were
listened to with the closest attention.
In the evening a pleasant and profitable
address was made by Mrs. Severance, and
Mrs. Porter gave some exhibition of her
musical skill under spirit influence. E. V.
Wilson also gave some tests which were
called remarkable by those present.
The convention promises to be very full
before the sessions close. It will be contin
ued morning, afternoon and evening until
PROGRAMME FOB TO-DAY.
The meeting opens at nine o'clock,
Conference for one hour.
Lecture by Susie M. Johnson.
Thirty minutes speech by Mrs. J. H. Sev
Afternoon session, 2 o'clock
Conference one hour.
Short essay by Mrs. BrewBter.
Lecture by E. V. Wilson.
Lecture by Mrs. J. H. Severance and seance
by S. V. Wilson, test medium.
Admission 25 cents.
MisB Clara, daughter of Sheriff Thompson,
who has for several months past been en
gaged in studying elocution in Eastern cities,
returned home yesterday morning, and will re-
main in Minnesota during the summer. She is
accompanied by her cousin, Miss Fannie
Thompson, of Lynn, Mass., and Miss Carrie
Chapin, who will remain as guests of the
sheriff during the "heated term."
Major Filkin, Forepaugh's advance agent,
leaves for Chicago this morning. He promises
the biggest show that ever struck Minnesota
about the middle of next month.
Mayor Rand, who has been East for several
weeks, is expected home this morning. There
are 976 patriots lying in wait at the depot,
anxious to interview his honor about Billy
Christenson's vacant chair.
Geo. E. Higgins is slowly recovering from
the effects of his poison.
A. B. Cushing, Esq., rejoices in the advent
of a twelve-pound boy.
It is stated that Mr. Lumley will rebuild his
block, commencing soon.
Most of our TJniversalist friends lately in at
tendance at the State convention have returned
to their homes.
Ths insurance companies were engaged in re
moving the damaged goods from Lumley's
A new map of the fire limits as they are at
this time, has just been prepared by the city
engineer for the use of thecity clerk.
Cataract Engine company gave a very pleas
ant little party to their friends at Stetsons &
Nelson's planing mill on the East side last
L. Fletcher and H. L. Gordon were discovered
in close and intimate consultation yesterday.
If you hear something drop, now, it is mighty
liable to be the Pioneer Press.
The street sprinklers now do business down
Washington avenue as low as eighth avenue
south. They might go several blocks rther
and Btill be a benefit to the human race.
A milk team was theonly runaway that came
to thenotice of the GLOBE reporter yesterday.
For about the space of five minutes the lacteal
fluid was very cheap on South Washington
There is great activity at the scene of the
great explosion. Nearly all the owners of the
destroyed mills are getting things in shipe for
rebuilding, and there is talk of several new en
terprises being inaugurated in that vicinity.
Open air concert by the East Minneapolis
brass band, this evening, corner of Central and
University avenues, at half-past seven o'clock.
An excellent programme has been arranged, and
the attendance will, doubtless, be the largest
of the season.
Harmonia society continues its incessant
drill on the opera "Der Freischutz," which it
is expected will be presented at St. Paul dur
ing the coming week. If the presentation is
not a sucessit will not be for lack of hard study
and hard drill on the part of the society and its
Before Judge Vanderburgh.]
The mal-practice case against Dr. H. H.
Kimball occupied the attention of Judge
Vanderburgh all day yesterday, and promises
to monopolize the time for a week or more
Judge Young's court did nothing yester
I Before Judge Cooley.]
A queer sort of a case came before Judge
Cooley for adjudication yesterday morning.
A girl named Mary Peterson, who has been
serving as a domestic with a respectable
family in this city, claimed to be pregnant,
and caused thearrest of a young Sandinavian
by the name of James Raffater, on the
charge of bastardy. James was brought
before the court, and for the pur
pose of making his guilt all the
more apparent two physicians were sum
moned for the purpose of making an exam
ination of the young woman's condition.
They decided that Mary was mistaken, and
the case against James was dismissed.
No further criminal matters were brought
to the attention of Judge Cooley, but Mr.
Tom King and his partners in misery occu
pied the jury box all day on a little civil
suit of Geo. W. Smedley against Charles
Knable. About six o'clock the jury came in
with a verdict of $18 for the plaintiff.
Do not forget the McGibney family matinee
at 3 p. M., to-day, and the concert at 8:30
this evening, at Association hall. For beauti
ful music, and a pleasant, home-like entertain
ment the McGibney's have rarely been equaled
aud neyer excelled in this city, and then they
are brevet citizens of Minneapolis, and should
be patronized on local grounds.
William Webb was fined $7 and costs yes
terday for fast driving on the bridge last
The Helen Mar was brought down from the
Falls yesterday, where she has been at work on
The invitations are out for the grand open
ing at Elmo Lodge. Stillwater has received
her quota and thelucky ones are happy.
The Lumberman of this week administered a
scathing rebuke to the yahoos who made night
hideous after the circus was out. The rebuke
was merited, but we fear it will do no good.
The Turners are to go up the river on the
Knapp Sunday and intend to have a peaceful,
happy time, with no Long Lake in it. They
invite all peaceable citizens to join them at
75 cents per head, dancing included.
There was a meeting of those interested in
the Fourth of July celebration at the council
room last evening We understand that the
subscription amounts to less than three hun
dred dollars. That will make a very thin cele
The Grand Army appointed a committee,
Thursday night, to make arrangements for the
big excursion to Minnetonka on the Fourth,
and no doubt they will fill all the cars they can
get, for it gives our people who have not seen
that beautiful sheet of water an opportunity to
do so, and get home the same night.
Yesterday as the 5:30 train came in, it ran
into three box cars standing on the main line
driving one over the bunting post, out into the
drive-way at the levee, damaging it considerably,
and drove the others off their trucks. The
driveway is now completely filled up but as
soon as the wrecking train gets here it will be
made passable, which will be by 10 o'clock
Benton County Minnesota.
[Correspondence of the Globe.]
SAUK RAPIDS, June 3d, 1878.Business
here is quite lively, every one seems to be
busy in his private vocation.
Since the completion of the railroad run
ning through this place this seems more
like a commercial town. Almost every pas
senger train going west is crowded with
passengers which goes to show that the west
is settling up or there is Indian war or
something of importance is going on.
Sauk Rapids is the county seat of Benton
county. It has fair prospects now of be
coming quite an active town some day. Tt
is surrounded by a good farming country.
This county is well adapted to agricultural
pursuits and stock raising. The northeast
part of the county is timbered land, and the
southwest prairie, so the district is
handy to timber. The land that was granted
to the St. Paul & Pacific railroad company
lying in this-county is mostly sold now to
men who will settle on it during the
There has been a large acreage of wild
land broken-up this spring and there will be
a great deal more before breaking season is
over. The crops look splendid, and the
farmers are expecting a large harvest andit
is hoped they will not be disappointed.
A BI OF HISTORY.
Ben. Mill's Story of How the Electoral
Count Was Secured.
[Correspondence of the New York Times.]
WASHINGTON, June 9.Senator Ben. Hill,
of Georgia, made some highly interesting
statements to-day respecting the most im
portant events that transpired during the
electoral commission, andwhich throw new
light upon the history of that critical period.
The conversation originated throngh an al
lusion to the resolution introduced in the
Senate yesterday by Senator Spencer, one of
the avowed objects of which is to investigate
into and expose the proceedings of what is
known as the "Wormley Hotel conference."
A passing reference to this political gather
ing is, perhaps, necessary in order to main
tain the continuity of this narrative. As the
story goes, a few Republicans, friends of
Mr. Hayes, who were cognizant of his pur
poses, met by appointment an equal number
of Southern Democrats at Wormley's Hotel
in this city. It was during the
height of the excitement pending the
last days of the Presidential count, when a
deadlock seemed inevitable, andall sorts of
alarming rumors were in circulation. The
Democrats who participated in the confer
ence claimed, as alleged, to have it in their
power to prevent the completion of the
electoral count, and were willing to with
draw all opposition to such completion if
the friends of Mr. Hayes would guarantee
that, when he became President the federal
troops would be withdrawn from Louisiana
and South Carolina, and that such other
measures would be adopted as would secure
the dissolution of the Packard and Cham
berlain governments, and the establishment
of those of Nicholls and Wade Hampton.
The Republicans, in consideration of a com
pletion of the count being permitted, agreed
to the terms proposed by the Democrats.
Both parties to the negotiation exchanged
pledges satisfactory to each other, and in
pursuance of this arrangement the count
was completed, Mr. Hayes was inaugurated,
and the changes in the State governments
of Louisiana and South Carolina effected.
Up to this time the power of the Demo
crats who took part in the Wormley confer
ence to have prevented the completion of
the electoral count has been undisputed, and
the credit for defeating the filibustering
movement in the House has been generally
attributed to them. Senator Hill, however,
emphatically and unequivocally denies that
the agreement entered into at the Wormley
hotel conference hadany bearing upon the
peaceable solution of the Presidential prob
lem. He states that the Democrats who par
ticipated in the conference did so without.a
shadow of authority from anybody, and with
out consultation with their party colleagues.
It was purely the gratuitous, irresponsible
act of a few men, who controlled no votes in
the Hbnse except their own, and who did
not have it in their power to fulfill the agree
ment it is alleged they made. Senator Hill
authorizes the statement that in his opinion
the Democrats who participated in the
Wormley conference could have had no other
object in view than a desire
to obtain notoriety. So far from having in
fluenced the action of the House, Senator
Hill, to use almost his own words, said to
the Times correspondent: "I am now about
to reveal to you the dim outlines of what
will some day form one of the most patriotic
pages in American history, and after I con
clude my brief narrative you will know just
how much influence the so-called Wormley
conference had in affecting the result of the
electoral count. When the decision of the
electoral commission in the Florida case be
came known, I became satisfied that the dis
puted States would be decided In favor of
Hayes, and that the issue w1-
ich would pres-
ently confront us would be the legal inaugu
ration of Mr. Hayes as President
or another revolution. I consulted
with a few ex-confederates, all mem
bers of the House of Representa
tives, and the situation was thoioughly and
earnestly discussed. Not to eater into un
necessary details, we, who had just emerged
from a ruinous and disastrous war, and had
experienced its devastating effectswe ex
rebels determined to prevent a second civil
war and spare the country trom all the ter
rible horrors that would attend it. Accord
ingly, forty-two ex-confederates solemnly
pledged themselves to each other upon their
sacred honor to oppose all attempts to frus
trate the counting of the votes for President
and Vice President. We held no caucus nor
no meeting. I called upon each gentleman
personally and obtained his signature to a
paper that I presented to him. We conducted
the movement with the greatest caution, for
we did not desire our plans should be
even suspected. You may judge how well
the secret has been kept when it has re
mained inviolate to this day. Having dis
closed these facts, you can now determine
what degree of importance to attach to the
influence exercised by the Democratic mem
bers of the Wormley conference upon the
result of the electoral count. The forty-two
ex-confederate Congressmen had pledged
themselves to abide by the decision of fhe
electoral commission several weeks before
the Wormley conference took place, so that,
despite the sensational rumors that filled the
air, toward the[close of the count, there never
was the remotest possibility of trouble. We
held the balance of power, anddid not pro
pose to permit another war if our votes
could prevent it."
Next week Dr. Stewart will come home.
Then H1-of fix Fletcher and other Wash
burnites will catch it.
MONEY AND TEADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW TOBK, Juns 14.
Gold opened at 100% and closed at lOOJf.
Borrowing rates-4, 2,i@l-32 per diem.
Railroad bonds firm.
State securities generally steady.
Louisiana consols better.
Stocks strong and higher the greater part of the
day, with Granger shares, Rock Island and Western
Union the principal features, as large buying to
cover short contracts assisted the upward move
ment. At the close the market was weak, at a re
action from 4 to from the highest point.
Transactions aggregated 152,000 shares, of which
18,000 were Erie, 36,000 Lake Shore, 11,000 North
western common, 4,500 Northwestern preferred 8,000
Rock Island, 19,000 St. Paul common, 26,000 St.
Paul preferred 1,800 Lackawanna 3,600 Ohios and
20,000 Western Union.
Money market easy at 2@3 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper 3@4% per cent.
Custom receipts, $269,000 The assistant treas
urer disbursed $183,000. Clearings, $16,500,000.
Dry goods imports for the week $769,000.
Sterling steady, long 84% short 863.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 108%
Coupons, '65. new.. .104%
New 4^8, coup..
New 4 per cents.
10-40s, regular.... 10796
Currency 6s 120
6 7 107
Coupons, '68 110
West. Union Tel. 85%Northwestern
Quicksilver pfd 35y3
Pacific Mail 17%
Mariposa pfd B
Adams Express 2l
Wells & Fargo 92
United States 48
New York Central.. .110%
Erie pfd 31
Michigan Central 68!4
Union Pacific stock. 69V4
Lake Shore 62%
Illinois Central.... 8554
O.C. C.&I, 29&
New Jersey Central. 3o
Rock Island 17^
Mil. & St. Paul 51
Mil. & St. Paul pfd.. 78#
Fort Wayne 9514
Terre Haute 2
Terre Haute pfd 12
Chicago & Alton.... 79J4
Chicago & Alton pfd103
Ohio & Mississippi.. 3
D. L. &W 8&
A. & P. Tel 23J4
Missouri Pacific 58J4
0. B. & 123&
H. &&t. Jo 111V4
O. P. bonds 106J4
U. bonds 107
U. P. land grant... .107J4
Sinking fund. .111K
Tennessee 6s, old.... 36
Tennessee 6s, new... 35
Virginia 6s, old.... 20
Virginia 6s, new 23
Missouri 6s 106%
THE ST. PAUL DAILY-GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 15,1878.
Foreign Money Market.
LONDOH. Jane 116 r. M.
Proportion of bank of England reserve to liabil
ities 89% last week 37%'.
Honey, 95 7-161 Account 95 9-16
New 4 4 coupons
Erie pfd 83
PABIS, June 14.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day werereceived by
MOBTON, MOOBK A CO., COMMISSION MXBCHANTS.
LIVERPOOL, June 1410:00 A. M.
Wheat quiet and one penny lower.
Floating cargoes firmer.
Cargoes on passage easier.
Cargoes off coast, and for prompt shipment, 6d to
English and French country markets turn dearer.
Weather in England wet and cold.
LIVERPOOL, June 1410:30 A.M.
Demand checked, but prices nominally unchanged.
LIVEBPOOL, June 142 P. M.
Fair demand, but at declining prices.
Market one penny lower and dull.
Anticipated large supplies affect the market un
Nxw TOBK, June 1411:00 A. M.
Market opens weak.
NEW YoBK,June 141:00 p. M.
Wheat inactive flower $1.06 bid for Chicago, and
Milwaukee nominally 1.08.
NEW YOBK, June 143:00 r. u.
Wheat unsettled Milwaukee $1.07 bid Chicago
1 06 bid No. 1 Minnesota 1.10.
95 95% 95*4 95%
95 95% 95% 94% 94%
August. July. 92%@% 92%% 92% 92 92% 92% 92
94% 93% 94% 94%
86% 86% 86% 86% 86%
9:30 A. M.
10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00
11:15 11:30 11:45
2:00 2:35 2:45 3:00 3:15
Wheat receipts Milwaukee 40,230 bushels ship
ments, 59,500 bushels.
89% 8954 89% 89 89% 89%
88% 88% 9i%@
91% 91% 91% 92% 91
91%@2 92%@% 91%@% 91%
85%@3 85% 85% 85% 86 86
88% 88% 89 89
89 88% 88% 88% 88%
10:30 10:45 11:30
85% 853$ 85%
363 363 36%@3 36%@3 36%@3 363 36%
36%% 36%% 36%@%
8.95 9.10 9 10
9 12%9 15
8.77% 8 77%
6.80 6 85
6.85 6 85
Vegetable and Provision Market.
ST. PACX, Jnne 14.
SPBING CHICKENS30@65e per pair.
PIGEONSDressed, $1 per dozen.
PIGSemail@example.com per pair.
BUTTEBFresh, 25c per lb.
FOWLS15c per lb.
FISHPickerel and common fish 6o white fish
and trout 8c
FBUITPine apples, 2575c. Minnesota straw
berries, 1620c per quart. Blackberries, 25c per
quart. Black raspberries, 25c per quart. Apples
70c per peck. Cherries 15c per quart. Cranberries
15c per quart. Gooseberries 10c per quart. Green
currants 10c per quart. Plums 25c per quart. Peaches
40c per doz. New season apples, 60o per dozen, Red
currants. 20oper quart.
VEGETABLESString beans 10c per peck, rhubarb
10c per dozen bunches, spring onions 10c per doz.,
lettuce 1522o per doz., turnips 25cper bus potatoes
30c per bushel, radishs 3 doz for 25c, herbs 2c per
bunch, parsnips (scarce), 75c per bushel, cab
bage 15c per head, asparagus 25@50c per doz.,
beets 40c per bushel, cauliflower 30@35c each, green
peas 75c per peck, bedding plants 75c per doz., cu
cumbers 60c per doz, spinach 20c perbushel, tomatoes
20c per dozen, new potatoes $1 per peck (scarce),
summer squash $1 per doz. Cabbage plants, 30c
per 100, Minnesota peas, $1.00 per peck, butter beans
15c per peek.
St.Paul Produce Market. June 14,
WHEATReceipts liberal upper elevator 90c at
lower town mills 9293c.
FLOUBQuiet patent process $6.757.00 straight
XXXX $5.005.25 unknown brands $4.75
XXX $firstname.lastname@example.org XX $email@example.com. Rye flour, no
demand at $4.004.25. Buckwheat flour, no
demand at $5.00 per bbl.
CORNGood demand, receipts light 3637c to
buy 3839c to sell.
BARLEYNo. 1, 60@65c No. 2, 40@50c No. 3,
OATSGood demand and receipts liberal mixed
oats are worthtothe dealer 27c and white 28c, free
of elevator. Commission men want lc for handling
in bulk. In small lots to the consumer 3032c.
CORN MEAL-Very dull bolted, $1.25 per 100 lbs.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.60 for hand
GROUND FEEDFirm good demand for small
lots $18.00 to sell $16.00 to buy.
BUTTEBMarket very dull good grass butter 6
8c choice 1012c from known dairies 14@18c
old stock 2@4c.
EGGSReceipts fair demand good at 9@10c.
MEATMess porkfirmat $9^5010.00 canvassed
hams, 10@10%c plain, 8@9%c country 5%7c.
HAYMarket dull wild $firstname.lastname@example.org tame $10.00
12.00 baled wild $10.00.
SEEDSTimothy, $1 461.50 red top, $1.00
millet, $1 25@1 60 clover, $5.005.50 white
clover, 45o per central long grass, $3.00 long
grass, $2.50 Kentucky blue, $1.50 seed corn, $1.50
for white dent, $2.00 for yellow flint early Minneso
ta sweet, $3.00 potatoes, fancy kinds, $1.00@2 00
rotabagas, 40cper lb.
LIVE STOCKArrivals one load mixed butchers'
cattle, grass fed, held at $3.75 one load good stall
fed steers held at $4.50 two loads of mixed cattle,
cows, heifers, oxen, steers and calvesa scrub lot
Sales, 10 head good fleshed steers at $3 80.
SPECIAL MARKET BULLETINS
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegrams to the Globe.J
CHICAGO, June 149:30 A. 11.Beerbohm lower
in some positions and firmer in others. Cargoes
generally sixpence to a shilling lower and Liverpool a
penny lower. Tending down for cargoes to arrive.
Liverpool tending down. Weather unsettled, but
clearing off warm.
[Associated Press Markets.-]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, June 14.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, opened firm 3c below yester
days'sprices closed steady No. 1 hard, $1.0214
No. 1, 99Kc No. 2,965ic June 96&c July 94fcc
August 88^0 No. 3, 84%@86%c. Oats scarce and
wanted buyers 23^0 white offered at 26540. Corn,
light supply No.2,35%c. Bye scarce and higher
No. 1, 54c. Barley, quiet and unchanged.
PROVISIONSQuiet and unchanged,
RECEIPTS6,000 barrels flour 40,000 bushels
wheat 3,000 bushels corn 3,000 bushels oats.
SHIPMENTS9,000 barrels flour 59,000 bushels
wheat 3,000 bushels oats 2,000 bushels barley.
Chicago Produce Market. CHICAGO, June 14.
FLOURSteady and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, steady, fair demand No. 2 Chi
cago spring 95c cash 954 June 91^@92c July
85%c August No. 3 Chicago 84c rejected 70c. Corn,
active, firm and steady 35%c cash 35%c July
36J6o August rejected, 31Jc. Oats, steady and
firm 23ftc cash and July 28X@23%c August re
jected 18e. Rye,firmat 63c. Barley, easier at 48c.
PROVISIONSPork, strong andhigher, unsettled,
$8.87i4@8 90 cash email@example.com July firstname.lastname@example.org@
9.10 August 9.25 September^ Bulk meats, demand
fair, prices higher $email@example.com@5.25 last sales 4.50
cash 5.00 next week's delivery.
FREIGHTSCorn to Buffalo ljc.
RECEIPTS5,500 barrels flour 28,000 bushels
wheat 157,000bushels corn 26,000 bushels oats
4,000 bushels rye 4,500 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS7,000barrels flour 137,000bushels
wheat 320,000 bushels com 23,000 bushels oats
19,000 bushels rye 1,000 bushels barley.
GRAINWheat, easier 92%c June 91%c July
8514c bid August. Corn, easier. Oats, steady and
PROVISIONSPork, advanced 2%c.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, June 14.
HOGSThe Drover's Journal reports hog receipts
19,000 head shipments 7,500 head. Market un
changed heavy $firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com mixed
3.253.35 all sold early.
CATTLEReceipts 4,000 head shipments 3,800
head steers $4 105.20 feeders and stockers 3.00
3.90 butchers'firm cows 2.804.00 bulls 2.50
3.25 Texans 2002 80.
SHEEPReceipts 760head $firstname.lastname@example.org.
St. Louis Produce Market.
ST. LOUIS, June 14.
COTTONSteady, unchanged middling lie
sales, 90bales receipts, 202 bales shipments, 90
bales stock 3,000bales.
FLOURDull and lower superfine fall $2 75
2.90 extra fall 3.003.20 double extra fall 3.75
4.00 family 4.454.60 choice 4.605.00.
GRAINWheat, dull and lower No. 3 red fall
91ccash 92%c June 86%89%c July 88%c Au
gust No. 4 do 83e No. 2 spring nominal. Corn,
dull and lower No. 2 mixed 33%3c cash 34%
34% July 36 to 35% August. Oats, quiet and un
changed 25c cash 24c bid July. Rye, quiet at 50c.
WHISKYSteadv, unchanged $1.05.
PROVISIONS-Pork, dull jobbing $9.40. Lard,
closed dull $6.90 Bulk meats, in good demand,
but held above buyers' views no sales. Bacon,
quiet $4.504 email@example.com@6.656.70. Hami,
sugar-cured $10.0011.00 fancy brands 12.0013.00.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, June 14.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINCorn firmer mixed and yellow 4951c
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, June 14,
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat,dull, weak, and lower rod 1.08
1.11% amber $firstname.lastname@example.org white 1.18@1 20. Corn
quiet and weak yellow 45%c mixed 44%. Oats
mixed western 2930c. Rye,5860c
WHISKYQuiet western $1 08.
ceipts, 31,000 bushels No. 2 white western 30@31%o.
HOP8Unchanged. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet and unchanged.
Sugar, quiet and unchanged. Molasses, quiet and
unchanged. Rice, fair demand.
PETROLEUMQuiet crude 7%o
TALLOWFirm and unchanged.
ROSINQuiet and unchanged.
TURPENTINE- Quiet ana unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork, quiet, firm $9.9X
Beef, quiet. Cut meats, firmer S7.007.05
PRODUCEEggs, firm western 1516o But
ter, steady, unchanged. Cheese, steady, unchanged.
WHISKYQuiet, firm $1 08%
Foreign Produce Market.
LONDON, June 14.
LIN8EED OIL- White 27s.
ROSINCommon 6%s 6d pale 8@10s.
ANTWERP, June 14.
LIVERPOOL, June 14.
COTTONQuiet at 6 5-16@6%, sales 12,000 bales
speculation and export 3,000 American 8,000.
FLOURWestern canal 23s 6d.
GRAINCorn, old western mixed 27s 2d@27s 9d.
CLOVER 8EEDAmerican 4042s.
PROVISIONSPrune mess pork 42s 6d.
CHEESE-48S. TALLOW37s 3d.
PETROLEUMSpirits, 7s refined, 9s 9d.
ROSINCommon, 4s 9d pale, 12s.
New York Dry Goods Market.
NEW YOBK, June 14.
Woolen goods continue in moderate demand, but
clothiers are cautious in their operations. Cotton
goods quiet, but fairly steady, and brown sheetings
have a firmer look. Grain bags in good demand.
Prints moving slowly, except at very low price.
Worsted dress goods in fan* request, but cotton
dress goods dull.
OFFICE OF THE CITY TBEASCBER,
ST. PAUIJ, MINNESOTA, June 8, 1878.
All persons interested in the assessment for
the OPENING AND EXTENSION OF AN
AVENUE 80 FEET WIDE TO BE CALL-
ED COMO AVENUE," COMMENCING
AT THE JUNCTION OF RICE AND
BIANCA STREETS, THENCE IN A
DIRECT LINE TO S. E. CORNER OF
LOT 8, COMO VILLAS.
Will Take Notice
that on the 6th day of Jnne, 1878,1 did re
ceive a warrant from the City Comptroller of
the city of St. Paul, for the collection of the
above named assessments.
The nature of this warrant is, that if you fail
to pay the assessments within
after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report you and your real estate so assessed as
delinquent, and apply to the District Court of
the county of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judg
ment against your lands, lots, blocks or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest, cost and
expenses, andfor an order of the Court to sell
the same for the payment thereof.
F. A. RENZ,
145-156 City Treasurer.
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM-
seyIn Probate CourtSpecial Term, June
In the matter of the estate of John C. Raguet, de
ceased. On reading and filing the petition of Emma Raguet,
widow of said deceased, representing, among other
things, that Andrew J. Preston, appointed by this
court as administrator of said estate on the second
day of October, A. D. 1871, has failed to execute the
trust reposed in Mm, and for years past has been a
non-resident of this 8tate, and praying that said ad
ministrator may be removed, and that she or some
other suitable person may be appointed by this court
to administer said estate,
It is ordered, that said petition be heard before the
Judge of this Court, on Monday, the 8th day of July,
A. D. 1878, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the
Probate office, in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to all
persons interested by publishing a copy of this order
for three successive weeks prior to said day of hear
ing, at least once in each week, in the DAILY GLOBE,
a newspaper printed and published at St. Paul, in
And it is further ordered, that a printed copy of
this order be mailed to said Andrew J. Preston, and
addressed to him, if his residence is known to said
petitioner, anddeposited in the postofflce in St. Paul,
in said county, with the postage prepaid thereon, at
least fourteen days before said day of hearing.
By the Court,
[L. s.] Judge of Probate
LAMPREY & JAMES,
Attorneys for Petitioner. juue 8-4w sat
Foreclosure Sale on Decree.
is by virtue of a judg
ment decre of District Court for the
Secomd Judicial District, County of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, wherein John F. Hoyt is plain
tiff, and Henry C. James, administrator de bonis non
of the estate of John Graham, deceased, Mary
Graham, Charles Graham,De'ia S.Bennett, Jane Cas
tle and William Castle, her husband, Nelia M. Mil
ler and Charles Miller, her husband, Mary M. Blood
and Charles Blood, her husband, Emma E. West
and Louis West are defendants, rendered on the 21st
day of May, A. D. 1878, in favor of said plaintiff and
agairst said defendants, adjudging due to plaintiff
therein the sum of 6ix hundred twenty-one and
28-100 dollars, with costs, forty-five 16-100 dollars,
and decreeing a sale of the premises hereinafter de
scribed to satisfy said judgment with interest and
costs of sale I, the undersigned, Sheriff of Ramsey
county, Minnesota, will, on thetwenty-second day of
July,-A. D. 1878, at ten of the clock in the forenoon
of that day, at the front door ot the old Court House,
in the city of Saint Paul, in said Ramsey county,
Minnesota, offer for sale and sell at public auction,
to the highest bidder for cash, all and singular, the
following described real estate, situate and being in
said county of Ramsey, and State of Minnesota, and
described as follows, to-wit: Lots number one (1),
two (2) and three (3), in block number four (4), of
Evans' addition to Saint Paul, according to the plat
thereof duly recorded at the office of the Register of
Deeds, in and for said county, together with all the
hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belong
ing, or in anywise appertaining, to satisfy said de
cree and expenses ot sale.
Sheriff of Ramsey Co., Minn.
LAMFBEY fc JAMES,
Plaintiff's Attorneys. jnne &V?w sat
Oor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
8AINT PAUL, MINNESOTA.
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Cor. 3d and Washington St..,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO. CULVER, MANAGER,
Complete in all its appointments lirst-class in
every department. Fare. $3 per day 83-1v
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
"Will Open June lOth, 1878.
Everything new and elegant. Twelve miles from
St. Paul. Five daily trains each way. 143
Lake Como House
Two Miles from St. Paul.
Beautiful house and location. Fishing, rowing,
sailing, target shooting, etc., etc. A delightful and
convenient resort. All the luxuries of the season
served. 14 6
ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION
New York Produce Market.
NEW YORK, June 14.
COTTON- Steady at ll%ll%c.
FLOURDull and heavy receipts 15,000 barrels
No. 2, $2.503 00 super state and western 3.50
3.90 common to good extra 4 O04.30 good to
choice 4 305.75 white wheat extras email@example.com ex
tra Ohio 4 firstname.lastname@example.org St. Louis 4 email@example.com Minnesota
patent process 6 firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye flour, unchanged.
Corn meal, unchanged.
GRAINWheat, moderate demand receipts 25,-
000 bushels No. 2 Chicago spring $1 061.08 No
1 spring, 1 101.11% ungraded red winter 1 05
1 08. No. 3 do email@example.com No. 2 do 1 10 No. 1 do!
1 firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye, quiet and nnchanged Barley and be The Democrat Printing Company," the general
malt, nominal. Corn, fair demand receipts 97,000 nature of its business shall be as above stated- The
bushels steam 4143c No. 2, 4343%o high printing, publishing andvending of newspapers,
mixed 45c round yellow 49o. Oats, fair trade re- books-, pamphlets and any and all printed matter, lob
The Democrat Printing Company.
We, the undersigned, in order to associate our
selves and become incorporated for the purpose of
printing, publishing aud vending ol newspapers,
books, pamphlets and any and all printed matter,
job printing, lithographing, book-binding and all
other varieties of work and trade usually carried on
or conducted In newspaper, publishing and job print
ing establishments and by book-binders and litho
graphers in the United States, under and pursuant
to the general laws of the 8tat of Minnesota, do
hereby adopt the following articles of incorporation,
The name of the corporation hereby formed shall
be Th Democra Printin Comnanv. the Genera
i printed job
printing, lithographing, book binding and all other
varieties of work and trade usually carried on and
conducted in newspaper, publishing and job printing
establishments, and by book-binders and lithograph
ers the United States, and the principal place of
transacting its business shall be at the city of St
Paul, Ramsey county, Minnesota
The time of the commencement of said corpora
tion shall be the tenth day of Jnne, A D. 1878, and
theperiod of its continuance shall be fifty jcars.
The aggregate amount of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be thirty thousand ($30,000) dollars,
and the same shall bepaid in installments from time
to Ume as shall be determined and called by the
Board of Directors 01 as required by the by-Urns of
the corporation, approved by the Board of Direc
tors and Stockholders.
The highest amount of indebtedness or liability to
whloh said corporation shall at any time be subject
shall not exceed the sum of fl\e thousand ($5,000)
The names and places of residence of the persons
forming this association for incorporation are as
Peter JosephGiesen, Saint Paul, Minnesota.
Frederick de Haas, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Arnold Brecher, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Christian Stahlmann, St.Paul, Minnesota.
Louis E Hanser, 8t Paul. Minnesota.
P. J. Dreis, St. Paul, Minnesota
Arthur Eoenig, St Paul, Minnesota
Bernhard Euhl, St. Paul, Minnesota.
John Penner, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Henry Habighorst, St. Paul, Minnosota.
Dr. G. Stamm, St. Paul, Minnesota.
John Haggenmiller, St. Paul, Minnesota
Otto Dreher, St Paul, Minnesota.
Paul Hauser, St. Paul, Minnesota.
The ofllcers of this corporation shall be a Presi
dent, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer, and
the government of the corporation and the manage
ment of ltb affairs shall be vested in Its officers and
Board of Directors. The Board of Directors, after
the first herein appointed, shaU consist of five per
sons, and they shall be elected annually at each regu
lar meeting of the stockholders, alter the first here
in appointed. The annual meetings of the stock
holders, after said first meeting, shall be on the
third Tuesday of June of each year after the year A
D. 1878. The said first annual meeting of the stock
holders of said corporation shall be on the fifteenth
day of June, A. D. 1878. All officers of the corpora
tion shall be elected by the Board of Directors, and
all officers, as well as directors, after the first, shall
be stockholders of the corporation or company. The
first meeting of the Board of Directors hereby ap
pointed shall be held on the tenth day of June, A. D.
1878, at which the offictrs herein provided shall be
elected, and whenever a Board of Directors shall be
hereafter elected, it shall be their duty attheir first
annual meeting to elect such officers for the ensuing
yeir. Christian Stahl'nann, Peter Joseph Giesen,
Arnold Brecher, Paul Hauser and Frederick de Haas
shall constitute the first Board of Directors. All
officers ana Directors shah hold their offices until
their successors are elected and qualified, and the
Board of Directors hereby appointed shall nold their
offices until the annual meeting of the stockholders
in the year A. D. 1879, and until their successors are
elected andqualified, and any vacancy that may oc
cur in any office or in anyBoard may be filled by the
Board of Directors at any minting, special or general.
The meeting of the Board of Directors for the an
nual or regular election of officers, after the first,
shall be on the first Wednesday after the third Tues
day in June in each year after the year A. D. 1878
The capital stock of the corporation shall be di
vided into twelve hundred shares of twenty-five dol
Signed and sealed the 4th day of June, A. D. 1878,
in presence of ALBERT SCHEFFEB.
FBEDEBICK DE HAAH.
P. J. DEEIS.
P. J. GIESEN.
LOUIS E. HAUSEH.
B. G. STAMM.
OTTO DBEHE B.
STATE or MINNESOTA, I
Be it known that on this 4th day of June A.
1878, before the undersigned notary public, person
ally came Frederick de H-as, J. Dreis, P. J. Gie
sen, Arthur Koenig, Bernhard Kuhl, Louis E Hau
ser, Christian Stahlmann, Arnold Brecher, John J.
Penner, Henry Habighorst, Dr. G. Stamm, Otto
Dreher, John Haggenmiller, and Paul Hauser,
all of Saint Paul, Minnesota, to me
known to be the same persons who signed and
executed the above and foregoing instrument in writ
ing, and articles of incorporation and association,
and they each in due form of law acknowledged that
they executed the same freely and voluntarily tor the
uses and purposes therein expressed.
[Seal.] Notary Public,
148-7t*wlt Ramsey Co., Minn.
Foreclosure Sale on Decree.
'V'OTICE is hereby given that by virtue of a judg-
1.1 ment or decree of the District Court for the
Second Judicial District, County of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, wherem John F. Hoyt, is 'plain
tiff and Henry C. James, administrator ot the estate
of Edward B. Bennett, deceased, Delia Bennett,
Emily King and C. C. King, her husband, Leodora
B. Whitcomb and George D. Whitcomb, her hus
band, Elizabeth Ann Bennett, William K. H. F. Mar
tin and Dustin Martin, her husband, Sarah B. Mc
Knight and James McKnight, her husband, Abram
C. Bennett and Lucy Bennett, his wife, and John M.
Keller are defendants,rendered on the 21st day of May
A. D. 1878, in favor of said plaintiff and against said
defendants, adjudging due to plaintiff
therein the sum of four hundred sixty
four and 50-100 dollars, with costs,
sixty-two and 95-100 dollars, and decreeing a
sale of the premises hereinafter described, to satisfy
said judgment, with interest and costs of sale I, the
undersigned, Sheriff of Ramsey county, Minnesota,
will, on the twenty-second dayof July, A. D. 1878. at
ten of the clock in the forenoon of that day, at the
front door of the old Court House, in the city of St.
Paul, in said Ramsey county, Minnesota, offer tor
sale, and sell as one tract, at public auction, to the
highest bidder, for cash, all and singular, the follow
ing described real estate, situate and being in said
county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, and de
scribed as follows, to-wit: Lots twenty-seven (27)
and twenty-eight (28), in block three (3), of Evans'
addition to Saint Paul, according to the plat thereof
duly recorded at the office of the Register of Deeds
in and for said county, with all the henditaments
and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in any
wise appertaining, to satisfy said decree and ex
penses ot sale.
Sheriff of Ramsey Co., Minn.
LAKPBEX & JAMES,
Plaintiff's Attorneys. jane 8-7w sat
w^^&lS^i^^i MMM^k-f*-:-* -I
St. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
St. Paul & Pacific Railroad.
March SI, 187$.
Main Line throngh trains for Litchfield, Wflbxa,
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Crookstcr, Fisher's
Tlanding and Winnipeg.
p. m. I Fisher's L'g 1 CO p. m.
Minneapolis. 5:40 p. m. Minneapolis 9:59 a. m.
Fisher's Landing 2:30 St. PvU.. .10:30 a
St. Paul 7:05 am I Minneapolis 432pi
Minneapolis...8:36 am 8t. Paul .5-40pm
Branch Line through train for St. Cloud. Bramerd.
7:3 0 a. m. I Minneapolis 69 0 p. m.
Minneapolis.... 7:30 a. m. St.Paul.. 6:40 p.m.
Paul and Minneapolis trains.
St. Paul 7:45 a. m.
8t.Paul n:35 a.m.
St. Paul 3:35 p.m.
St. Paul 6:00 p. m.
Minneapolis.... 8:45 a. m.
Minneapolis 9:59 a. m.
Minneapolis.... 2:00 p. m.
Minneapolis.... 4:82 p. m.
Minneapolis 5:50 p.m., _.,
Pullman Sleeping Cars wiliru"n"on~the' MLin *Lhw
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5.-00 p. m. Oars run
through to Fisher's Landing without change.
River is now open and steamers run throuKh to
W innipeg from Fisher's Lanriino-.
Minneapolis 8:16 a.m
Minneapolis 4:05 p. m.
Minneapolis 5:40 p. m.
St.Paul.... 9.15 a.nu
St. Paul... 10.30 a.m.
St.Paul.... 2:30 p.m.
St. Pan]-- t:4 p.m.
St.Paul 6M 0 p.m
lipe from Fisher' Landing
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Frelsht
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. Westward. Eastward.
Minneapolis Sank Rapids
Brainerd Glyndon Moorhead Fargo
Fargo Bismarck Duluth N. P. Junction
6.aop.m. 3:10 p.m.
6 06 a.m.
6:00 a. m,
Le. 7:30 a. m. Ar.
Le. 7:30 a. m. Ar.
Le. 11:10 a. m. Ar.
7:30p.m.'Ar, 7:55p.m.|Ar 8:00p.m.lLe. 8:20p.m.,Ar.
7:00 a.m. *Le.
3:15 a.m. Ar.
5:50 a. m.iAr.
Le. Le. Ar. Le.
Except Sunday. tExcept Saturday
Trains via the Brainerd Branch leave St. Paul
daily, except Bunday, making a day tun of twelve
hours to Fargo.arriving at Bismarck at 7 cue ollcwing
morning, saving nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points hi
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 Wisconsin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect April 7, 1878.
H. E. SARGKNT, General Manager.
G. G. 8ASBOBN. Gen. Passenger Agent.
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis Line
Comprising the Chicago, St Paul & Min
neapolis and Chicago and Northwestern
Depot foot of 8ibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Leave. Arrive.
Through Clucago and I *11:25 a. m.j ft .50 a. m.
Eastern Express 7:40 p. m.1 *2:24 p.m.
Hudson Accommodation fi:0A p. m.' *9.5., a.m.
Connections made at Camp Douglas fot MLwaakee.
Sundays excepted. +8aturdays excepted. IMon
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with C. M. & fct. P. Trains North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with C. M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7:57 am
Trains pass Ramsey 2.12pm
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10.4f am
Arrive at La Crosse 6 :'26
St. Paul & Duluth Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street.
Trains. Leave for.
*1:2U p. in.
3:45 7:00 pan
Stillwater White Bear
51:0 8:20 am
AU trams tuny except 8unaa
*To and from the St. Paul A- Duluth depot foot of
Third street oul AU others from St.Paul & Pacific
depot, foot of Siblpy street.
St. Paul, Stillwater, Taylor's Falls, and North
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Trains leave St. Paul for
Lake Elmo and Still
Leave Lake Elmo for Still
water. 7:03 am
Ar. at Stillwater 7:25 am
North Wisconsin Trains.
Leave St Paul 6:20a A. atfet.Paul 7:38 pm
Round trip tickets, from St. Paul or Stillwater to
Lake Elmo and return, fifty cents.
Trams leave Stillwater
for Lake Elmo and St.
Paul 7:40 am
Leave Lake Elmo for St.
Paul 8:10 am
Ar. at St. Paul 9:00 a
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ralluay.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket and
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Tbird and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, 8
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chien, Milwau
kee and Cliicago Express
St.Louis & Kansas CityEx
11:22 am *1:54
t7:40 it 15:47 a
5:15 pm I nuts a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snellmi
Lve. 8t. Paul $6:00 am Arr.Mlnneapou8l6 -.56 am
Lve. MInneapolia*6:00 am Arr. St. Paul
Seal. Seal. Seal.'
Seal. Seal.' Seal.' Seal.' Seal.'
Omaha, Kansas City and
10 61 am
12.40 2:45 pm
9:00 a in
tSaturdays excepted. IMon
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
The 2:45 p. m. train connects at Merriam J-..action
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. K. for potots
sodth. Ah trains daily except Sundav.
J. C. BOYDEN, Gen. Tkt Ag
Minneapolis Railroad Time Tablf
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains w.th Pullman
palace car sleepers to bt. Louis without chauge,28
miles shorter than any other route.
daily, Ar. Daly,
Minneapolis & St. Louis Ex-'
Press 4:10pm 1.2upm
Passengers at St Paul leave!
by the 8t. Paul & Sioux Cityj
R. R., at 2:45 p. M. connect-j
ing at Mernam June also
leave bt Paul & Pacific R.
R. at 3:3.' connecting ati
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. Traiu on Satur
day runs as far as Albert
Lea, only. 1 Le. daily, Ar. Dails.
Minneapolis, Burligton St. Ex.Sund'y ExMomTy
Lou's mail and express 6:50 an. 11:00 pm
(Close connections conunK
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
nam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.
& S. C. R. B.as far as Wor- Ex Sand Ex.Bund'y
thington 1 6:60am 6:35pm
Mixed, Minneapolis & While Ex.8und'y Ex Bund*
Bear Lake, Duluth & Stillwater 7:85 am & 6.a ni
6:30pm |& 5:40pm
Omaha Ex., for all points on Ex.Snnd'y Ex.Suud
St. P. 8. C. R'y., Omaha 2:39 pint lfflOpm
and California I
Trains arrive and depart from the St. 1 aal A- Pid
fie depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping car berths seemed at 'Icy
ticket office, No. 8 Washington aveaue, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Telfer, Ticket Agent, and at
St. Paul 4 Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and 116 East
Third street, St. Paul.GEO. H. HAZZAHD. Ticket
Agent. CHA8. F. HATCH. Gen. Man.
A. H. BODE, Gen. Pass.Ag't
THE WEEKLY UI.OliE
Is a mammoth sheet, exactly double the size ofthe
Dailj. It is just the paper for the fireside, contain
ing in addition to all the current news, choice mis
cellany, agricultural matter, market reports, kc It
is furnished to single subscribers at $1.50 per year.
Clubs of five (positively to one address) for fl.15
Postage prepaid by the publisher, on all editions.
H. P, HALL, Editor and Proprietor,
No. 17 Wabashaw Street.