Newspaper Page Text
Specially Report ed for he Dally Globe
Wheat 02 and 95 cents.
Wheat receipts 2,000 bushels.
Flour shipments 1,070 barrels.
Hon. O. W. Whitcomb, auditor of state,
was 1 joking about Minneapolis yesterday.
Hon fci. Van Slyck, a prominent attorney
of Hastings, was in the city yesteiday for a
E. It. Barber and family have departed
for the cooling breezes oi Dulutli and Lake
Superi jr geneially.
Ttams are now crossing the stone arch
bruLje, and that structure will ba calloJ fiu-
ibLidm a dty or two.
Dr. Mitchell has returned from two weeks'
Tefrebhoieut (and mosquitoes) out to thd
Uke, and is ready for busmeM unco mor e.
Hon. A. M. lieid, president of the North
Star Boot and Shoe oinpain, returned yes-
terday fiuui a three weeKs.' visit to the Black
The GLOBE is informed that he St. Louis
hue ot tho AldwdUied rjad h.w cuaiei run-
luu^rtlodpin- car-i to tats city. Is th.s o,
biotuer llall and Uso, wuy ui. these things
And now there is talk about an excursion
party from .Peoria, Illinois, and vicinity.
Let them com e. Minnesota will never go
back on any man a& lou^ as ue had dollar.
Is ever, nevei!
Unit ed States Senator II. Armstrong,
of Missouri, returned from a trip to Mani-
toba and left on the night train for his home
in St. juis. was dehgUted with his tup
to the tar Noithwest.
Hon. W W. McNa ir is home from his
jaunt down the pellucid waters of Lake
Superior. Ho was absent about ten or twelve
dajs, and says ho ciught seveial trout
weight, threo pouudsand less.
Millcis in this cily disclaim tbo soft im
peachment of a Chicago newspaper that they
are the habit of bucking the option tiger.
Tney never buy except lor grinding, and sell
nothing stronger than red dog.
The GLOBE man is just tho least bit curi
ous to learn whether the Hutchinson family
has teotnple eiy petered out or not. Parties
whu havo heard this (so-called) g-mg recent
ly, proclaim it a d* Uuioii and a snare.
The girl from Wright count y, incarcerat
ed by Bull, tho Cocato justice, charged with
horse stealing, was released on bail yestor
diy. Cb a.ntj it KOI of thU city has
been engaged to assist the joung woman's
attorney, who is said to be one of the best .n
Wngut county. For tho present Bull is re
leased from the pillory of public execration.
Mr. Daniel*, proprietor of the Belleview
house on upper Washingt on avenue, finds
bis accommodations becoming too limited
for his trade, und is arranging to put quite
an exlt'iisivtj addition to his hotel. The
Belleview has always been a favorite, and
he GLOBE is rejoiwd to see sich signs of
its material prosperity.
Tho drive-well fraternity, since the recent
decision of the Unit ed States district court
confirming the legitimacy of their patents,
have been drawing in the royalties at a con
siderable rate. Somehow the assessors
dropped onto the fact that there might be
a franchise of value there and quietly set
down on the books the small sum of $50,000
ns a personal property assessment. That
will about cover the royalty on city drive
lie. Could Prove It.
A day or wo ago the GLOBE announced
that the county board of equalization had
adjourned after calling upon Assessor Var-
lier, of Minneapolis town, to come down and
explain his manner of assessment. Mr.
Varuer cvm), asjirUnr. to in/it itio.i, au I
met the board, when it was called to his
notice that he had assessed with very great
inequality. For instance, one well
kuowu gentleman with at least $5,000
worth of household goods was assessed
he paltry sum of SBilOO, and many other
like instances. V. 1 joked a ground over
with owl like wisdom, but declined to cross
a or dot an i in bis personal assessment,
It was right, he would swear to it, and that
closed the matter. Some of the board sug
gested that if ho did do what he could to
make his assessment valid, his bondsmen
might suffer. Ttint waked Mr. V. up, and he
replied with equal truth and dignity that he
hid only sworn to discharge tbo duties of the
office to which he wase'ected with such skill
and abil.ty as he might possess, and ho could
prove by every neighb or and acquaintance
that he did not possess either skill or ability.
therefore defied tho board to take action
against his bondsmen.
That settled the matter, as well as the
board, and Mr. V. w.n allowed to depart in
paace, while his returns remain uncorrected
even unto this day.
Our Colored Xel'jhUora Celebrate.
Our colored fellow citizens did not cele
brate their day of liberty yesterday in any
public manner, but most of them engaged
in private celebrations. Quite a large pany
enjoyed a picnic to Minnehaha, where they
had plenty that was good to eat and drink,
good music and a first rate time generally.
After returning a ball was orga
nized at Evans block, where he
young folks put in the night
in first rate shape. Several smaller priva te
parties went in different directions, and be
fore the day was over each individual seemed
to have celebrated to his and her heart's
content. Every ody was satisfied and hap
over it, except now and then a grumbler,
who wanted to get a clean shave and found
he barber sh op closed in his fice.
The Committee appointed by the
BOAED O EQUALIZATION
for Hennepin county, will meet daily at the
Auditor's Office, Minneapolis,
UNTIL SATURDAY, AUGUST 10th,
writing and pro/jerly aerified by the applicant.
The Board adjourns August 10th, sine die. All
persons neglecting fiis opportunity will have
to apply to the Courts. So take notice and gov
ern yournelvea accordingly.
Chairman of Committee.
'Jlie Verdeos tiani/
IK the best advertising medium In the Scandinavian
language in the uorthiva-t. Ml kinds of Scandina
vian job printing cheap. Office, 21 Bridge square.
Two newspaper carriers with horses, immediately.
Apply at the GLOBE office, with Gale & Co., Minne
A girl for general housework.
No. 1,0J6 First avenue north.
Apply in person at
CHIL8TROM & COU1LLA.BD,
Attorneys at Law. Collections a Specialty.
Office No. 32 WaBh. Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
JBeeeher Plai/ed Out.
St. Paul declined to 8waiter at a dollar a
head to hear Beecher on tho '-Wastes and
Burdens," and he had half a bouse.
Civilized America is weirying of Beecher as
on intellectual show. His decision to pro
ceed to he other aide of the Itockies is a
Wheat 85c, and coming in slowly.
The Ida Fulton we nt down this morning
with fourteen strings of logs and wo strings
of sawed lumber.
A farmers' team had a lively runaway yes
terday. Starting from upper Main street,
they ran down to Chestnut, where they left
the wagon. After running up Chestnut
as far as Second street they were stopped.
Fortunately there was no one hurt, although
the streets were crowded at the tim e.
The Iowa excursionists arrived here at 9:15
A. M. Taking le steamer Magg Keaney
they proceeded as far as Frescott. After a
delightful ride on the lake they returned in
time to take the 3 o'olock train for Minne
apolis. They express themselves as highly
pleased with the trip, and aie loud in their
praises of Capt. Kent and Mark Humphry,
the evei'-accommodating clerk.
BESSIE TURNER A S A N ACTRESS.
Tho Chief of Henry Ward Jieecher'a Wit
nesses He fore the I'ootlit/hts.
[Boston Herald's New York Letter.]
A famous woman has mid her first ap
pearance on the New Y*rk stage, and the
brief mention that she received in the press
was a fair indication of the small attention
given to the event. Yet it is not long since
Bessie Turner was talked of the world over
as thj most diverting witness in the Beecher
trial, and as altogether a remarkable young
[erson How graphically she described
scenes in the domestic life of Theodore Til
ton. Wi th what droll hum or she told about
his hanging pictures at midnight in his shirt.
What a power of mimicry she displayed in
reproducing his tones and gestures when he
bullied his wife. What a dramatic element
tdie imported to her story of his lovi ng ad
vances. BeBsie ontertained her audiences
more successfully than did any other wit
ness, not excepting Beecher, Tilton, Moul
ton. or Mrs. Moulton. One day J. \V. Col
lier, the actor, was present during one of her
"That girl ought to be on the stage," he
said "she has the natural instinct of an
Well, Collier recently we nt into a specula
tion with the play "A Celebrated Case."
bargained with the Union Square folks for
the right to tako "A Celebrated Cas e" to
N ew England cities. remembered Bessie
Turner, and offeied her a chance to make a
small beginni ng on the etage. She very
gladly accepted. The drama has been ex
tensividy placed, and some readers must re
member that four peasant girls are intro
duced in ttio first act of the prologue. They
talk briefly with Madelaine about the bracelet
that is to an important thing in the plot,
ask Sergeant O'ltourke for ne ws of their
lovers in the army, and utter exclamations
of horror over the murdered woman's body.
All that they have to do in their one scene
is not much, and in the "lapse of twolve
years" they are forgotten by the audience.
Bessie was given one of these small parts
tor the New England to ir. Collier refrained
from any endeavor to use her fame for
profit. She was "called Both Avery in the
bills, and for weeks her identity was not dis
The nrnor task assign ed to Bessie was
fairly performed, but afforded little proof
whetner she really had much dramatic
ability. The company, reorganized to some
extent, presented the pieco in Niblo's
Garden. It was decided to give her a larger
opportunity by casting her for Valentine's
maid. However, this was not a long stride
forward, for the maid appears in only one
scenethat in which Valentine discovers,
through the all-important locket, that her
supposed father is a murderer. Sh has halt
a dozen sentences to speak, while examining
jewelry from which Valentine is to choose
some to wear but at he Union Square the
character was played by an experienced
actress, whose neat performance helped the
scene materially. During the N ew England
tour Bessie had not been given much atten
tion, for the audience did not know her but
here it was different. Her real linnie had
been printed in some of the Nibto Garden
posters, and a stretching of necks, a rustling
of skirts, and a free us8 of opera glasses
when she came in to sight proved that ma ny
in the audience wore curious about her.
She stood as inflexible as a wooden doll, and
when she moved it was with a jerky stiffness
in keeping with the conceit that she really
was a wood en doll, with tew joints. Could
it be that she, the m:s impiuturbable of
witnesses, was frightened? Could it be that
facing a theatre full of people scared one
who had coolly borne, in a crowed court
room, day after day of close cross-question
ing? She missed a cue, and that blunder
left Valentine standing in the centre of the
stage, in the midst of an impassioned scene,
iu awkward silence.
"Go on," said Valentine, in an undertone.
"Bessie seemed bewildered, and said not a
word. She wa? handlin he jewelry at a
table, and the break aid not put her into any
such dilemma as it did poor Valentine, who
was compelled to wait, close to the foot
lights, facing he audience, and in a strained
attitude that grew ridiculous by being pro
longed. Thrro was a titter here and there.
"Why don't you go on?" said Valentine,
in a tone loud enough to be heard over a
third of the house.
Then Bassie spo ke what was required, and
Valentine was relieved. But that was not he
last of Bessie's blunders. Sue crossed the
stage nervously to hand the necklace to Val
entine. Perhaps stage fright extended at
that instant to i he tins of of her fingers, for
she droppel he necklace, which jingled
noisily on the boards. stoop and pick
up something from he floor is an awkward
thing for even a graceful, self-possessed
woman to do oi? he stage, and Bessie was
neither. Laughter further disconcerted r,
and she made her exit after givi ng no pro
mise of fulfilling Collier's anticipations.
During the week she gained in confidence,
and this account of her conduct must not be
construed in disparagement of her latent
Dowers as an actress.
KING PHARAOH DEAD.
How He succeeded to the. TitleThe Manner
of His DeathHis Successor.
David Pharaoh, King of he remnant of
the tribe of Montauk Indians, died in Mon-
tauk on Thursday last. His body was buried
at the expense of the town of Easthampton,
the eastern extremity of which is Montauk
The Indians, now largely mixed with African
blood, hold a right of occupancy on the
promontory which Judge Dykman has de
cided must be looked upon as an incum
brance. King David was the son of Eleazer
and Aurelia Pharaoh. Kiug Eleazer died
some five or six years ago, and the title, in
stead of falling to his son by right of
primogeniture was conferred upon him by
election, this being the manner of selecting
their rulers by the raorden Montanks. Queen
Amelia was fou nd dead on he floor of her
cabin something less than two years ago.
David married early a daughter of William
Fowler, another Indi an of the tribe, and the
union resulted in numerous offspring, the
oldest of which is about 21. King David
was only 40 years of age, though old and de
crepit in appearance. Last spring he tot
tered into he court room at Biverhead and
gave testimony before Judge Dykman in the
Montauk partition suit. His shattered con
stitution and early death were, no doubt, the
result of those vices which are common
with the aborigines. His last disease, how
ever, was pulmonary consumption. O the
Saturday previous to his death he was in
Sag Harbor, and lay for several hours in he
body of an open wagon, unable to move
from it thout help. expressed a desire
to see the village again before he died. The
saint, evening he was carried to Montauk,
thirty mil es distant, and never came off
again. His funeral wag attended by his im
mediate family and a few whites. I stature
the late King was rather short. His features
were well marked, though not so strikingly
Indi an as tkose of his half brother, Stephen
Pharaoh, on whom the title of King will
probably descend. David claimed to b? the
only full blooded Montauk. was fairly
intelligent and proud of bis rojal extraction,
but shiftless in his habits. Stephen, the
probable successor in tht line, is said not to
be entirely full blooded. is, however,
commanding in stature, reserved, and
dignified. was a soldier in the army of
Union, and possesses much endurance.
is remarkable as a pedestrain.
WILL AVE HAVE WAR?
The Indications Point in to a Rupture of
J"rlendly Relations With MexicoThe
Prospects of a War of Conquest.
[Wajhengtoh (July 2D) Special to Chicago
The Mexican qnestion has been the chief
topic discussed by the president and cabinet
during the past few weeks, and it is gravely
stated ty persons who pretend to know what
is going on, and who are interested in fron-
ti.r affairs, that a war with the Bister repub-
lic is seriously contemplate d.
Under the present conditions, it will read
ily be seen that there will be no difficulty in
bringing on a war if Mr. Hayes is so dis
posed. All that will ha\ eto be done will be to
send a force across the Rio Grande, upon
the first pretext that offers, with instructions
not to retire or give way before Mexican
troops. I such a case a collision would in
evitanly occur, and the war with Mexi co
would be an accomplished fact. Wi th the
brilliant results of he war with he same
nation in 1846 still fresh in the minds of the
people of this country, and the stories of
bolder outrages which have been published
so extensively in the newspapers during the
past few years, there is no fear this war
would not be a popular one. The thousands
of idle men throughout the land would wel
come it with joy, and the noble army of con
tractors and spectators would be di lighted at
an opportunity to serve their country and
fill their coffers at the same time. All con
nected with the transportation hit-Tests of
the country, either by land or water, would
favor it, for they would see a prospect of an
immediate increase of business that would
go tar to aid in paying dividends on their
stocks and bonds which the present financial
crisis does not seem to promise. Indeed
there is hardly an industry in the country
that would not see opportunities for an ex
tension of trade and a corresponding rise in
prices and an increase of profi's.
But the conquest of Mexi co to-day would
not be so easily accomplished as it was in
18IG. Since that time great chang es have
taken place, both in the Unit ed States and
Mexico. I the war of 184G the Mexicans
were, perhaps, as poorly armed as any civil
ized ition that ever entered into such a
conflict. Their guns were not only of the
poorest description, but their powder was so
bad as to render them harmless except at the
shortest ranges. The arms of the American
troops were immeasurably superior, still,
they made a desperate resistance,as is proven
by the fact that there weie morj men killed,
on both sides, in proportion, than in the
war of the Crimea, which took place ten
years later. Now the case is different.
Since 1846 the Mexicans have served in a
hard school of war, and have learned the art
to advantage. Their soldiers no longer go
into tho field, as they did in 1846, arm ed
with old-fashioned escopettes and blunder
busses which would not kill a man at a hun
dred yards, and which were laughed at by
the American soldiers. They are now pro
vided with arms of precision, all breech
loaders, mostly of Itemington's mak e, and
equal to any used by the troops of he United
States. Their many desperate battles with
the French, during the tim es of Maximilian,
gave them ample opportunity to train their
officers and discipline their men, and to
teach them the use of improved weapon s.
Mexic has to-day a standing army 40.000
to 45,000 men, well officered and disc plined,
all of whom have already been under fire,
and a large number of both officers and men
veterans of the war with thFienc under
the empire. This army can b increased to
250.000 men, many of them already trained
to carry arms, and commanded entirely by
officers who have had mo re or less experience
in the field.
If Mr. Haye s, therefore, should see fit to
provoke a war with the Mexican republic the
cost to this country in blood and treasure
would be enormou s. invade Mexico with
any hope of immedia te success an arnly of
at least 200,000 men would have
to be raised and put in the field at once.
The points of attack would be along the line
of the ltio Grande the port of Vera Cruz in
the Gulf of Mexico the California border,
and the ports of Mazatlan and AcapulcO on
he Pacific coast. The expense of trans
porting troop3 to these points would be very
great, but it would be only a drop in he
Oucket when compared with the expense of
keeping up the supplies as the armies ad
vanced into the interior. Very little pro
visions or forage could be obtained in the
invaded country, and the troops would be
met by a determined foe at every
point and every inch of ground gained would
have to be obstinately fought for. The
roads through Mexico are among the worst
in the world, and in many parts of the re
public water is very scarce, and only to be
found at rare intervals, rendering the trans
portation of large quantities of supplies
difficult and hazardous. Wagon teams would
not only have to overcome natural obstacles,
but from the character of the ground would
be exposed to continual attacks by guerrillas.
The influences of the climate would also be
against an invading army, and many would
succumb to diseases incidental to the trjpics,
brought on by exposure, change of water, and
diet, and other kindred causes.
Gentlemen who have had experience in
Mexico differ very much in opinion as to
the probable duration of a war of conquest.
Some think it would require only two years
for an army of 100,000 men to obtain full
possession of the country, while others say
that it would take at least 200,000 men and
from three to four years to accompli sh it.
Of course, all agree as to the ultimate result,
but there is a difference of opinion as to
what would be he course of the United
States after the conquest was achieved. It
is said that the states of Tamaulipas, Nuevo
Leon. Coahuila, Chihuahua, Durango, Son
via, Lower California, and Sinaloa would be
annexed but it is also stated that it is the
intention to hold the entire country should
the war take place. I either case it is ad
mitted that it would be necessary to main
tain a large standi ng army in the annex ed
territory, and should the latter be carried in
to effect it is estimated that this army should
consist of at least 50,0 00 men.
The cost of all this is variously estimated
from five hundred to a thousand millions of
dollars, in addition to the lives that would
Altogether it loo ks very much as if Ohio
had the dead-wood on the Presidency for
1880. The Buckeye politicians have been
reckoni ng up, and calculate, whether he sea
gives whales or shrimps, an Ohio man
will go in to he White House all the same.
Democrats have Thurman and Pendleton,
and, by he way, it won't do to make up he
Democratic slate before Pendleton's record
in the next Senate is in. The Nationals
hi ve General Tom Ewmg and Sam Cary, to
say nothing of he powerful Fruit-Hill Fog
Horn. As for Republicans, every body with
any thhif like a decent memory can in twen
ty-five minut es ti me run through he roll of
prominent Ohio Republicans having an eye
on the executive mansion. I must be con
fessed that Ohio can raise more public men
to the molehill than any of er sister States.
A DEED O DAB1NG.
One Apache Indian Stampede* Four
Hundred Head of Cattle Right Under
the notes of the Herdsmen.
A instance of what an Apache Indian will
do in the way of cool daring, when the prize
is worth the lisk, once occurred on a ranch
The owner of he ranch was an American.
guard against he Apaches he "had built a
block honse, and, adjoining it, a court-yard
and corral, surrounded by an adobe wall
eight feet high and wo feet thick. I the
corral the heard was nightly secured.
had a contract to feed and guard fonr
hundred cat le, belongirg to he Unit ed
States fort, some thirty miles away. More
ban one attempt bad been made by the
Apaches to capture the herd, while feeding
two or three miles from he block-house.
But he viligant herdsmen had driven the
cattle at a gallop into he corral before the
Indians could "stamped e" them.
One night there came a fearful storm. A
solitary Apache, unarmed, and with nothing
but a blanklet to protect him from he cold
rain, climbed over the corral's wall crouch
ing in the corni he waited for day.
Early in the morning, he storm having
passed away, eight herdsmen, mounted and
armed, waited at the corral gate for he herd
to be turned out.
The gate was opened. The stock poured
out and tilled the gateway. Suddenly, up
spru ng he Apache vaulting on the nearest
horse, he clutched its ma in with one hand,
while with he other he waved hi. led blanket,
and yelled like a demon.
I an instant every "hoof made a rush,
and he stampo de began. The horse,
frightened, darted in the midst of the flying
A in a frenzy, they went throu gh he
gateway, the Apache clasped his arms around
the horse's neck, and, throwing hra" body on
one side of he maddened animal, disap
peared from view.
A thousand men arranged in solid column
could not have stopped that rush of the
crazed herd down the valley. The herds
men fired a volley whic wounded and
killed some of the cattle.
Two bauds of Apaches daring out from op
posite sides of he valley, clos ed up from
behind he herd. Four hundred head of
cattle were thus captured and run off by he
daring and cunning of one Apache.
THE I OUT O THE BAG.
Emery Comes Up Smiling and Tells All
About the Donnelly Movement.
"ANYTHI NG TO BEAT WASHBUBN."
This is now the motto of he St. Paul
GLOBE, and just now we do not propose to
controvert he position that sometimes such
a motto may indicate a high resolution. The
GLOBE is evidently in dead earnest in this
matter, as it has proposed to put up Donnel
ly as a standard bearer for its purpose.
While we should much regret to lose Donnelly
fiom the contest in this district, we should
feel in a large measure compensated by view
ing the fight from this distance across to
the third district. But Mr. Donnelly don't
seem to sn ap at that hook very sharply. The
reason cannot be that has got tired of
running for Congress nor that he would be
grieved to bean instrument to defeat Wash
burne. "On the contrary, quite he reverse."
It may be that Bro. Donnelly has got ju st
the faintest suspicion that some monkey
wants him to pull hot chestnuts out of he
fire, and Donnelly don't want to pull
such chestnuts out of the embers
unless he is to have the eating thereof.
From what we have seen and heard from
prominent Democrats in the Third district,
we have ceased to regard Hall's proposition
as a joke. W begin to realize that he
means it^as a matter of business. The
GLOBE has continually told us that Wash
burn was running this campaign with money
and having bought up or demoralized lr
Stewart, of course the next best card to play
would be to overcome he GLOBE in he
same way. For certainly on no other
pothesis could so rational a journal propose
Donnelly as the means to "beat Washburn."
Hah's mission is to "rais h^-1 and sell
newspapers but nothing so farcical could
happen in this contest as the pitting of our
Republican Democratic-Greenback- National
necromancer Donnelly against Washburn.
And "anythi ng to beat Washburn" would
turn out to be like the strategic management
of Jarrett & Palmer in he "Bla ck Crook,"
when the New York Herald was paid $100 a
day to write it downthe result being that
everybody went to see it.
"We regret to learu," says the Lake City
Leader, "that Mr. Kelley came out $110 be
hind the actual net expenses on he Beecher
lecture, to say nothing about his time and
labor in preparing for the event.
GLOBE FRIDAY MORNING/AUGUST 2, 1578.
MONEY AND TRADE.
Money and Stocks.
N EW YOBK, Angust 1.
3old steady at 10014.
Carrying rates 1 per cent..
Borrowing rates V4@l per cent, and flat.
Bar silver here 115 in greenbaok 114% in gold
Silver coin^l & per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 52J pence.
Governments generally steady.
Railroad bonds dull. j.
State securities quiet.
Stocks were weak aud lower, with the chief de
pression in the Granger shares, wh en declined 3%@
4'4 per cent, for the day. The general faLing oft* was
J4@17B percent., the latter in Western Union. There
were spasmodic rallies during the day, but at the
close the market was generally weak. There were
no reasons assigned for the further decline.
The transactions aggregated 223,000 shares.of which
26,000 were Erie 33,000 Lake Shore 3,500 Wabash
38,000 Northwestern common 29,000 Northwestern
preferred 41,000 St. Panl common 20,000 St. Paul
preferred 14,000 Lackawanna 2,600 Michigan Cen
tral 3,000 Union Pacific 3,000 Ohios, and'9,000
Money 2 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper 2"4@3J4 Pr ent.
Custom receipts $399,000.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $519,080.
Sterling, long 82 short 85V4...,
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 107% New 4V4s, ex. tot .104%
Coupons, '65, new.. .102'^ New 4 per cents 100%
Coupons,"'67 105 |10-40s, regular 10d4
Coupons, '68 108 [Coupons.
New 5s nrrjalCurrenoy 6s
Western Union Tel.. 90VJINorthwester!1 pfd..
Quicksilver 12V4 C. C. C. &.I
Quicksilver preferred 31 |New Jersey Central.
Pacific Mail 16"* Rock Island..
Mariposa preferred.. 1
Adams Express 102V4
Wells & Fargo....... 92
United States 46
New York Central.. .1073
Erie preferred 43
Michigan CentraL... 63
Union Pacific stock.. 62
Lake Shore 61%
Illinois Central 8314
Cleveland & Pittsburg 0
_t 1 Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
LTVXBFGOL, August 110:00 A u.
Floating cargoes quieter.
Cargoes on passage heavy.
Cargoes off coast spring 6d to Is lower.
Weather in England more settled.
On passage for United Kingdom 660,000 quarters.
LIVERPOOL. August 110:30 A. M.
Fine weather depresses market.
N EW YOBK, August 111 A. M.
Spring wheat dul, nj market.
Winter wheat easier.
N EW YOBK, August 11:00 p. M.
Wheat inactive entirely nominal shippers hold
XEW YOBK, August 12:00 P. M.
Wheat dull: Milwaukee $1.08 bid Chicago nomi
nally 1.07Vi No. 1 held at 1.15.
65 24& 37V4
32% 68 13
Mil. & St.Paul....
Mil. & St. Paul pfd
Wabash Fort Wayne 94VJ
Terre Haute 1V4
Terre Haute pfd 3
Chicago & Alton 82
Chicago & Alton pfd. 103'4
Ohio & Mississippi... 8
A. & P. Telegraph... 254
Missouri Pacific..'... 1\4,
C.B. &Q Ill
Hannibal & St. Jo... 11
C. P. bonds 1054
U.P. bonds 105&
U. P. landgrant 105
Sinking fund 102
I STATE BONDS.
Tennessee 6s, old 34 Virginia 6s, new 20
Tennessee 6s, new... .33JiiMissouri 6s 105
Virginia 6s, old 20
Foreign Money Marke t.
LONDON, August 15 P. V.
Rate of discount in open market for three months
bills 3% per cent. below Bank of, England rate
per cent. \l'"
Money ...9413-161 Account 951-16
UNITED STATES 8E0UEITIE8.
New 4 4 coupons.... 107 |Erie A... 184
5-20s, '67 107& Erie preferred 3lVi
10-40s 1114 IUiuoSs Central 864
New 5s 108% [Pennsylvania Cent'rl 334
^hiijt^i* PABIB, August 1.
99 9914 99%
1.00H 1.001S 1.00% 1.00 4
1.0014 1.0014 1.00H
93 923S 93 93VS 9314. 933 93'4
9314 931/4 9314 93&
10:00 10:15 10:30
10:45 11:00 11:15
l2:oo 12:15 12:30 12:45
9514 95i 95?i@S 95*
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
WHEATThere was a load or two in to-day which
sold at $1.00. The mills are well nigh out of wheat,
and there are but a few bushels in th^ upper eleva
tor. Mills will have to shut down if receipts are not
FLOUBMarket dull patent process $email@example.com
straight XXXX $firstname.lastname@example.org clear $email@example.com
XXX $firstname.lastname@example.org XX $email@example.com. Rye flour $3.50
COBNStocks large receipts liberal market dull
from incoming trains free to the dealer 34@35c to
the. consumer in bulk free of elevator, 36@b7c.
BABLEYNo. 1, 6065o No. i, 40@50c 'No. 3,
OATSReceipts moderate demand good market
very firm at 2.c for mixed and 28c for white to the
dealer on outgoing trains 29c for mixed and 30c for
white, per on the track and in bulk.
COBN MEAL Very dull bolted, $1.25per 100 lbB.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
GBOUND FEEDVery dull no demand except in
very small lotBj $14 to the dealer $16 to the con
BUTTEBMarket very dull good grass butter 6
80 choice 10@12c from known dairies 14@18c
old stock 2@4o.
EGGSGood demand for strictly fresh at lie
MEATMess pork unsteady at $firstname.lastname@example.org hams,
country 5&@7c canvassed ll@ll'Ac plain, 10
lOVic shoulders, 6&@7o sides, 57c.
HATMarket dull wild $email@example.com tame $10.00
12.00 baled wild $10.00.
SEEDSThe season is virtually over a little is done
in millet at $1.25 mtabagas 35o per lb. and buck
wheat at 65c.
LI VE STOCKMarket remains very dull and prices
are unchanged. Good grass fed steers held at 3%c
mixed cattle from to 3c.
SPECIAL MARKET BULLETINS
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
CHICAGO, August 19:30 A. M.Beerbohm, Liver
pool dull. Cargoes quieter, shilling lower. On pas
sage heavy. Private cables, no animation and small
business. I think the clique intend to sustain the
price of cash wheat the balance of the week.
CHICAGO, August 11:00 M.The clique sold
quite a hue of September this morning, but think
they are yet under market and playing the game to
bear stocks and bull wheat, hoping to get the trade
educated to take their line at higher prices before
spring wheat begins to move freely. We expect win
ter wheat receipts to decline the first half of the
month, and then there will be heavy receipts all along
[Associated Press Markets.}
Milwaukee Produce Market.-
MILWAUKEE, August 1.
FLOURQuiet bnt held firmly.
GRAINWheat opened firm and %c higher, and
closed firm No. 1 hard $1.13 No. 1, 1.12 No. 2,
1.05 August L00% September 95%c No. 3, 90c.
Corn, more settled No. 2, ,39c. Oats lower and
steadier No. 2, 244c. Rye, No. 1, 60c. Barley un
settled No. 2 nominal at $1.04 old September 1.05
PROVISIONSFirm but quiet mess pork $9.75
cash and July. Lard, prime steam 7.25.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo, l&c.
RECEIPTS3,513 barrels flour 18,670 bushels
SHIPMENTS7,113 barrels flour none of wheat.
Chicago Proa uce Marke t.
i CHICAGO. August 1.
GRAINIn. all grain markets cash prices fell de
cidedly, but options were generally high, due to the
culmination of various comers No. 1 red winter
9d%c No. 2 do 95I
'i ji*' 6ngH
"w -.-*'*.*''s%$&*'&*' _V
95X 9*3 96}4 96
89V4 90 9HK&H 90W4@J4
90J4 90 90 90 90
Wheat receipts in Chicago 41,804 bushels ship
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 18,670 bushels.
^~CHICAGO^ August. September.
3i S8X 38^ 38^
38M@X 38= si* SS'Aff&K
'Cora receipts in Chicago
3H 3fi% 38"i 385 3 SSI*
288,705 bushels, shlp-
9.624@65 9.R2'465 9.fi7'4
7.15 7.15 7.15
10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00
1-no 2:15" 9:30
9.80 9.80 9.7714 9.77U 9.774(8
7.22H@25 7.22 7.22V4 7.25 7.25
Retail Vegetable and Provision Market.
8 T. PAU L, August 1.
8PHINO CHICKENS50@60c per pair.
EOGS -15c@'20c per doz., scarce.
BOTTEBFresh, 20@25c per lb.
FISHPickerel and common fish 8c white fish
and trout 8c
FBUITPlums 10f&15e per quart. Peaches 40
60c per basket. Red currants. 10c per quart. Ap
ples, 50c per peck. Blackberries, 25c. Blueberi ies,
(scarce) 15c. Pears, 60c per doz. Grapes, 26c per
VEGETABLES8tring beans 16c per peck, rhubarb
10a per dozen bunches, onions 20c per doz.,
lettuce 10@15c per doz., turnips 10c per doz., beets
10c per doz., and 40c per bushel, peas 20c per peck,
carrots 10c per doz., cau'iflower 5@10c each, old
potatoes 40c per bus., new 40c per bus., herbs 2c per
bunch, cabbage 30@40c per doz., cucumbers 10c per
doz, tomatoes $1.50 per bushel, summer squash 40c
per doz.. butter bears 50c per bushel, celery $1 per
doz., colorabia 20c per dozen, green corn 10c per
cash 94c bid August No.
2 Chicago, old 1.00 new954@96c cash 95%@95%c
August 90%c September No. 3 Chicago K5@86c.
Corn fairly active at 39@39?ic cash 38%@383*c
August 384@38Hc September rejected374c. Oats
in good demand at 243244 cash 23c August
22?i22Jic September rejected 20c. Rye in fair
demand at 50c. Barley strong at 80@83!4c cash
PROVISIONSPork in good demand, at 9.674
@9.70 cash and Angust 9 82/i@ 85 September.
Lard quiet and steady at $7.15 cash 7.25 Septem
ber. Bulk meats steady at firstname.lastname@example.org.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo 2c.
RECEIPTS8.000 barrels flour 42,000 bushels
wheat 289,000 bushels corn: 74,000 bushels oata
14,001) bushels rye: 2,400 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS-5500 barrels flour 32,000 bushels
wheat 165,000 bushels corn 32,000 bushels oats.
Chicago Live Stock Market
CHICAGO, August 1.
HOGSReceipts 14,000 shipments 8,000 steady
Phuadelphiasemail@example.com good Bostons 4.204.35
Hght 4L304 48 mixed 4.0U4.45.
CATTLEReceipt*5,000 shipments 2.100 dull
no Improvement: sales, shipping $4 515.00 light
butchers' and feeders steady at a.60(fe3.40 cows
firstname.lastname@example.org bulls email@example.com Texans slow, at 2.40
SHEEPReceipts 1,600 shipments 350 dull and
lower: extra sold at $firstname.lastname@example.org common not
wanted and He off aalea 3J2O&4.O0.
.v* =J&U Lou ia Produce Market.
'ii S T. Louis, August.!.
COTTONMiddling llHc. W
FLOTJBSteady. GRAINWheat, fair demand No. 2 red fall 88.
es%ccash 874 August 89@90c September
No. 3 red fall 84fe(&84?tC cash. The classification
goes into effect to-day, No. 2 oeing the quality at yes
terday's No. 3 rate. Corn active and lower No. 2
mixed 35H@356cca8h 36* September. Oats in
active No. 2,2it@25iio cash 23c August. Bye
firmer at 49c bid.
PROVISIONSPork quiet jobbing $10.00. Lard
nominal at $7.05(0.7.10. Bulk meats nominal at $5.10
@email@example.com. Bacon easy at $5.455^06.45C^0
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
S T. LOUIS, August 1.
CATTLENatives active prune choice shipping
steers $firstname.lastname@example.org fair to good do email@example.com grass
steers 3.25r&*.00 native cows and heifera firstname.lastname@example.org:
grass Texans 2.00 do cowa 2.00fis2.40 corn fed
TexansS 00a3.75 receipts 370 head.
HOGSLive, active and unchanged light shipping
to beet Baltimcres $email@example.com packing 4.00^4.35
extra firstname.lastname@example.org grass 4.00 receirts 4,000 head
SHEEPDull choice to fancy muttons S3.email@example.com
receipts 600 head. __________
New York Produce Market.
SEW YORK, August 1.
COTTON- Steadv at 1113-16c: futures easy-.
FLOURLess active receipts 14,000 barrels super
state and western $firstname.lastname@example.org common to good 4.05
@4.30 good to choice 4.05Vg4.75 white wheat extra
6.50 extra Ohio 4.007.75 Minnesota patent 6.00
GRAIN,-Wheat, dull receipts 195,000 bnshe's
ungraded winter red 95oS1.07. No. 2 do 1.05
1.05ii ^fo- 1 do 1.09 ungraded amber email@example.com'i
No. 2 do 1 firstname.lastname@example.org steamer do 1 03 No. 1 white
1.16': white state, Dew 1.11. Rye, western 62@65c.
Barloy and malt nominal. Corn, No. 2 srarce: receipts
38,000 bushels ungraded 4g45c No. 3, 4Cc:
steamer 43l_8S47Hc No. 2, 48l/
white 52c. Oats, receipts 25,000 bushels reieeted
30c No.2, 83344c No. 2white34'-c No. 131
Cotton goofl8 market fairly active and price3 firm
for several makes. Corset jeans advanced quarter
of a cent. Brown sheetings in better demand
Prints in fair request and firm. Dress goods doing
well. Mens' wear woolens sluggish, except worsted
coatings. Wool flannels and Kentucky jeans in good
50 CENTS A MONTH.
THE DAILY GLOBE
FOR THE CAMPAIGN.
The campaign of 1878 bids fair to be as important
and exciting as any which the country has witnessed
since 1860. It is conceded that the Democrats will
have control of the Senate in 1879. If the Democrats
can retain the House of Representatives, which they
now hold, they will have full control of Congress.
The Republicans are making a life and death strug
gle for the House.
Minnesota can, with proper effort,
Send Two Democrats to Congress
The GLOBE proposes to do its share to accomplish
that result. The DAILY GLOBE will accordingly
be sent by mail, post paid, to any address, from
AUGUST 10th TO NOVEMBER lOtt
ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS.
THIS IS ONLY
FIFTY CE]SrTS IPJCrfc MONTH
Ten thousand new subscribers will enable the DAILY
GLOBE to let such a flood of light in upon Republican
frauds and mismanagement as to soenre two Demo
cratic Congressmen from Minnesota, Let the friends
of honest government throughout the 8tate join in
securing this glorious result. The GLOBE promises
to ncake the campaign interettino.
Remember, This Rate is Mail, and for
Six Papers Per Week!
The GLOBE will be sent by mall, for the Campaign,
seven papers per week,
60 CENTS PER MONTH!
C. T. McNAMARA, Proprietor.
Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA.
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Lake Como H.onse
Two Miles from St. Paul.
Beautiful house and location. Fishing, rowing
sailing, target shooting, etc., etc. A delightful and
convenient resort. ATI the luxuries of the seat
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
Will Open .Tune lOth, IS78.
Everything new and elegant.* Twelve miles from
8t. Panl. Five daily trains each way. 143
Cor. 3d and Washington St.,-
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO. CULVER, MANAGER
Complete in all its appointments,
every department. Far*. $3p*r dav
No. 1 white 36&37c No. 2 Chicago 35c mixed
western 31i4@34V,c white36S374c.
HAYSteady at 45i?.55c
HOPSYearlings 2@3c eastern and western 7@10c.
GBOCERIE8Coffee muet and steady. Snaar
dull fair to good refined 74c. Molasses dull. Rice
PETROLKTJMDull crude 6^o refined 10He.
ROSINDnU. TURPENTINEDull at 28c.
PRODUCEEggs, western 10V4@llc. Cheese
PROVISIONSPork quiet -mesa $i.*0l" Tf5.
Cut meats, western long clear middles $6 50. Lard
strong prime steam 7.55.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, August 1.
FLOURFirm western Buper $3.00i^3.5() com
mon 4.25@5 00 Wisconsin extra 4.50*.25 Min
nesota email@example.com winter wheat, Ohio, Indiana and
Michigan 5 firstname.lastname@example.org: Illinois 5.005.75 St. Louis
5.0li6 00 Minnesota patent email@example.com
GRAINCorn steady mixed and yellow 51@53c.
Oats, No. 1 aud extra whit37(_ 40c No. 2 white
35@354c Xo. 3 do 32&34C
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, Augwt 1.
FLOURSuner $firstname.lastname@example.org ertras 3 00^4.00
Minnesota family 4.75f,6.00 high grades 7.50.
Rye flour 2 5C&2.75. Com meal 3 00.
GRAINWheat dull, at SI K)
1.08 Corn, ye'low 48^49c mixed 464io
46=1,0 Oats quiet white western old 31(Tj,34 new
31@32: mixed, new 30&31c Rye dull, at 53@Mc.
PROVISIONSFirm. Lard firm butchers $7.00
7.25 ty kettle 7.25(?t8.25.
PETROLEUMDull and nominal refined 104c
Foreign Produce Marke t.
LONDON, August 1.
PETROLEUMRefined 9s l4d.
LIVEBVOOL, August 1.
COTTONSales 12,000 bales for speculation and
export 3.1Kin hales American 8,500 bales.
PROVISIONSLard, American 38s. Bacon, long
LINSEED OIL28a 6d.
New York Dry Goods.
N EW YOBK, August 1.
St. Pattl Railroad Time Tables.
First Dlvigin St. Paul & Pncitic Knllioa d.
Main Line through trains for LitcbfttH, ttiDmar,
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Croukston, Fiahtr's
Lauding and Manitoba.
St. Paul 5:00 p.m. I Fisher j.K11 85a.m.
Minneapolis... 5:40 p.m. I Miuuoapolit 10:11 a. in.
Fisher's Landing 4:50 pm|M. P*i .10:42 a.
St. Paul 7:10 a I Minneapolis 4:32
Minneapolis 8:36 a St. Paul. 5:40
Branch Line through train for tit. Clond, Uiaineru,
St. Paul 7:30 a. m. I MinneapoUs 0 30 m.
Minneapolis 7:30 a.m. St. Paul 6 40 n_
Paul, Minneapolis and Minnelouka tiaiua.
.11:35 a. m.
i :00 p. m.,
6:60 p.in. I
Wayzata.... Wyzata Wyzata Minneapolis Minneapolis
Minneapolis 6 28
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. 1 Westward
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids
Glyndon Moorhead Fargo Fargo Bismarck Duluth N. P. Junction...
'Le. 7:30 a
|Le. 7:30 a.
Le. 11:10 a.
jLe. 7:55 p.
Le. 8 ."20
Ar. 7:00 a.
All trains dauy except Sunday
To and from the St. Paul & Dnlntli depot foot of
Third street only. All othors from St. Paul fc Padfio
depot, foot of Sibley street.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ti^kel nd
Freight Office Southeast Comer of Third and Jack
sou streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, St.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & Eaat
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chita, Milwau
kee and O-icago Express
St.Louis i\ Kansas City Ex
Ow-1 onna Passenger.
Omaha, Kansas City and
In the matter of the estate of Catherine Pearo,
deceased: Notice is hereby biven that by virtue and in pur
suance of an order of license made in said matter,
on the 26th day of June, A.D. 1878, the Judge of
Probate of the county of Rameey, the undersigned
administrator of said estate will, on the fifth day of
August, 1878, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, on the
premises, offer for sale at public vendue, for cash,
the following described property, to-wit:
That certain frame dwelling house situated upon a
certain lot belonging to the estate of Catherine Pearo,
deceased, situated upon the north side of Thomas
street, between Rice and Claghorn streets, in the city
of St. Paul.
Dated St. Paul, July 18,1878.
THOMAS A. FITZGERALD,
-if i.i i Administrator.
P. T. KATAMAGH, Auctioneer. July 19-3w-fri
9:28 a. m. I Mluneapo'H 4 00
3:18 p.m. I Minneapolis 4 32
8:16 a. m. Minneapolis 5.55
12:05 p.m. I
Wayzata 10.06 am I H*. Paul 2 35 p.m.
Wyzata 6:18 pm] fit. Paul 5.00 p.m.
Wyzata 7:00 i St.Paul.... 5:* p.m.
St. Paul 8.34 a in I St-Pain 6.41 p. m.
St. Paid 10.42 am|
Pullman 81eepmg Cars will run on the Molr Line
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. 1. Cars ran
through to Fisher's Landing without chan ge, and
connect there with Red River Ti asportation C01
Steamers for Manitoba and all point* Nutlli Red
River. J. P. FARLEY, Gon 1 Manager.
W. S. ALEXANDER, Oen'l Ft. & T'kt. Ag t.
6 OR a u
11 0 p. m.
in m. r.
i t. 'r.e.
Except Sunday. tExcept Saturdt
Trains via the Brainerd Kiancb lenve St. Panl
daily, except Sunday, makimf a daj run of twelve
hours to Fargo.arriving al Bismarck a* 7 thefol owing
morning, saving nearly 90 mile* in diM\iw over the
old route via N. P. Junction. C01 uectlon made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood mm an po.nts in
the Black HIUB. Also with first cU IKMI to Fort
Henton and all points on the Upper Missouri River
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points East
and South. At Dulutli with steamer- fo nn fron-nll
Lake points, both American aud Canadian also with
Hteamers running iu connection with uu onsln Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect April 7 1878
H. E. SARGENT. General Mau_*er
G. G. SANBORN. Gen. Passe- ger Apent.
Southe rn Minnesota RHIIWH V, Connei-un. al
Ramwey with C. M. St St. Traius Soitb
At Wells with Central Railroad of vinnrsota and
at La Crosse with O. M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7 57 a
Trains pass Ramsey 2 42
Going EastTrain* pass Ramsey 10:45am
Arrive at La Crosse 5:25 in
St. r.'iul & Dnluth Railroad.
Depot foot of 8iblev strett.
Leave ft Arrive tr-n
8:4n a. m.
*1:5 p. m.
7:o 8:40 am
Stillwater White Bear.
6 DO am
11:00 a ro
4 -30 in
8.90 v, in
6.00 a 'h
11:22 am 1.64
t7:40 }5 47
6.10 a ui
*:lo a .L
Ohlcaco. St. Paul and Minneapolis I ine
Comprising he Chicago. St. Panl & M'n-
neapolis niid Chi-ago and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket nrt
Through Chicago and |*U.v6 a. m.
Eastern Express jt 7-40 D. in.
Hudson Accommodation :0' v.
2:45 7:03 am
5 16 I *11 25 a in
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via **ort Snelllng
Lve. St. Paul $6:00 a Arr.Minneapolis fl :R5 a
Lve. Minneapolis**? :00 na
Air. St. Iinl *fi:B0am
tSaturdays excepted. JMon-
offl.ee, northwest corner Third aud Jack6on streets.
Charles H. Pfltseh, Ticket AReut.
Trains l('"3. A iw
5 50 a.
2 24 55
Connections made at Camp Uouglr.t for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSatnrdaya excepted. 1 Mon
St. Paul, Stillwater, Taylor's Fulls, aud Aorth
Depot foot of Jackson sheet.
Trains leave St. Paul for
Lake Elmo and Still
Leave Lake Elmo for Still
water 7:03 a
Ar. at Stillwater 7:25 a
Trains love 8t'llwa'er
for Lake Kltno and St.
Paul 7 .40 i
leave Lake Elmo for St.
Paul v: Cam
Ar. at St. Paul 9:00 a
North Wisconsin Train*.
Leave St. Panl .6:20 a A. it St. Panl. .7:38
Round trip tickets, from St. Paul or Stillwater to
Lake Elmo and return, fifty centd.
St, Panl & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
The 2:4R p. m. train connects at Mer: i-*'u unction
with the Minneapolis aud St. Louis R. R. for points
Hovith. Aii trains daily except Hnnda--.
J. C. HOYDEN, Gen. T'kt Ag't.
M-tnnrapnlt* flrritrortd Time T-thl-.
Minneapolis* & ftt. Louis Hail Mayfliort
Line Iowa Route via Rurlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Lonis without change, 28
miles shorter thafi any other route.
Le. daily, Ar. Daily.
Minneapolis & St. Louis tx
Passengers at St. Paul ler\c
by the St. Paul Sioux i:.
R. R., at 2:45 P. M. cornice
ing at Merriam June aim
leave St. Paul & Pacific .1
R. at 3:3c connecting at
MinDeapoliB daily, Sundrtys
excepted. Train on Satui-
d.'iy runs as far as Albert!
Lea, only. Le. da'ly..
Minneapolis, Burligton & 8UjEx.Sgc1ry
Lou a mail and express I 6:50 a a.
(Close connections coming!
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer-j
riam Junction, connecting!
for local stations and St. P.[
S. C. R. R. as far as Wor-IEx.Siiud'v fc'x 8und'y
thington 6:50a.nj 6:35 pm
Mixed, Minneapolis & White Ex.8und y!.h SmuPy
Bear Lake, Duluth & Stillwater 7 :5 a *n k\ 6:20 am
6:30put !& 6:40pm
Omaha Ex., for all points on Ex.Sund E* Snnd'y
St. P. &S. C. R'y., Omaha 2:30 ml 1:20pm
and California I
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Paul & Pact
fie depot, Minneapolis.
.Tickets and sleeping car berths Bttuiw* at city
ticket office, No. 8 Wathlnto av nue (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Teaer, llcket Agen.and at
St. Panl & Pacific depot, Min leapoiut, and at 116 East
Third atreet, St. Paid.- 'ieo. H. HAZZAUD. Ticket
Agent. CHA8. F. HATCH. Gen. ilao.
A. H. BOPK, Gen. Pasa.Agt