Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Dally Globe
Flour shipments 1,200 barrel*
Wheat receipts 2,000 bushels.
The weather is settling down to business
once more, and we shall not be surprised to
hear the familiar remark "It's warm," if it
continues a day or two
O. W. Kiefer, of St Paul, assistant secre
tary of the German American Hale insurance
company, was in the city yesterday adjusting
losses for the company.
Officer Otis Wescott, one of the most de
serving members of our city police force, has
received a few days leave of absence and is
visiting friends Red Wing.
1 he engineering party running the line
between Sauk Rapids and Minneapolis were
in tho vicinity of Clearwater yesterday The
survey will bo finished the early part of next
The Minneapolis Millers' association met
Thursday evening and agreed upon the fol
lowing prices for wheat Old No 1, 1 00,
old No. 2, 97c, new No 1, 95c, new No 2,
92c, new No. A, 75c.
Laborers are scarce, and the per diem for
good men high Some contractors were in
tho market yesterday shaking $1.75 under
the nose of workmgmen, and could get no
takers. The harvest is what's the matter.
The Iowa excursion has disbanded and
will strapgle back parties of half a dozen,
more or less, as the humor seizes them
They are all a unit, however, on the fact
that they had a first rate time while here.
A. strong effort is being made by several
interested parties to carry the drive well
suits, about which there has been so much
talk, to tho supreme court of the Linted
States. It is thought that the royalty claim
ants would thereby be scooped
Andrew Johnson had bis hand jammed
Eastman, Bovey & Co 's mill, and it was
found necessary to amputate that member.
A. W. Krech and Will Bassett, of theLur
tine boat club, have ordered new shells,
which will be here in a few days.
Mr M. Magill, general agent of the
Phoenix insurance companj of Hartford,
Connecticut, and Mr Bennett, general agent
of the iEtna of Hartford, accompanied by
their wives, are enjoying the comforts o* a
midsummer Minnesota atmosphere.
Some of the good people out on Franknn
avenue and in that vicinity complain loudly
of the street railway company because they
stop at Seventeenth street Con their Fourth
avenue route) instead of continuing on to
Franklin avenue. \i it is only a block or
two further, it would seem to be policy to
Nevei the histoiy of the city of Minne
apolis has there been so many strange faces
in the city. The hotels are literally over
lun with stiangers, and the cry is "Still
they come" Ihe attractions of Minnesota
as a summer resort nie just beginning to be
A sneak thief rtheved C. Moses of a
watch, worth fs30, and a bill book filled with
bills, yesterday. Moses pays he hopes the
fellow who got the truck will bo able to col
lect some of the bills. He has been diend
ing to undertake the |ob for a month, and
now smiles audibly to think what a joke that
thief perpetrated on himself
An excursion is now engaged in fitting
out at Nashville, Tenn and vicinity, for the
purpose of visiting Minneapolis, St. Paul
and Duluth. The party will be composed of
ladies and gentlemen, will have their own
cars, which will consist of three sleepers and
A dining car. and will make a stay of two
weeks ID this vicinity. They will start the
last of next week
The engmeeis have completed the survey
of the pioposed line (to tap the Iowa coal
fields) from Albert Lea to Forest Citj, Iowa.
They find the line a good one, and it is the
purpose of the Minne vpohs & St. Louis
road to proceed without delay in its construc
tion. It is probable that contracts will be
let within the next ten davs and the dirt will
be flying before the 1 "t of this month
A one armed fellow was visiting business
houses and residences on the East bide yes
terday asking foi alms Truth compels the
remark that this cmtailed fellow begged like
a corporation. That is, in some instances
he took what he wanted in others he villain
ously abused such persons as declined to con
tribute, Finally, he ran into the aims of
the police and spent the night in the East
Mr. Harlow Gale is in tin field onco more.
It it his purpose to put Buulotte, the funny
man of the Burlington Jfawkeye, up for a
twenty fivo cent lecluiethat is, for a dol
lar and a half lecture, which will be given to
his patrons for 25 centsnext Saturday
night Burdette is up here on a pleasure
visit and would ha\ escaped without earn
ing a cent if Mr. Gale, ith his showman's
instincts, had not smelled him out.
Night before last a runaway horse with
buggy attachment came down Western ave
nue fiom somewhere in the vicinity of Cedar
lake, on the dead run Undertaking to cross
Western avenue bridge, (without having read
the GLOBE,) be got one leg through one of
the many holes in that played out struoture,
and came to a sudden halt No bones weie
broken, and the animal was effectually
stopped. Who says a dangerous bridge is
not at times a blessing in disguise.
The city engineer, tired of being bull
dozed by Western avenue residents, in a fit
of despeiation yesterday instructed thestieet
commissioner of the Third and Fourth
wards to patch up the old concern so that
theie would be no immediate danger of any
body getting a neck bioken. It is well.
Now let the council and Pacific railway set
tie the vexed question once and for all as to
whose duty it is to keep the thing repair.
A private dispatch was received in this
city esterday afternoon conveying the sad
intelligence of the accidental death of George
Wmslow, brother of the president of the
Burlington, Ce lar Raoids & Northern rail
way It seems that he was riding on the
pilot somewheie on the line of the load,
when the engine struck a hog and knocked
him off He lived only about twenty min
utes. Mr. Wmslow was well known and
univers illy beloved among the railway men
this vicinitj. Only a short time ago be
was in this citv and spent several days.
Rrtrus Secured foi Minneapoliswilt Not
Trot JMiewhete During the Fan Week
Other Matters of Intet fst.
The GLOBE has the gratification to an
nounce that the great trotting horse Rarus,
probably to-day the most noted animal in
the world, will tiot on the Minneapolis
course dnring the week ot the great exposi
Secretary Clark has received, and is daily
receiving, entries from nearly every State in
the North and Northwest, together with let
ters of inquiry from nearly every section of
the country. If the exposition is not a success
it will not be for lack ot interest among* the
people of Minneapolis, toi every man, woman
and child in thfl citv make a peisomU matter
of tho till.
fc* -Jly ft$
The Board Meets and Equalise* Various
Matter*, and Then Adjourns Until the
The board of equalization met yesterday
and went through the list of towns as fol
The valuation of real estate was reduced
in townships, as appears by the following
St. Anthony 20
In the following towns the valuation was
raised, as appears in the following list
Crystal Lake 10
Maple Grove 16%
Crj stal Lake 10
I the following towns the valuation was
confirmed, as listed by the assessor
Dayto n, Eden Prairie, Minnetrista, Osseo,
All the horses in the following towns were
raised or reduced as appears by the following
raised Corcoran Mmnetonka Plymouth
33^ 50 S3 50
The personal property valuation of E
Rivenburgh, in the town of Crystal Lake,
was reduced from $1,348 to $468, being tax
on mortgages, the difference having been
The personal property valuation of John
G. Voge and Minnie Voge, in the town of
Crystal Lake, was reduced from $2 38*5 to
te 1*1,887, the same being tax on mortgages,
the difference having been paid.
The valuation on milling stock of Her
rick, Camp & Douglas, the town of Min
neapolis, was reduced from $2,000 to $1,000,
on recommendation of the assessor of said
The valuation of lot 7 section 81, town 29,
range 23, assessed in the name of B. B.
Meeker (being the land known as Meeker's
island), was reduced from $1,650 to $100,
the land having been nearly all washed
Adjourned until Aug. 10.
Sirs. Lilly, While Laboring i ndci a fit
of Temporary Insanity, Lodgts Two
Bullets in Her Brain.
Mrs. Lilly is the wife of a machinist and
the mother of a family of small children.
The family resides on Eighth street, in the
house next to the Universalist
church. Some days ago Mr.
Lilly was attacked with what hia
physicians called the typhoid fever, and
after treatment recovered. Then Mrs Lilly
began to have symptoms of alike character,
and with those symptoms came extreme
nervousness, and flighty spells which be
tokened a mind diseased. On Thursday
her mental symptoms were worse and the
doctor was sent for, but after a good night's
rest she awoke bright and
comfortable, and manifested not
the slightest evidence of mental disturb
ance. This state of mind continued until
about noon, when she became Home
what violent and threatened to take her
own life, seizing a knife for that pnrpose.
which was taken away from her
Unfortunately, however, some membei
of the family had left a small
sized revolver, loaded th balls
about the size of ordinary buck shot,
where she could get it, and about 4 30 yester
day afternoon she put two bullets into her
headone directly in the centre of the fore
head and the other just above the right tern
pie. The singular thing abont the affair is
that notwithstanding tne fact of the bullets
her head, tho lady appears to feel no in
convenience therefrom, but walks about and
talks just as rationally as she did before the
pistol was discharged Late last evening she
was talking with friends about herself, and
stated that she was tired of life, and if the
pistol did not do its work she would yet ac
comphsh tho work in some other way Alto
gether it is a most singular case, as the news
reaches the GLOB*, man.
Municipal Coat t.
There was quite a comfortable batch of
business before Judge Cooley's court yester
day, and several times did the judge deliver
Beeoher's chanty sermon in sections during
the day. As a preachei Judge Cooley is
proving a decided success.
John Enck and J. J. O'Donnell, for a
good plain drunk, was fined ?5 and costs,
which was paid.
Andrew Olson, for disorderly conduct,
plead guilty and was fined $10 and costs.
Mary A. Slocum throw a dipperful of cold
water on Willie Gehla and pi ad guilty to
assault She was fined $5 and costs, which
she paid, and will not throw any more water.
Thomas Milner plead guilty to using in
decent and insulting language, and choer
fully paid a fine of $5 for his filthy amuse
Herman Westphal was arrested charged
with allowing a billy goat to run at large.
Dennis Folley was arraigned at the in
stance of William Auhern, for stealing 60
cents. The evidence was insufficient to con
vict, and the defendant was discharged.
Julia E. Gowdie, who is small, and ner
vous and sickly, made complaint against El
len Tousey, who is large, and masculine and
healthy, for assault and battery. It was all
about the chickens, they belonged to Mrs. G.,
who would allow them to run at large and
disturb her neighbors. Mrs. T. protested
with tongue and voice until tongue and voice
ceased to be a virtue, and then protested
with sticks and staves. That was the as
sault complained of, and after a careful
hearing the judge was compelled to find the
In doing so his honor grew pathetic and
advisory, quoting more largely from the holy
scriptures than from the New York reports, or
from Blackstone's commentaries. He
finally pronounced the defendant guilty,
but suspended judgment until he could see
how she behaved herself, and with a few
fatherly remarks gave the contending parties
his benediction and bade them depart in
The Reason Why.
A little inquiry into the "true inwardness"
of why Beecher did not preach in Plymouth
pulpit while in this city developed the fact
that a large majority of the members of the
the church were favorable to putting the
church at his service, but Mr. Stimson,
the pastor, (to use a current and delicate ex
pression) "kicked." He frankly gave it as
bis opinion that it would not be for the best
interests of the church to have Mr.
Beecher invited to occupy his pulpit on the
Sabbath. A little further inquiry and it was
discovered that this objection was Lot by
any means based upon the moral turpitude
of the great preacherthat might be over
looked and put aside as a malignant slander
but Mr. 8. could not be induced to tolerate
in his church, a man so lost to all sense of
justice, and mercy, and goodness, as to deny
the existence Ot a hell, and preach the per
nicious doctrine that common sense and
common humanity alike taught that the en
tiyo race might, the providence of God, bo
brought finally into the arms of a forgiving
In the opinion of the GLOBE man the
Minneapolis Plymouth pastor was right.
The doctrines of Mr. Beecher are not ortho
dox, and he should not be encouraged in
giving utterance to them.
Two Unimportant Fires.
A fire broke out just before 12 o'clock yes
terday in the barn of Mr. Fitzer, who lives
on Plymouth avenue, just across from the
stock yards. It was a small structure, and
filled with hay and straw, and was soon de
stroyed. Loss about $150. Mr. Fitzer's
insurance expired only a few days ago, and
he declined to renew because "it was a
waste of money." The fire was the supposed
work of a boy incendiary, as a boy was seen
running away from the barn just, before the
flames broke out.
At 1 o'clock another alarm was sounded,
this time from the lower part of the city. It
was occasioned by the burning of the resi
dence of Mr. A. H. Mitchell, corner of
Eighth street and Thirteenth avenue south.
The firemen were on the ground promptly,
and the fire was extinguished with slight
It is impossible to get a first class item
when fires will persist occunng in midday.
The Committee appointed by the
BOARD O EQUALIZATION
for Hennepin county, will meet daily at the
Auditor's Office, Minneapolis,
UNTIL SATURDAY, AUGUST 10th,
to receive applications foi reductions of valua
tions. Said applications must be reduced to
writing andpopri ly tenfitd by the applicant.
The Board adjourns August 10th, sine die. All
persons neglecting this opportunity will have
to apply to the Courts So take notice and gov
ern yourselves accordingly.
Chairman of Committee
The steamer Monticello will leave upper
bridge landing for the Rice Creek picnic
grounds on Sunday August 4th, at 2 o'clock p.
ana return at 7 30. Tickets 35 cents, gen
tleman and ladj, 50 cents, children, 15 cents.
Care'will be taken that roughs are not taken
aboard and there need be no fear of a disturb
The Verdens Gang
Is the best advertising medium in the Scandinavian
language in the northwest All kinds of Scandina
vian job printing cheap. Office, 24 Bridge square.
A girl for general housework.
No. 1,006 First avenue north
Apply in person at
CHILSTROM & COUILLARD,
Attorneys at Law. Collections a Specialty.
Office No. 32 Wash. Ave S Minneapolis, Minn.
AS DEIOTED A S MRS. HICAWBEB.
1 Young Man I inds that His Bride Has a
Beat Husband and Six Childien Living,
antl Siill He Stays by HerBoth Have
Gone to Jail.
A case of "married too much" was brought
ep before an Evanston justice at 9 o'clock
on yesterday mo ning, About a dozen years
ago, Stephen Colfer and his wife Cathanne
settled in Evanston. Six children were given
them. The married life of Stephen and
Catharmo was a stormy one, and two years
ago, driven away by his cruelty, Catharine
left her husband and children, and was lost
to the view of her former friends. It seems,
however, that she was living quietly in this
city, where she met a young follow named
William Walking Walking ihough piob
ably fifteen ycais her junior, became
fatuated with the lnd\, i'iid was rendered
happy ou the 24th of last lanu uy bv leading
her to the altni ah Ivs buxom bade A week
ago last Monda\ fo the br-4 lime Walking
was made acquainted with tue fact tint his
wife was the lawful consort of anothei man
and was the raothei of mx children, but,
such was his infatuation, that without a mo
ment's hesitancy he accepted the situation
and with his wife went to E\ anston to look
up the children. The oldest, a girl of four
teen, was found working out, and soon she
was brought to this citj. Old Stephen Colfer
learning of the visit waxed angry, and, by
the help ot tho village police, traced out the
new home of his former and even yet legal
wife, and had her seized upon the charge of
bigamy and young Walking on the charge of
adultery. Such were the facts as brought up
in the examination of yesterday Stephen
Colfer is a decrepid, snarhsh looking man,
possessing it is said a brutal temperament,
and so lazy that it is said he did not bring a
farthing into the house for the support of his
family for three years before his wife de
serted him. Carthanne is a comely, mother
ly-looking creature of perhaps 40, and gave
her testimony coolly and clearly, while young
Walking is only about 25 years old, seems
earnest in his love for his bride, and con
fident in his ability to care for himself and
her famdy. Being asked what he intended
to do now that the woman proved to be the
lawful wife of another man, he instantly re
plied "She can take her choice, but I'll
stick by her if she wants me. She's my
wife. I have the license and the marriage
proofs. As for the children, I'll take them
all, and I'll educate and bring them up the
best I can.'* Justice Bradley, after hearing
the case, held Walking over bonds of $300
to appear before the criminal court, and
Catharine in bonds of $500 Not being
able to furnish the bonds at the time, the
loving pair were placed in the Evanston
"cooler" there to enjoy each other's company
until Walking hears from his father. Charles
Walking, of this city, who he says will im
mediately furnish the needed security.
The establishment of a water-cure at Wau
kesha is under discussion.
Oshkosh reports that the statements
about the failure of the wheat crop are
A boy was accidentally drowned in the
river at Racine, Saturday, July 27. Another
lad, three hours later, fell into the river at
the same place and was rescued with great
A report from Ripen is to the effect that
as the harvest advances farmers realize that
the damage to crops has been greatly
over estimated. Some of the best farms
that vicinity will yield Tar more than an av
erage amount The old residents say that
1860 the croakers were certain that there
would be nothing but straw, but, notwith
standing, the yield was greater than ever be
fore or since.
The other night some unknown fiend en
tered the barn of Mr. Savage, of Berlin,
and thrust an awl into the legs of his horse
in "hundreds of places. About one year ago
this same gentleman had an animal injured
by a knife. Mr. 8. is a quiet, honorable
citizen, and does not know that he has an
enemy in the world.
The nice young men and girls of Racine
have been in the regular practice of board
ing the steamer for their own amusement, as
soon as the evening boat for Chicago
struck the dock,to the great inconvenience of
passengers and crew. Last Sunday evening,
a crowd of abont 400 plunged on to
the boat, blocking up the passage ways,
j'osthng and hindering" passengers, and
pushing the captain around at a lively rate.
The captain at last, "got his mad up," and
determined to show them a
trick worth two of that,
therefore, when he rung the starting bell
there was not time for those who remained
on board to land, and some twenty enter
prising young gents and as many girls were
taken off to Chicago, amidst consternation,
wails and howls. The same boat brought
them back the next day, looking rather
sheepish, especially the guls
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBBT SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3. 1878:
A Healthy Moral Sentiment Growing Up,
fLa Crosse Republican and Leader.]
We have learned from our exchanges from
points where Mr. Beecher has lectured
Minnesota, that he has been greeted by small
audiences. At St. Paul the hall was only
partly filled, a small audience only listened
to him at Wabashaw and other places where
it was expected that it would be'difficult to
provide seating capacity for the immense
crowds that would flock in to hear and see
the great preacher and orator. In Mm
neapolis Mr. Beecher had the pleasure of
preaching to a large and intelligent congre
gation, but the empty seats upon which he
has been compelled to look for responses
during his lectures in Minnesota must sug
gest to the discerning and perceptive mind
of the old man that the people of the West
believe that he was either led or that he went
estray. Mr. Tilton, on his last tour through
the West, was coldly received, and hastened
back to the scenes of his social exploits and
from thence took an early start for Europe,
which affords a convenient and comfortable
asylum for rascals and lepers of all grades
An Editor Wh Thinks Well of Beecher
Harlan P. Dana New York Sun GLO BB Hall
says he is conducting his little daily on high
moral principles, hence he has opened a vigor
ous war upon the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation, and he flatters himself that he is
meeting with some success, and from
the appearance of the audience that greeted
the great Brooklyn preacher at the St. Paul
Opera house last Friday night, we judge that
be succeeded in persuading the roughs and
scallawags that it was-tjjgir religious duty not
to encourage a man of such doubtful reputation
as Beecher. We saw no traces of
the class that the GLO BE re
presents in that very select and highly
intellectual audience. While this may have
prevented the usual flow of dollars into the
treasury of the Young Men's Christian Associ
ation, it was really a great compliment to
Beecher, and he had the pleasure of delivering
his great lecture to an audience every man and
woman of which was capable of understanding
It is fashionable for ladies to take New
Foundland dogs in to bathe with them. All
the puppies at the shore are, in consequence,
wishing they were Newfoundland dogs.
MONEY AND TRADE.
Money and Stocks.
N BW YOM, August 2.
add sold at 1004 throughout the day.
Borrowing rates %@1 per cent, to flat.
Bar silver here 1164 hi greenbacks \U% la gold
Silver coln?8@l 54 per cent discount
Silver bar at London 52 pence
Railroad bonds strong and higher.
State bonds quiet
The stock market was unsettled this morning.
Granger shares were for some time foremost in actlv.
ity and wide fluctuations, but gave place te Western
Union, Michigan Central, Lake Shore and Erie, which
broke from 1 to 6 per cent The latter and Western
Union of these shares, except Erie, belong to what
are known as Vanderbilt stocks, and up to within the
past day or two have been sustained with remarkable
firmness In face of a decline in the rest of the market.
Throughout the afternoon, however, the market was
buoyant, with an advance in prices of to 6H per
cent, from the lowest point of the day. The features
in the upward movement were Western Union, Book
Island, Northwestern, St Paul and Lake Shore.
The market closed strong at the best figures of the
The transactions aggregated 250,000 shires.of which
35,500 were Erie, 36,000 Lake Shore 36,000 North
western common, 23,000 Northwestern preferred,
45,700 St. Paul common, 23,700 St. Paul preferred,
U,00O Lackawanna 1,600 New Jersey Central, 2,800
Michigan Central, 5,400 Union Pacl&c, and SI 425
Money 2 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper 3@3^ per cent.
Custom receipts $339,000.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $1,126,090
Imports for the week, $1,409,818.
Sterling, long 82V4, short 86.
The following were the closing quotations:
1025 100% 108
New 4^8, coupons
New 4 per cents
Coupons Currency 6s
12y4,G. C. C. & I
Western Luton Tel
QuickBllver Is. Cent'l, ex. int 108 'Chicago & Alton.
Harlem Harlem preferred
Panama Union Pacific stock
Cleveland & Pittsburg 80
Quicksiher preferred W New Jerse Central
Pae flc Mail
Mariposa Mariposa preferred
Wells & Fargo
American United States.
1C Rock Island
I .Mil. & St. Paul
1 Mil. fe St. Paul pfd
90 jFort Wayne
45 Terre Haute
44H,Terre Haute pfd.
34V4 71 13
17k Chicago 4 Yltonpfd 103V4
33%'Ohio & Mississippi.
|A. & P. Telegraph
62V4 Missouri Pacific
63^, 624 86H
G.B.&Q Hannibal & St, Jo
C. P. bonds
U. P. bonds
U. P. land grant
105V4. 105*4 104 1025K
J2 IVirglnla 6s, new
33V Missouri 6s
Tennessee 6s, old
Tennessee 6s, new
Virginia 6s, old
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, August 25 r. M.
Bate of discount in open market for three months
bills 4 per cent
Money 9411-161 Account 9413-16
CNITBD 8TATBS SBCtJBITTIW.
New 4VJ coupons 106^ Erie
10-408 New 5s
Erie preferred 34
Illinois Central 854
Pennsylvania Cenfrl 33
PABIS, Augnst J.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
LiviBPOOi,, August 210*00 A
Floating cargoes unaltered.
Spring wheat for shipment 6d to Is lower.
Country markets turn easier.
LIVEBPOOL, August 210.30 A. M.
Wheat steady and quiet little doing.
N EW YOBK, August 211 A.
Spring wheat, no market.
Winter wheat strong and higher.
NKW YOBK, August 21:00 r. M.
Wheat stronger and quiet, $108 bid Milwaukee,
Chicago nominal at 1.08.
NEW YOBK, August 22 00 p.
Wheat firm, more active Chicago held at $108
MUwankee salable at 1 08
11:15 12-00 12-30
Aug Sept. 933K
94H 94 94^, 94Ja
Aug 954 96 96*4 9694
9-30 A. 1.00\
10 30 1.01*4
12:15 P.M. 1.02
Wheat receipts in
94$ 94% 94%
91% 91% 91% 92
Chicago 38,557 bushels, shit).
Wheat receipts In Milwaukee 6,180 bushels, shio
38 38X 37i 387@39 38%
38* 38% 38% S
Corn receipts in Chicago 311,236 bushels, ship
ments 484,828. *.-*f
9 30 A.M
10:30 11:15 12:00 12:15
9.774 9.85 .87i%S*)
9*95 1*97410 9.97syeflu'
7.35 7.374 7.4*
7.374 7.424 7.40 7.424
tail Vegetable and Provision Market.
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
WHKATReceipts ver light, price remains firm
FLOCBMarket dull, patent process $email@example.com,
straight XXXX $4 50@5 00 clear $3.504.00,
XXX $2.50(^3.00 XX $firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye flow $3 50
COBNStocks large, receipts liberal, market dull,
from incoming trains free to the dealer 3435c, to
the consumer hi bulk free of elevator, 36@37c.
BABLKTNO. 1, 60@65c *o. 2, 40@50c, No. 3,
OATSReceipts moderate, demand good market
very firm at 2 for mixed and 28c for white to the
dealer, on outgoing trains 29cfor mixed and 30c for
white, per on the track and In bulk.
COBN MKAI. -Very dull bolted, $1.25 per 100 lbs.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2 25 for hand
GrBOUND FBKDVery dull, no demand except In
very 8mall lots, $14 to the dealer, $16 to the con
BUTTBBMarket very dull, good grass butter 6
8c choice 10@12c, from known dairies 143tl8c,
old stock 2@4c.
EGOSGood demand for strictly fresh at lie,
MKATMess pork unsteady at $10.50@10 75, bams,
country 54@7c, canvassed 11@11VJC plain, 10
10'^c, shoulders, 6ir,@7c, sides, 57c.
HAYMarket dull, wild $8.009 00, tame $10.00
12 00, baled wild $10 00
SKKDBThe season is virtuallj over, a little is done
in millet at $1 25 utabagas 35cper lb. and buck
wheat at 65c.
LIVE STOCKArrivals, twoloads good butchers'
stock, sales, one load good mixed cattle at 3'4c,
shipped to Duluth
8PKCIIL MARKET BtLLETIM,
Kecel by the "Globe" During Yesterdaj.
[Special Telegram to the Globe
CHICAGO, August 29 30 A. M.Beerbohm quiet
and* turn easier. Cargoes sixpence to a shilling
lower. Private cables dull. Weather favorable for
English harvest, and crop a full average. The
clique sold a large line yesterday. It Is rumored here
that three hundred thousand bought on call the other
day was for C. Washburn, of Minneapolis who
has been here talking exceedingly bullish.
[Associated Press Jf kels
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MK-WATJKEK, Augunt 2
GRAINWheat opened firm and closed firm, No.
1 hard $1 la 1,1.14, No J, 1.07", August 1 01%.
September 94%c, October 94o, No. J, 90@92e.
Corn, firmer No. 2, W4C. Oats easier, No. 3, old,
244c. Rye steady, fair inquiry, No. 1, 50c. Barley
excited and higher, No. 2 $1 06, old September 1.13
PROVISIONSQuiet, firmer, mess pork $10.00
cash and July. Lard, prime steam, 7.37' 3
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo, i
RECEIPTS6,06 barrels flour, 6,180 bushels
SHIPMENTS3,844 barrels flour, 44,680 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
4 CHICAGO, August 2.
ILOUR^Strong good demand, western extra
$4 50@5 50, Minnesota email@example.com, winter 4 50(^5 60.
GRAINWheat active and firm and cash very
strong. No. 1 red winter 974c, No. 2 do 964c
cash, 95c August, No. 2 ChicaKO $firstname.lastname@example.org, sales
$1 00(5,1 07 cash, 97@97^8c Vugust, 91 ^c Septem
ber, No. 3 Chicago 85@90c. Corn steady and
firmer, at 39\,c cash, 39cAugust, 38^c September,
rejected S758c Oats steady at 24@24Vc "ash
22,(g 2dc August, 23a2UH% September, lojoct^d
20c Bye Bteady at 50c. Barley in good de
mand, old 8283c cash, new $1 10Q.1 14 cash, 1 20
September, 1.18 October, market cornered
PROVISIONSPork active and firm, $9.85' 4 cash,
9.8749 90 August 9 97^@10 00 September, 10 10
10124 October. Lard strong and higher, at 7 35
cash and August, 7 407 42V4 September, 7 46
7.474 October Bulk meats steadv
RFCEIPTS8.000 barrels flour, 39,000 bushels
wheat, 311,000 bushels corn, 88,000 bushels oats,
10,000 bushels rye, J,400 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS6,500 barrels flour, 38,000 bushels
wheat, 484,000 bushels corn, 4,600 bushels oate,
49,000 rye, 10,000 barley.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, August 2
HOGSReceipts 10,000, shipments 5,000, dull,
at 5@10c lower, choice heavy $4 30@4 60, light
4.35 packing email@example.com common grades 3 firstname.lastname@example.org.
CATTLEReceipts 4,700, shipments 4,800, good
natives scarce, $4 email@example.com, prices generally strength
ened shipping 4 804 80, cows, butchers' 2.10
2.80, bulls 2.80, western canal 2 653.40, Texaus
dull, at 2 103.20
8HEEPReceipts 690, shipments J,600, export
muttons 3.905 80, stock $2 803 60
St, Louis Produce Market.
S T. Lotus, August 2.
COTTONHigher, good demand and offerings
light, middling 11Vic
FLOURUnchanged. GRAINWheat higher, No. 2 red fall 9049io,
mostly 90%c cash 88%@89c closing at 91%c Sep
tember, No. 3 red fall 87874c cash. Com firm,
No. 2 mixed 354@36% cash, ^MC(t^S\c August
384c October. Oats active, No 2, 244c cash, 23c
August. Rye inactive, 49c.
PROVISIONSPork higher, Jobbing $10 25. Lard
nominal. Bulk meats quiet, car lots summer clear
ribs sold at $6 00. Bacon, $5 firstname.lastname@example.org
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
ST. Louis, August 2.
CATTLESupply light wholly grass native and
Texans weak and lower, grass steers $3.254.25, grass
cows 1.802 10, grass Texans 3 20.
HOGSActive and higher, shippers' a shade off,
Yorkers and Baltimores $4 104.30, packing 4.00
4.30, butchers' to fancy 4 354 55, receipts 4,000
SHEEPGood demand, fair to good $2.603 60,
higher grades rule at 5.50.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, August 2.
FLOURWestern $email@example.com, common extra
4.254.75 Wisconsin extra 4.255 25, Minnesota
do 5.006.00 winter wheat, Ohio, Indiana and
Michigan 5 005.25 Illinois 5.005.75, St. Louis
5.006 00 Minnesota patent 6."firstname.lastname@example.org
GRAINCorn, demand active mixed and yellow
51@51c, steamer 4647c Oats quiet. No. 1 and
extra white 3740c, No 2 white 35@354c, No. 3
33i@34c mixed 3234c.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, August 2.
FLOURFair demand, supers $2.50@3 00, ex
tras 3 004.00, Minnesota family 4.756.00, high
grades 007.50. Rye flonr 3.00. Corn meal 2.65
GRAINWheat quiet red $1 email@example.com amber
1.021.04 white 1.08&1.10 No 2 Chicago 1 04
1 05. Corn dull, mixed 46t&47c. Oats scarce,
white, old 3436c, new 3334c, mixed western 32
PROVISIONSPork $firstname.lastname@example.org. Beef, India
mess $17.0018.00. Hams, smoked 11416c,
pickled 9410c green 8c. Lard firm, butchers
7 email@example.com city kettle 7.75@8 25.
PETROLEUMDull, refined 104c crude 84
Kw Fork Produce Market.
N EW YOBK, August 2.
COTTON-11 &12c sales, 48,000 bales.
FLOURFair demand and firm receipts 15,000
barrels super, state and western $3.654.00 com
mon to good4.054.30 good to choice 4.355.75
white wheat extra 5.8b6.50 extra Ohio 4.0O@7.75
St Louis 4.007 00, Minnesota patent firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAINWheat, receipts 217,000 bushels No. 2
Milwaukee $1.08 ungraded winter red western 96
964c, steamer do $1.041.05% ungraded amber
1.051.10 No. 2 do 1 O7@1.08 steamer do 1 05
L054, No. 1 white email@example.com, extra white 1.27, state
do 1 25 ungraded western 6265c. Barley and malt
nominal. Corn fairly active receipts 49,000 bushels
ungraded 444@49c, steamer 4748c, No. 2, 484
494c Oats firmer receipts 38,000 bushels, No. 2,
*w! 824@33%c do white *4c No. 1, 34*Bc, do white
37c, No. i Chicago 34%@34\o, mixed western 32@
35c, white 33(374c, state 14?tc white state 34@37c.
GB0OJ2,EIL8Cofioo, no carboea lv,&&l7v, job-
bing 13%@184c Sugar, fair demand fair refining
7%@7%c Molasses dull. Bice quiet.
PETROLEUMDull crude 64c, refined 104c
PRODUCEEggs steady western ll@12o.
PROVISIONS-Pork $firstname.lastname@example.org Beef dull
Cut meats, firm, western long clear $6 25, city do
6.75. Lard fairly active and firm western $5.00
S T. PAUII, August 2
SPBINO CHICKKNS50@60c per pair
EGOS -16c(g.20c per doz scarce.
BTJTTMFresh, 20@25c per ft.
FIBHPickerel and common fish 8c, white fish
and trout 8c
FRUITPlums 10@15c per quart. Peaches 40
60c per basket. Red currants, 10c per quart. Ap
ples, 50c per peck. Blackberries, 25c. Blueberries,
(scarce) 15c. Pears, 50c per doz. Grapes, 25c per
VKOKTABLKSString beans 16c per peck, rhubarb
10c per dozen bunches, onions 20c per doz.,
lettuce 10@15c per doz ,-^urnips 10c per doz beets
10c per doz., and 40c per bushel, peas 20c per peck,
carrots lOo per doz cauliflower 5@10c each, old
potatoes 40c per bus., new 40c per bus., herbs 2o per
bunch, cabbage 3040c per doz., cucumbers 10c per
doz, tomatoes $1.50 per bushel, summer squash 40c
per doz butter bear* 50c per bushel, celery $1 per
doz., colorabia 20c per dozen, green corn lOo per
Foreign Produce Market.
LONDON, August 3.
ANTWEBP, August 1
LIVERPOOL, August 2.
COTTON6*6%d Bales 12,000bales, for specu
lation and export 3,000 bales, American 9,000 bales.
GRAINCalifornia white wheat, old 10s 4d, club
10s 3d10s 8d Corn, new 22s 6d.
PROVISIONSLard, American 37s 3d.
RECEIPTS-Whe-t, three days, 20,000 quarters,
American 15,000 quarters.
YARNS AND FABRICSFirm.
ork Dry Good s.
N EW YOBK, August 2
Dry goods fairly active In first hands, and prices
firm, with an upward tendency on brown and
bleached goods, etc. Dark prints in good demand
and firm. Dress goods more active, and shawls in
better demand. Fancy cashmeres and overcoatings
sluggish. Kentucky jeans, flannels and rcpollants
in fair request
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 aremaking a life and death strug
gle for the House.
Minnesota can, with proper effort.
Send Two Democrats to Congress
The GLOBB proposes to do its share to accomplish
that result The DAILY GLOBE will according!}
be sent by mail, post paid, to any address, from
ADGUST lOtb TO MEMBER lOtk
ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY I hNTS.
THIS IS 0NL\
FIFTY CKlSrXS FJCR 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 secure two Demo
cratic Congressmen from Minnesota, Let the friends
of honest government throughout the State join in
securing this glorious result. The GLOBK promise*,
to nuke the campaign tntei etfino
Kemember, This Rate Is It Mail, and for
Six Papers Per Week 1
The GLOBE will be sent by mall, for the Campaign,
seven papers per week,
60 CENTS PER MONTH!
C. T. McNTAMAKA, Proprietor.
Cor Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA.
First Class, bat Only $2.00 Per Day.
Lake Oorao "ELons*
Two Miles from St. Paul.
Beautiful house and location. Finulug, rowing
Bulling, target shooting, etc., etc. A delightful and
convenient resort. All the luxuries of the season
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
WillOpenonJune lOth, lyTB.
Everything new and elegant Twelve miles from
St. Paul. Five daily trains each way. 143
Cor. 3 anil Washington M*
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO. CULVLH, MAJAGKR
Complete in all its appointments hat-dans
every department Fare gS per dav OT-1v
CHANGE OF STREET GRADE.
CITY CLERK S OFFICE I
ST PAUL, July 20, 1878
Notice is hereby given that the Common
Council at their regular meeting, August 20th
1878, propose to change tho grade of
FOUKTH STKEET, TROM WABASHAW
1 0 JACKSON SlJttErT
A copy of the profile can be seen at this office
iOfficial 1 OCONNOK
192-thu & sat 3w City Glrk
Notice of Mortgage
Default has been made in the payment of ighteen
hundred and seventy-eight dollars, which amount is
claimed to be due, and is duo, at the date of this
notice upon that certain mortgage executed by Charles
Eramerath and Mary Kramerath, his wife, mort
gagors, to Solon Buffum, mortgagee, his heirs and
assigns forever, dated December fourteenth, A.
eighteen hundred and sixty-nine, and in the condi
tions of said mortgage which was given to secure the
payment of fifteen hundred dollars and interest
thereon, at twelve per cent, per annum from date till
paid, also the sum of onehundred dollars attornevs'
fees, in case of the foreclosure of said mortgage, and
all costs and charges in that behalf, making tne whole
amount due and claimed to be due, upon said mort
gage at the date of this notice, including said attor
nev fees 81,978, and which mortgage was duly re
corded in the office of the register of deeds of the
county of Ramsej, In the State of Minnesota, as a
mortgage at two o'clock in the afternoon on the fif
teenth day of December, A. D. 1869, in Book
"Y of mortgage deeds at page 84,
and no proceedings at law or otherwise have been had
for the recovery of said mortgage debt, or anv part
of the same, now, therefore, notice is hereby given,
that under and pursuant to the full power of nale
which is in said mortgage contained, and the statutes
in such case provided, the tract of land and premises
situated in said county of Ramsey, in the State of
Minnesota, and in said mortgage described as fol
lows, to-wit Commencing at a quarter post between
sections two (2) and eleven (11), hi town twenty-eight
(28), range twenty-three (2J west, thence south vari
ation eleven degrees twenty-five minutes, twenty five
(26) chains, twelve (12) links, thence west variation
eleven degrees fifteen minutes, eleven (11) chains and
fifty-two (52) links to a post, thence north variation
eleven degrees twenty-five minutes, eight (8) chains
and seventy-nine (79) links to southeast corner of
null property, thence south fifty-nine degrees forty
minutes, west variation eleven degrees, fourteen (14)
chains to a post, thence north thirty degree* twetitv
minutes, west variation eleven degrees, nix (0) chains
to a post, thence north fifty-nine degrees forty min
utes, east variation eleven degrees, fourteen (14*
chainH to a poct, thence south thirty degreta twenty
minutes, east variation eloven degrees, six (6)
chains to place of beginning, containing
eight 40-100 (8 40-100) acres, and being lo five (5) 01
Ayd's subdivision of the northwest quarter of section
11, to*m 28, range 23, according to 4he recorded plat
thereof, and embracing the null property, together
with full and undisputed water privilege, and prvilege
of a road through lot 4, of said Ayd's subdivision,
to township road on north side of said section, and
all the appurtenances thereof, will be sold at public
auction bythe sheriff of said county of Ramsey, In
said State, at ten of the clock in the forenoon, on
Monday, the second day of September, A D. 1878,
at the front door of the Court House, comer of
Wabashaw and Fifth streets, in Saint Paul, in said
county of Ramsey, in the State of Minnesota, to pay
said debt and fees and interest and coetu by law
Dated St. Paul, Minn Tuly 20, A. D. 1878
Attorney for Mortgagee, st. Paul, Minn.
St. Paul Railroad Time Tables,
First Division St. Paul & ParlHc Haiti oad.
Main Line through trains for LhebfleH, niQnutr*
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Crookstoo, ritaer'a
Landing and Manitoba.
St. Paul 6-00 p. m. FWier li jte m.
Wanneapolia 6-40 p. m. MluucaralUlO 11 a. m.
Fisher's Landing 4 *50 8t. P*ii 10 43 a.
_, I*ave. Arnva.
St. Paul T'10 a I Minneapolis 4 33
Minneapolis 8 36 am LSt. Paul 5 iO
Branch Line through train for St. Cloud, Btainerd.
St. Paul 7 SO a. m. I Minneapolis 6 30 p. to
Minneapolis 7-80 a. m. I St.Paul 40
8* Paul, Minneapolis and Mhxnetohka trains.
St. Paul 7:30 a. in. Minneapolis 3 30 p.
St. Paul u-3 5 a. m. Minneapolis 5 40
St Paul 00 p. m. i Minneapolis 6 28 p.
St.Paul 5.00 p.m. 1 Minneapolis 802 I
St Paul 5 50 p. ro. MlnneapoiislO '1 a
vVayzata 7 30 a. MuiLearoiis 2 00
Wyzata 9*28 a. m. Minneapo'is (00
vVyzata 3 18p m.' Minneapolis 4 32 a
Minneapolis 8 16 a m. I Minneapolis 5 55
Minneapolis 12 06 p. m.'
Wayzata Wyzata Wyzata St. Paul..
10 06 am I St. Paul 2 35 p. m.
6 '18 St Paul 8 00 p. m.
7 00 1 St. Paul 6 :*t p. m.
8 34 am I St. Paul 40 p. m.
10 42 am!
Pullman Sleeping Cars wui run on the Main Lin*
Trains leaving St. Paul at 6-00 p. m. Cars run
through to Fisher's Landing Vthout chan ge, and
connect there with Red Ri\er Transportation Co
Steamers for Manitoba and all points North on Red
FARLEY, Oe 1 Manager
W. S. ALEXAKHKB, Gen'l Ft. & T'kt. Agl.
orthern 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. Le. Le.
Le. Ar. tLe Le.
7 30 a Ar.
7.10 a. Ar.
11 '10 a. in. Ar.
2 15 m. Ar.
7 30p m. Ar
7 55 m.lAr.
8 00 Le
7 00a. 'Je.
1 30 m. Ar
S 10 1. m. Ar.
Southern Minnesota Kailway, Connectina at
naniHylthC.M.t St. Traius Noitli
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with 0 M. & Bt. P. Rallwaj for an
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse
Trains pasB Ramsey..
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey
Arrive at La Crosse
Stillwater White Bear
*6 10 a n.1
6 10 a
8 25 i
5 15 I *11 25 a
6 10 pm.
8 30 pm.
6 25 a m.
fi OR a m.
6:00a 5 a
7 OOp m.
12 81 in
Except Sunday tExcept Saturday
Trains via the Brainerd Btanch leave bt. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of twelve
hours to Fargo,arriving at Bismarck ai 7 the foi owing
morning, saving nearly 90 tulles In distance over the
old route via N Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points In
the Black Hills. Also with first cla^ tioats 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 8onth. Duluth with steamers to am from all
Lake points, both American and Canadian also with
steamers running in connection with isronsin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect April 7 1878
HE. SARGEJ.T. General Mans-er
SANBOBV. Gen. Passerger Agent.
7 57 am
St. Paul & Duluth Railroa d.
Dopot foot of Sibley strert.
Trains. Leave ftr.
8 40 a. m.
1 46 m.
8 40 am
11 00 am
11 0o a ID
Jl 00 am
4 JO pin
All traius daily except Sunday
To aud from the Ht Paul Dulutb dopot foot of
Third street only All others from St. Paul Pacific
depot, foot of Sibley street.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street Ticket nd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, 8
Through Chicago & East
Thiongh Cliicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chkn, Milwau
kee and C_icago Express
St Louia Kansas Citv Ex
11 22 a
is 47 a +7 40 m,
0 J7 (HI a in
Ht Paul aud Minneapolis trains via Fort bnelllng
Lve. Ht Paul J6 00 a
Lve. M!nneapolis*6 00 a in Ai r. St 1 aul
8 15 am
10 25 a
t6 46 I
An .Minneapolis^ 55 am
9 10 a
10 63 a
*fl 60 am
6 26 pm
9 36 pm
tSaturdays excepted. JMOO-
Chicag o, St. Paul and Minneapolis Une
Comprising the Chicago, St Paul & Min
neapolis and Chiig and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket tnd Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson street*.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Leve. I An lve.
Through Chicago and I *11 A a.
Eastern Express It 7 40 p. in.1
Hudson Accommodation 01
St. Paul A Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kaunas City and
Texas xpress I 245pm
6 60 a.m
2 24 p.
Connections made at amp Dough* for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. jMon
St. Paul, Stillwater,Taylor's Falls, and North
1Y isconsin Railroads
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Traius leave St Paul tor
Lake Elmo and Still
wafer 6 20 am
9 20 a
Leave Lake Elmo for Still
water 7 03a
10 07 am
Ar. at Stillwater 7 2" am I
0 15 I
North Wisconsin Trains
Leave St Paul 6 20 am A it St. Paul 7 '38 tn
Hound trip tickets, from St. Panl or Stillwater to
Lake Elmo and return, fifty cents.
Trains leave Stillwater
for Lake Elmo and St
Paul 7 40 a re
2 15 in
6 25 pm
Leave Lake Elmo for St
Paul 8 1C am
Ar. at St Paul 9 00 a
Worthington Accomdat'n. 7 0) am 650pui
The 2 45 m. train connects at Men Km 1 unction
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. for points
south Ah trains daily except Sunda
J.C.BO\DEN, Gen. kt Ag'U
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis St "st. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Louis without change, 28
miles shorter than any other route.
ILe daily,'Ar. Daily.
Minneapolis & St, Lonls Fx 1_
press 4 10 1 -20at
Passengers at St Paul leeve
by the St. Panl & Sioux
at 2 45 v. M. connect 1
ing at Merriam June also
leave St Paul & Paeific it
R. iX 1 connecting at.
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. Iram on Satui-'
day runs as far as Albert'
Lea, only. Le. dady, Ar. Daily,
Minneapolis, Bnrhgton St. Ex-Sund ExMond*r
Lotus mail and express flSOfin. 11-OOpm
(Close connections comintf
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting *N I
for local stations and St. P.f i
& 8. C. K. Jtt. as far as Wor- Ex Suud Ha Sund
thington 8:50a j&' 6.35
Mixed, Minneapolis 4. White Ex.Snnd M,x Sund'v
Bear Lake, Duluth & Stillwater 7-dCarnA 6-20 am
I 6:30pin i& 6 40pin
Omaha Ex., for all points on Ex Sund Ex Suud'v
St.P.fiH. R'}., On-aha1
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Paul & Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis
Tickets and sleeping car berths secured at city
ticket office, No. 8 Washington, avenue, ^opposite
Nicollet House) Wl tf. letter, Ticket Ageu' and at
St. Paul & Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at IJbEast
Third Btreet, Bt. PauL- H. HAZZAUD Tick*
Agent. CHAS F. HAIOU Gen. Man,
A. H. iiosm Oen. Pat*, i^t