Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBE LETS.
Price of wheat unchanged.
Beceip ts of wheat, 4,800 bushels.
Shipments of flour, 1,230 barrels.
Rev. Dr Knickerbacker went out to How-
ard lake to hold services yesterday afternoon.
Parties are now in Minneapolis negotiat-
ing for a location upon which to erect car
The Minneapolis fire department will have
it3 annual parade daring the first week in
The Annual Harvest Home festival 'pi
Gethsemane pariah, in this city, will be held
on the 28th inst. Rev. Chapin, of
Stillwater, will deliver the address.
The K. of excursion and picnic to Lake
Minneton ka will take place to-day, and a
most pleasant and enjoyable time is prom-
ised shoald the weather prove propitious.
The Westminst er Presbyterian society
will proceed at once to build a new church
edifice, at the corner of Seventh street and
Nicollet avenue, at a cost of about $75,00 0.
Hennepin avenue was being turned into a
race track again last evening, at the risk of
life and limb to pedestrians. Have citize ns
no rights that O. Chawles Gale is bound to
Just the gayest possible little joker of a
building will be erected for GLOBE head-
quarters at the exposition grounds. Buf
fington, he boss architect of the west, iB
making the plans.
Josephus Alley, one of the editors of the
People's Advocate, a paper published at
Howard Like, in Wright county, was in the
city yesterday seeki ng whom he might hold
a conversation with.
Fred Underwood and Charlie Nurse,
popular conductors on the Chicago, Milwau-
kee & St Paul railway, were locking over
the metropolis of the Northwest. Alderman
Fred Smith and John West had them
The employ es of Averill, Russell & Cat*
penter's paper mill are on a strike, having
stopped work the latter part of last week,
and demanded an increa of wages from
$1.15 to $1.25 per day. Thus far the pr o
prietors have held out, and the mi ll is at a
There will probably be a reduction from
the $100,000 asked for by the school board
at the next meeting, which will occur Satur
day. The board will probably fix the assess
ment at 3|^ millH and tiust to the action of
the next legislature to allow the issuance of
bonds for permanent improvements.
Mr. Robert Hile, superintendent of Me-
chanic's Hall, may be fou nd at the rooms of
the association, Pence^Opera House, from 8
to 1 0 A. daily, and at his office on the
fair grounds from 11 o'clock A. to 4
o'clock p. M. All who have business in his
department will pluase bear this in mind.
Mrs. Lillie, the woman who hot herself
two or three weeks ago and is now in the
Cottage hospital, is slowly recovering, but it
is the opinion of those who are familiar with
her condition that she will never fully re
cover her mind. She is receiving from S.s
ter Annette an assistants the very best of
care and attention.
I the municipal court yesterday Charles
Wilson was given ninety days in jail for
stealing a valise in Excelsior, as mentioned
in Sunday's GLOBI James Riley, who stole
Aid. Anderson's hor&e, was bound over in
the sum of $500 for his appearance be
fore the grand jury. Failing to furnish the
required security, he was sent down to jail.
Col. C. A. Lounsbury, the approaching
Republican candidate for delegate to Con
gress from our little sister Dakota, the a
editor of the Bismar ck Tribune, and one
the best fellows that ever followed the point
of a lead pencil into poverty, is in the city
on his way to the Congressional convention,
which will meet at Yai.kton on Thuisday
Next Wednesday (to-morrow) afternoon
the Minneapolis rifle club will have another
hitch at their target near Adams' on Minne
haha avenue. Wescott will put on his GLOBE
sight and fire at the side of a barn, and Aid.
Henry Morse i 1 endeavorTxTcatch the ball
in his teeth. Joking aside, however, the
bojs will shoot at the regulation target at a
distance of 50 0 yards under the rule of the
Andr ew J. Foster, an old citizen of Min
neapolis, met with a frightful accident yes
terday morning. was engaged in draw
ing hay trom his farm ne ar Minnehaha,
when he accidentally slipped fiom the load
to the ground. I falhng he struck a fork,
the end of the handle pircing him in the
groin and lascerating his abdomen in a most
horrible manner. His injuries, it is feared,
may prove dangerous.
The clerk of the district court this morning
was at work on the bare boards. His office
will soon have a new matting on the floor,
materially leducing the chances of breaking
Congratulations are in order. That is the
first time the clerk of the di rict court has
been known to do any work in his office
since court adjourned. Possibly Mr Wol-
verton prefers to work on bare boards."
funeral of Mr. ShillocJe.
The remains of Hon. G. Shillo ck were
placed in their last abode yesterday, a large
procession of his countrymen following him
to his grave. A the house the Harmonia
society, of which he was a member, rendered
some choice selections of music, and the
funeral procession was headed by the
East Side band. Arriving at the
grave a few appropiiate remarks were made
in English by Mr Mead, who spoke of the
virtues of the deceased. I accordance with
his known wishes no religious ceremonies
were had"either at the hou3e or grave but
he large number who attende 1 the sad rites
bespo ke the cordial esteem in which he was
held by his countrymen, and all who bore
he prize of his friendship.
Those who have knowledge of his business
affairs assure the GLOBE reporter that Mr
S. left his financial matters in the best pos
sible shape. During the last few months of
his lU'e he dwtel his entire time to
arranging his affairs, as if visited by a pre
monition of his sudden taking off.
"Parson" Newman will lei tire at Asso
ciation hall on Wednesday evening next, on
the subject: The Turk, the Russian nd
the Englishman." "Parson" Newman has
a nation al reputation as father confessor of
"the government" during the enlightened
administration of the man on horseback.
If he had selected the administrati on of his
friend and pntron as a subject for elucidation
his ancience would probably have been larg
er but then, we mast be content with what
is offered, and the pars on having a savory
reputation as the great government preacher
during the great centralizer's term, will
probably insure him a house to listen to his
oleagino us platitules.
The Lumbermen's hoard of trade held a
meeting at Camp & Walker's office, on Satur-
day afternoon, as announced in the GLO BE of
yesterday. I was announced in the meeting
that close and accurate inquiry had been made,
and that there was now on the sticks in this
city only about 50,000,000 feet of dry, mer
chantable lumber, against 74,000,000 one year
ago. This state of facts being clearly demon
strated, it was unanimously resolved to stand
by present prices.
At the same meeting, a committee, con
sisting of one member from each lumber firm
in the city, was appointed to consult with all
the railway managers centering in this city and
St. Paul to see if some such thing as just and
equitable rates coald not be obtained, so that
the Minnesota lumber markets could not enter
into competition with Chicago. At present
these seems to be discrimination against the
Minnesota lumbermen, and the committee will
try and rectify it.
TJie Roys Getting Excited, Will the Mat
ter an to the Supreme Court of the
United StatesReport of the Committee
Meeting W ednesday Jfif/ht,
On Saturday night the citizens of Minne
apolis and vicinity who are interested in the
fight against the drive well men held a meeting
at Workingmen's Hall for the purpose of con
sidering what was best to do under the circum
The whole matter was considered, there being
fifty or seventy-five persons present interested
in the matter, and the general sentiment was
"millions for defense, not one cent for trib-
Headers of the GLO BE will understand that
the drive well has been in use in Minneapolis
for the past fifteen years. From the peculiarly
favorable location of the city, the drive well
can be used in almost any section, and so dur
ing fifteen years past agents of the various
companies have made this their camping
grounds, and every man who owned a lot, high
and low, rich and poor, who could pay for one
has secured a drive well.
Over a year ago the Grten patent was brought
to the* notice of drive well owners by M. S.
James, who claimed to be the agent of the pat
entee Green, and a demand was made for $10
royalty on every well in use in this city. This
$10 it will be remembered, was to be paid .by
every one using the drive well, when each in
dividual had already paid for his Darticular
This aggression was resisted, and the matter
was put in the hands of Davis, O'Brien &
Wilson, of St. Paul, aud fought through the
United States district court, and about a month
ago a decision rendered against the well owners
by Judge Nelson.
Then James commenced his harvest, demand
ing his $10 royalty or a law-suit. The well
owners, however, thmk there is yet a chance to
tight in the courts, and are trying to collect
enough money to carry it to the supreme court.
The meeting on Saturday night adjourned
without coming to a defin'te conclusion, and
another meeting will be held at the same place
on Wednesday (to-monow) night to further
consult on the subject.
All who have drive wells are earnestly re
quested to be present, and consult as to what
in best to do under the circumstances.
A committee appointed at a previous meet
ting submitted the following report, which was
MINNEAPOLIS, August 17. 1878.
Your committee respectfully submit the fol
The whole amount fraudulently claimed by
the patentees under this patent on the wells
already in use in the United States is estimated
bv those best informed upon the subject is not
Jest than five or six millions of dollars,
in many parts of the country this
kind of well had been in use twenty
yeais bffoie the patent was granted. All
who submit to pay this fraudulent claim are
lacking in the most essential elements that
make men fit for citizenship in a free HI ate.
These fraudulent claims, in the aggregate
amounting to more than $6,01)0.000, furnish us
one of the conclusive proofs that our laws, in
stead of being used for the protection of the
rights of men, have, through corruption and
bribery, become a machine run by sharpers for
the purpose of plundering the people. This is
one of those cases where we shoald make ap
plication of the principle that the laws are
made torthe purpose of securing each in
dividual in the peaceful enjoyment of his nat
ural rights and when the laws fail to do. this
the people should calmly and dispassionately
set the laws aside as we cast aside a useless
Your committee think it best to have
one case fairly and fully presented in the
courts and that we appoint a vigilance com
mittee to notify all persons whomsoever who
are base enough to act as the agents for their
scheme of robbit the poor and needy that
they must at once and imm diately stop acting
as such agents and that if we find that we
have in this community any person base and
mean enough to act as such agents, atter re
ceiving notice through the vigilance committee,
that we deal with them as the law of nature
and our rights as men require us to deal with
highway robbers and pintes.
We recommend that this meeting at this time
form an association for the purpose of defend
ing our rights in the courts, and that no indi
vidual be admitted to the association without
the payment of at least $ 1 or more that this
committee of three canvass the city and ascer
tain the amount that can be raised, and that
we appoint a treasurer to receive the funds
subscribed for the purpose of carrying one case
through the courts, and that the treasurer give
bonds to the association in double the amount
of the funds that will probably come into his
hands, and that the committee receive out of
the funds their common day wages.
O. E SPEAB.
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.
OHILSTROM & COUILLARD,
Attorneys at Law. Collections a Specialty.
Office No. 82 Wash. Ave. 8., Minneapolis, Minn.
A newspaper carrier witi horse. Apply at Min
neapolis oince of the GLOBE, corner Washington and
by Of Some South Carolina Politicians,
One Who Knows Them.
I an interview with a Philadelphia Times
reporter, Ex-Supreme Judge Wright, (col
ored), of South Carolina, spoke with great
freed om of his old friends Senators Patter
so n, Butler, Ex-Governors Chamberlain and
Moses, Kingston, the late financial agent,
Parker, Owens, and Ex-State Treasurer Car
doza. Speaking of the fraudulent issue of
$6,000,0 00 of State bonds, he said: "There
is no reason to doubt that Cardoza and
Owen carried the State seal to New York,
and the share that Pauline Markham is
said to have had in affixing the State
seal has been correctly related by the flannel
mouthed son of a Senator PattersonSilas,
I mean. Govern or Hampton is not tha sort
ot a man to make arrangemen ts with any
body, although Patterson's relations with
Senator Butler are so intimate that
things look fishy for justice in Patterson's
case. Why, Butler, because of his relations
with Patterson, doesn't stand any too well
with the Democracy of the State, Carolinian
though he is The nati ve Carolinian,
thought much better of those carpet beggars
than he Look at Governor Hampton.
has kept every pledge he has made, and on
the 7th of next month he will be
re-elected Governor almost unanimously.
will get nine-tenchs of the colored votes.
1 speak advisedly on that point. There is
not a decent negro in the State who will vote
against him. Scott is the man who could
unfold the history of Carolina's trouble.
The people there do not entertain any bitter
ness against him, but they would like to have
him back in the hope that, his evidence would
convict the most guilty. You ask me about
Chamberlain and some mor e. Well, I don't
think they amount to much. I fact, I
haven't any thing to say for tbeir advantage,
and I don't care to speak against them."
Slot on Christianity.
fDodge Center Press.J
Neither the nincompoop Tilton nor the silly
man of the GLO BE can put down or write down
Mr. Beecher.St. Charles Union.
Neither can they put down or write down
the devil, but we have no more respect for
Satan on that account. Mr Beecher is sim
ply a big powerful blot on the Christianity of
"5%^ THE ST, PAUL DAILY GLOBE, TUESDAY MORNING, -jAUGUST 20, 1878.
THE CRIMES O KIMPTdx.
How he Bribed Speaker Moses and Stole
fj*t in* *'*e
Mo net/ to do it*,
[Charleston Correspondence New York World.
The people here, who had begun to settle
down to the enjoyment of an uneventful
and quiet State campaign, have become
greatly pleased and excited over the news of
the arrest of Hiram Kimpton, late finan
cial agent, and the prospect of his speedy
extradition to the capital of our State, to be
put on trial for the serious crimes alleged
against him. recount the various rob
beries of the resources of South Carolina
committed by this man Kimpton, in connec
tion with his quondam associates of the
financial boardScott, Chamberlain and
Parker, aided and abetted on many occasions
by such men as Patterson, Moses, Worthing
ton, and other statesmen of that ilkwould
require more space than yo ur
daily columns can spare. A each
session of the general assembly, when
bills of a doubtful character were to be
passed, nimpton was the chief lobbyist
who held the purse-strings and dispensed
he bribes to the willing and hungry legis
lators. His appearance here at the begin
ning of every legislative term was the bar
binger of plenty for those who had votes to4*
sell and influence to exert among their fel
low members. his lavish expenditure of
funds, which really belonged to the State,
and which were afterwards charged up to
any account which was most convenient, all
of the bills were passed by which the spo
liation of the treasury and the increase of
he Staje debt were effected. Notable
among these were the bills to redeem the
bills of the Bank of the State to pay the in
terest on the State debt in gold coin to
provide for the issue of the Blue Ridge rev
enue bond scrip to effect the consolidation
of the Greenville and Columbia and Blue
Ridge railroads to issue bonds for the relief
of the treasury to establish the office of land
commissioner and to define his powers and
duties to provide forth issue of conversion
bonds and to enable the financial board to
effect a settlement with the financial agent.
All of these bills were enacted into laws by
dint of the most wholesale bribery, in which
organized system of legislative debauch
ery Kimpton was the chief actor and the
trusted agent of Patterso n, Scott, Chamber
lain and Parker on the one hand, and the
virtuous and honest legislators on the other.
The truth of this accusation has been moat
fully proved before the Democratic legisla
tive investigating committee by the com
bined testimony of Scott, Parker, Moses,
Dennis, Neagle and many others. Their
evidence relating to Kimpton's criminal con
nection with the bribery of the legislature
has never yet been published. I is pre
sumed that it has been reserved for use on
his trial by the comrnittee. I can refer to
only one or two of the many instances where
it has been plainly proved that he corrupted
the legislature, or in other words, bought
th em up at wholesale.
Just previous to the session of 1870-71,
when the members of the financial board
and Patterson and Neag le and other leading
officials, each had some pet measure or
scheme to push through the legislature, they
determined that they would best insure suc
cess at the least expense by combining their
various interests and making a contract with
the legislature to give them BO much
money to pass their various bills,
the money being payable when the bills were
approved by the Governor (Scott) and not
before. effect this purpose (according to
the sworn testimony adduced before the in
vestigating committee) a committee was
tormed, consisting of Patterson, Neagle and
Kimpton, whose duty it would be to confei
with the various members of the Senate and
House and their presiding officers and ascer
tain how much money tach would individu
ally demand to ca9t their votes in favor ol
every bill presentei by the three above
named. The House of Representatives was
especially instructed to Kimpton's care and
supei vision. After they had made their in
quiries and found how much money would
oa necessary to carry out their various
schemes, they came^to A conclu ion that it
would be the best for the triumvirate to have
the naming and appointment of the legisla
tive committees, which in the Senate were
elected by the members that body and in
the Hout were appointed by the speaker.
Kimpton accordingly waited on Mose s,
then speaker the House, to arrange with
him for the wholesale purchase the
committees, with unlimited power to place
as chairman for each whatever member he
wanted and to fill up the remainder just
as he might desire. The contract was
an importa nt and a valuable one O
the one hand it took out of the speaker's
hand the power to name his own commit
tees, which, in a political point of view,
generally esteemed a weigh ty weapon, and
the other it would place that power in
the hands or* an unscrupulous lobby, who
could thus appeal both to the cupidity and
the political ambition of the various mem
bers. Moses swore that Kimpton proposed
to him to give him Kimpton), together with
Patterson and Neagle, full power to take the
roll of the House au to appoint the commitees
thereof just as they pleased, with the agree
ment that they should not be chang ed with
out their conse nt at any time during the legis
lative term, and ask ed how much money it
would require to secure this privilege. After
many consultations they arrived at a con
clusion by which they agreed to be bound.
Mos es at that lime owe Kimpton $13,000
for money advanced him the latter
at various times, to secure which
Kirrpton held a recorded mort
gage on a very valuable plantation owned
in this State by Mo3es. The agreement was
that Kimpton should return this mortgage
marked "canceled and satisfied," and in ad
dition should pay to Moses $14,000 in
money. Kimpton gave Moses a list of the
various members to be appointed on the
designated committees. Mos es announced
them in the House, and Kimpton returned
the mortgage marked "satisfied," and him
self paid to Mos es in hand $14,000 as agreed
According to the testimony given by those
above-named witnesses the estimated cost of
this wholesale purchase of the general as
semblycommittees and membersamount
to over $100,000. A this
money had to come out of
he State treasury, measures had then to
he adopted to cover up the stealage and to
charge it to some State fund which would at
least appear legitimate. Means to do this
were very speedily discovered, and the testi
mony of Moses, together with the vouchers
in the treasury, supplied the information on
this head which was sought by the investi
Besides being speaker of the House from
1868 to 1872, Moses was the adjutant au
inspector-general of the State during the
same tim e. Governor Scott drew from the
United States government 10,000 old regula
tion muskets as the quota of South Caro
lina, and und er orders from Sjott, Moses
visited New York and entered into written
contracts with the Remington & Roberts
Arms manufatcuring company to have these
muskets altered5,000 mto the Remington
and 5,000 into the Rober ts patent. Accord
ing to the contracts the alterations were to
be pa id for by Kimpton, then financial agent,
at his office in New York. The contract price,
together with a milli on rounds of ammu
niti on and including also the purchase ot
1,000 Winchester rines (th latter author
ized by the general assembly at a price not
named), amounted in all to about $175,000.
When Moses was in 187 7 arrested and
brought before the investigati ng committee
he carried his contricts with him, and after
they had been examined by the committee
and an examination was also had of the
books in the treasury which purported to
cover the entire arms account, it was found
that the accounts rendered by Parker, the
State treasurer, and Kimpton, the State had
been charged mueh more than $100,000 over
and above the prices called for the contracts.
Further examination disclosed the factsus-
tained by the combined testimony of .many
witnesses who had belonged to the railroad
rings and who knew of the practises resorted
to by*their associatesthat thia very money
had been used in the purchase of the geneia
assemb ly in the session 1870-71.
^3L JDodge Center Press.] &i8fcb
Geri. Mark Flower is jug$ now much
talked of as a candidate for State auditor.
will probably be nominated, as the Repub
lican purfcy have discovered that the office
was not created especially for Whitcom b.
MONEY AND TEADE.
Money and Stock s.
NEW YOBK, August 19.
Gold opened and closed at 100%, with a few sales
in the interim at lOO^.
Carrying rates 1 per cent.
Borrowing rates l'/i@2 per cent, and flat.
Bar silver here 115 in greenbacks 114% in gold.
Silver coin 3@1 per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 52% pence.
Railroad bonds strong,
The share speculation was strong in late dealings
and the tendency of the market upwards The re
action which followed the morning advance was
nearly all recovered, and in some cases the highest
prices of the day were made in final sales. Closing
quotations showed an improvement of yt to 1S per
cent, for the day. There was some large and strong
buying for bull account A noticeable feature of
buying to-day wasIncreased orders from the West.
The continued improvement IH partly due to a better
outlook in the general situation, notable activity in
the fall trade and improved crop accounts from the
West. It was rumored on the street that gram
freights would be advanced at the Saratoga confer
The transactions aggregated 131,000 shares.of which
61,000 were Erie 31,000 Lake Shore 11,000 North
western common 22,000 Northwestern preferred
12,000 St. Paul common 11,000 St. Paul preferred
43,000 Union Pacific 20,000 Lackawanna 48,000
Michigan Central, and 2,400 Pacihc Mail.
Money easy at 1(&2 per ceut.
Prime mercantile paper 3@3j per cent.
Custom receipts $381,000.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $163,000.
Sterling exchange, bankers* bills 84@84i sight
exchange ih New Vork 83Vi@P8&.
The lollowwg were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 107% New4l/s,
Hannibal & St. Jo... 12%.
C. P. bonds IO6J4
U. P. bonds 106
U. P. land grant.... 104'8
Sinking fund 10078
Tennessee 6s, old 35 1 Virginia 6s, new 20
Tennessee 6s, new .34! Missouri 6s 104
Virginia 6s, old 10
foreign Money Marke t.
LONDON, August 195 P. M.
Money .95 1-16 Account., 95 3-16
UNITED STATES SECURITIES.
New 4!4 coupons 105% Erie 17
o-iOs, '67 106J4iErie preferred 34
1084 .IUinoiB Central 81
107% Pennsylvania Cent'rl 34J4
Retail Vegetable and Provision Market.
ST. PAU L, August 19.
SPRING CHICKENS50@60o per pair.
EGGSScarce at 20@25c per doz.
BOTTEBScarce ftesh, 20@25cper lb.
FISHPickerel and common fish 80 white fisb
and trout 8c
FBUITPlums 10@15c per quart peaches 50@
60c per basket apples, 35o per peck blackberries
I5a17!4 per quart pears 50c per doz. grapes 25c
VEGETABLESString beans 20c per peck omonp
10c per doz. turnips 35c per bus. beets 40c per bus.
1?eas 30c per peek carrots 10c per doz cauliflower
20@25c each potatoes 30@35c per bus. herbs 2c per
bunch cabbage 25@30c per doz. cucumbers 6@luc
per doz. tomatoes 40c per bus. summer squash
10c per doz. butter beans 4550c per bus. celery
45@50c per doz. green corn 7@8c per doz. egg plant
5060c per doz. rhubarb 10c per doz. Colombia
10c per doz lima beans 10c per quart pickling cu
cumbers 2025c per 100 water melons $2.50 per doz.
hubbard squash $1 per doz. centeloupe melons $1
Market. Saint Paul Wholesale Produce
WHEATThe receipts of wheat to-day were again
light, and prices ruled firm, old commanding $1.06
(ffll.10. New wheat had a wide range as on Saturday,
the quotation running 8095c.
FLOUKMarket dull patent process $firstname.lastname@example.org
straight XXXX $4.505.00 clear $3.50(g4.00
XXXemail@example.com XX $firstname.lastname@example.org. flour $3 50
COENMarket dull prices unchanged S4@35c to
buy and 36@37c to sell.
BABLETFirui at $1.00@1 80.
OATSScarce demand light mixed 27c, white 28c
to buy 29^30o to sell, free of elevator in bulk.
GOBN MEAL-Ve ry dull bolted, $1.15 per 100 lbs.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
GBOUND FEEDVery dull no demand except in
very small lots $14 tothe dealer $16 to the con
BOTTEBFirmer in all higher grades good grass
68c choice, 10@14c from well known dairies, 16
EGGSScarce and in good demand Btrictly fresh,
MEATMess pork very firm at $email@example.com
hams, country, 5Ji@
7 canvassed, 12fiH24c plain,
I0@104o shoulders, 64g7o sides, 5
HAXMarket dull wild $9. OU@10.oo tame $12.00
baled wild $12.00.
LI VE STOCKMarked dull and confined to sales
for home demand, consisting of 20 head of steers at
Drake & Co.'s Weekly Circular.
CHICAGO, Aug 17, 1878.Wheat has ruled very
feverish during the past week, alternately strong aud
weak. A wet harvest in England has sustained and
advanced us in face of the heaviest movement at the
primary markets that has ever been recorded. The
movement of spring wheat cannot be said to have
fairly begun, but for the week ending last night the
receipts at Toledo, Detroit, St. Louis, Cincinnati,
Chicago and Milwaukee foot up a total of 3,250,000
bushels. During the week the call for money upon
the Chicago banks has been very large, chiefly from
Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska and Iowa, and one day
the shipment of currency from Chicago for the
movement of the crops exceeded $5uo,uoo. That we
are on the eve of heavy receipts there can be no
doubt. Crop reports continue most conflicting, and
while we continue to receive many gloomy reports,
and talk of total ruination in some districts, latest ad
vices indicate that the outturn from threshing ma
chines is agreeably dibappointing. The quality is
reported as very poor. It is possible that with a win
ter wheat crop in quautity and quality far exceeding
any otuer on record that we may succeed in estab
lishing higher values tor poor quality of spring, but
if we should, it will contradict that auomalous law of
trade whereby a superabundance ot poor stuff drags
down the price of good. The winter wueat sections
are marketing freely, and Europe is taking the sur
plus in a most surprising manner. It lemains to be
seen if the French demand, heretofore always spas
modic, will continue. If it should continue with
present proportions the future will favor the holder,
but a sudden cessation in that demand, as we have so
often witnessed, would convulse us, for the move
ment is of such colossal proportions that holders
would fear to wait a resumption ot thedemand which
is now sustaining us. When spring wheat begins to
move freely ymd we expect it within a fortnight), we
may have a test of the merits of poor spring versus
choice winter. Cash wheat at $1.00, with interme
diate charges 114c, would cost 1.114 alongside ship.
With sail freights 6s and 2 per cent, commission on
the currency value, Would cost 43s Cork for orders for
new No. 2 spring. Beerbohm'a quotation, fair spriug,
prompt shipment 39s 6d&40s, or 9 per bushel
to the disfavor of shipments.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
JBb Commission Merchants.
LIVERPOOL, August 19-40:00 A U.
Wheat firm. jjClsAt "*S5K4
Floating cargoes qnieTbut steady. pjffi^3&*2k
London firm. $& J#"S
EngUsh country markets dearer. rf^H4fllt
French country markets firm. ^'*i
11:30 11:45 12:00 1
coupons.. 104 &
Coupons, '65, new... 1025* New 4 per centB 100
Coupons Currency 6s.
Western Union Tel.. 91%
Quicksilver preterred 34
Pacific Mail 17%
Mariposa preferred.. 15
Adams Express 106
Wells & Fargo 89
United States 45l4
N. Y. Central 109l4
Erie preferred 31
Michigan Central.... 67%
Union Pacific stock.. 64%
Lake Shore 66Jg
Illinois Central 79
Cleveland & Pittsburg 77'/2
Northwestern pfd... 67v7j
C. C. C. & I 25/4
New Jersey Central. 34
Rock Island 113%
Mil. & St. Paul 31
Mil. & St. Paul pfd.. 71
Fort Wayne 4
Terre Haute 14
Terre Haute' pfd 1/}
Chicago & Alton. 83
Chicago & Alton pfd 102
Ohio & Mississippi... 7JB
D. L. &W 52'/2
A. & P. Telegraph... 25
Missouri Pacific 1
Weather fine. Jjjfc
LIVERPOOL. August 1910:30A.M.
Steady with a moderate demand
LONDON, August 192 P. M.
NEW YOBK, August 19IT A. M.
Com Blow lower.
Wheat, winters easier cent lower.
N EW YOBK, August 192:00
Wheat nominally $1.14 Milwaukee 1.13 Chicago.
i SCTX.WAOKES. OHMAGO. J
1.062 1.06V4 1.06V4 1.06 1.06 1.053 1.05 a
98V4 97Ji 98 97V4 97J4 97
96K 96 $
11:00 11:15 11:30 11:45
12:15 12:30 12:45
97^ 97H 97J4
93&@}4 93% 93 92
1.04^* 1.04 1.02% 1.03
Seller October closed at 91%@91Mc
Seller year closed at 90'/c.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 22,630 Tmshels ship
A.M 38 38*4% 384@^ 38'4
38!/, 3814 384 S8?8 384
2:00 Callboard 38J4
9:30A .M 10.00
4:00 CallVrd 9.62V4@57i4
10.10 10 00
9.874 9.874 9.90 9.95
9:30 A.M 7 274
7.174@20 7.20 ft
lf 10:30 10:45 11-00
11:15 11-30 11:45 12:00 7.274
2:00 Call b'rd 7.15
1 SPECIAL MARKET BULLETINS
Received by the "Glob e" During Yesterday
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
CHICAGO, August 1910 A. MBeerbohm reports
wheat firm and corn threepence hfgher. Country
markets generally dearer Private cables say wheat
s steady and corn tending upward. Advices from
the Northwest indicate an increase in receipts of
wheat. Weather unsettled here.
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Marke t.
MILWAUKEE, August 19.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat weak and lower No 1, $L
CHICAGO. August 19.
FLOURSteady and firm spring extra $t.503
5.50: mixed extra 5.no(3l6.75: winter extra 4.50(^5.50
GRAINWheat heavy and active, but weak and
'ower No. 1 red winter 974OSc No 2 red winter
96*4 cash and Ausubt No 1 Chicago Rpring nomi
nal: No. 2 Chicago spring 97Lc bid 90rt$974c bid
cah: 96Uc August 92%ffi9134c
October: No 3 Chicago 82'4c: rejected 63c. Corn
dull, weak, and lower 38%(3!38^c cash and August:
September:38%c October: relected 35%c. Oats
dull, weak and lower 214c cash 222216c
New York Produce Market.
N EW YOBK. Anenst 19.
COTTONQuiett 12fl5)12Uc: sales 410 bales fu
tures quiet aud steady sales 20,000 bale".
FLOTTRNominally unchanged western super
%3.30fil4.00: common to good extra 4.0XS4.30 good
to choice 4.35 5.75 common to choice white wheat
extra 5.8 K($6.50 common to good extra Ohio 4.00
5.75 co'nmon to choice St. Louis 4.no/ffe7.00
Oats dull and weak receipts heavy white western
28@30c mixed do 26@28c 'Bye scarce and firm?
PROVISIONSInactive and weak mess pork!
firstname.lastname@example.org. Beef, India mess 17J50@18.00.
Smoked shoulder* 6JM salt do email@example.com. Hamtf
12@13c pickled 10@u4c green do^c Lar5d dull,
mer city kettle 7.75 SSf^V
WHISKY-Scarce firmly held %LM&&fe$g&
^i^V Boston Produce aiarketi-"^^
_,^ BOSTON, August 19.
FLOUKSteady good demand western super
$3.00@3JiO common extras 4J5@4.75 Wisconsin
extra $4.50@5JJ0 Minnesota 5Ji0@fl^0 winter
wheat, Ohio, Indiana and Michigan 5.00 75
firstname.lastname@example.org: St. Lords 5.5D@6.50 Wisconsin
and Minnesota patent^7.0O@9.oo.
GRAINCorn steady and firm: mixed and yellow
544@56c choice extra yellow 67g58c steamer 52
53c Oats, No. 1 and extra white 38@i2c No
2 white 36@364c No. 3 do 34c mixed 3336c
new oate nominally 33@36c -v^i
Foreign Produce Market
TALLOWFine American 388.'
LIVERPOOL, August 19.
COTTONQuiet and unchanged 6 9-16@6 1-16
sales i,000 bales: American 6,000 bales.
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YOBK. August 19.
Business fair with package houses, and jobbing
trade a trifle more active. Cotton goods firm, and
Atlantic brown sheeting advanced a quarter of a cent.
Prints in fair demand and firm. Ginghams and
cotton dress goods in good request. Worsted dress
goods fairly active. Mens' wear woolens quiet.
Foreign goods in fair demand.
democratic Me_ Convention.
A Democratic State convention will be held at
Music HalL in the city of St. Paul, on Thursday,
September 5th, 1878, at 10 o'clock A. M. for the pur
pose of putting in nomination candidates to be voted
for at the ensuing general election, for the following
JUDGE OF THE SUPREME COURT,
CLERK OF THE SUPREME COURT,
The apportionment, as agreed upon at the late
meeting of the State Central Committee, is based up
on 150 votes, or the major fraction thereof, of the
average vote s at the lastvgeneral
WM. LEE Chairman,
W. W. MCNAIB,
WM P. CLODQH,
E. S. BROWN,
WM M. CAMPBELL,
F. J. MEAD,
P. H. KELLY,
E. M. WILSON,
HEN BY POEHLEB.
3.1.014 August I.014: September 96c: October
9tc: No. 3. 85c. Corn lower No. 2, 38^c. Oat*
'ower: No. 2,214c. Rye lower No. 1, 604c. Bar
'ey-wenker No. 2 new 1.19 old 1.15 new Septem
ber I ^o
PROVISIONSEasier and quiet. Mess pork
$lt)#0 oaBh or Awmst. Lard, prime steam, 7.374.
FREIGHTS Wheat to Buffalo, 4c.
RECEIPTS2,236 barrels fiour 22,680 bushels
SHIPMENTS2,208 barrels flour 31,345 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
October: rejected 18^c. Rye
"teady fair demand 50c Barley firm 1 14 cash
1 15 September.
PROVISIONSPork unsettled, heavy, active, but
weak and lower $9 6i:4 cash: 9.05 September 9.724
fi 9.75 Oc tober. Lard unsettled, achve, but weak and
lower 7 17V(&7 20 cash: email@example.com September
T.YIKQ7.25 October Bulk meats eas-er. Shoulders
5.30 bulk. short rib 6.37^4 short clear 6.874.
wwiSKYDemand fair: prices higher $1.07.
FREIGHTSCom to Buffalo 34c bid 4c asked.
REOEIPTH5,500 barrelB flour 146,000 hushelp
wheat 465,000 bushels corn 191,000 bushels oats
25.000 bushels rye: 6,000 bushels barlev.
SHIPMENTS4,400barrels flour 69,000 bushel*
wheat: 445.000 bushels corn: 79.000 buBhels oats
16,000 bushels rye 400 bushels barley.
Chicago Live Murk Market.
CHICAGO. Augupt 19
HOGSDrovers' Journal reports hog receipt*
11,000 shipments 4.700 quiet and weak Philadel
ohias 4 604 75 Bostons 4 40^4.50 mixed and
rough 4.00f^4 30 light 4.35@4 50
CATTLEReceipts 69(1: shipments 1,300 steadv
and firm: export cattle 5.00015 60 quiet and weak
2.25 medium to shipping firstname.lastname@example.org butchers steers
3.0OW3 50 cows 2.60(^3 00 bulls 1 80@3 00: western
caHe steady: plenty 3 10^3.30 Texans 2 10
RHEFPReceipts 260 shipments 5.45 un
St. Louis Produ.-e Marke t.
S T. LOTJIR. Aneruit 19.
COTTONQuiet and unchanged: middling 11%c.
FLOUREasier but not quotably lower.
GRAINWheat inactive and lower: No. 2 red fall
24(5i92^ cash: 9!% August: 92^6&934c
September 93^(S914c October: No.3red fall P6%
87c cash. Corn lower: No. 2 mixed 3fi%c: cash and
August 35^ta364c: September 37^1S74c October
'So. Oat*lower 21o cash: 21^21% September
Hve inactive and lower 4952c bid August and Sep
WHJSKY-Steady at $1 06.
PROVISIONSPork dull and lower: gW-'S-a
10.874. Lard dull and nominal. Bulk meat* lower:
no sales. Bacon dull and lower: Ki5.email@example.com,7.0
7.25. Hams, sugar-cured 1315c
sota patent good to double extra 6.25^8.^0 receipts
24,000 barrels sales 17,000 barrels. Rye flour steady
at 2.755Ji*.55 Corn ma' firm: less active firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAINWheat, winter dec'ined l@2c: spring
nominally unchanged: ungraded spring $1 05H*1.10
ungraded winter red 95^S1.11 No.2 do I.n4l.n5
No. 2 red winter 1.10i'. No. 1 red winter 1.12%
"J&1.13 steamer No. 2 red winter 1.08^1.09 ungraded
amber 1 07iai 13 No. 2 amber 1.10 1 amber
1.14 steamer No. 2 amber 1.08l
white 1/9^1.22 No. 2 white email@example.com No. 1,
firstname.lastname@example.org: No. 1 steamer 1 18i&1.18'<t white steam
1.24 receipts 60fi,noo bushels: saie 710,000 bushels.
Rve nominal. Barlev and malt steady, 6-rowed state
95*3i 10 2-rowed state 75c. Corn inactive: V,e de
cline receipts 279,000 bushels sales 3*0.000 bushels
ungraded 44^5oVic: steamer 474@48Hc N/o. 2,
yellow western SO^^Slc white western
He. Oats, '43il decline receipts 121,000 bushels
sales 68,000 bushels: No. 2, SHi@3l^c No. 2 white
VXW,a', No. 1, 32H032V4C mixed western 27
33c: white western ?8@36c.
WHISKYSteady at $1 09*. %^jS%f^J&WM
Philadelphia Produce Market. ^Vftfei
.fHTtfADKLPHIA, August 19.
FLOTJBInactive super $2 50fi?3.O0: extra 3 SO
a.4.0n Pennsylvania familv 5.CKKS5.30 Minnesota
5.50^,7.00 patent and high grades email@example.com.
Bye flour 3.H) Corn meal 2 7B.
GRAINWheat active aDd firm: buyers andsePers
apart red $1.07 08% amber 1.071.084 Corn
dull, weak, and lower yellow 48&50c mixed 48c.
District Congressional Convention.
The Democratic convention for the Third Congres
sional district will be held at Music Hall, in the city
of St. Paul, on Friday, Sept. 0th, at 10 A. M., for the
purpose of nominating a candidate to represent said
The basis oi representation as agreed upon by the
committee is one delegate for ea 150 votes or ma
jor fraction thereof, of the average vote cast at the
last general election for the four principal State ofll
cers then voted foreach organized county, howev
er, to be entitled to one vote.
The several counties will therefore be entted to
delegates us follows:
Aitken l[Hennepin. 15 Pope 1
Anoka 3 Isanti. 1 Ramsey 21
Becker lKauabac 1 St Louis 2
Benton. 2|Kittson. 1 Sherburne. 1
Big Stone. lJLac qui Parle ljstearnb 14
Carlton LLake l'Stevens 1
CasB 11Meeker. 6 Todd 2
Chisago lMilleLacs 1 Wadena 1
Clay ljMorrison. 2 Washington 7
Crow Wing. 1 Otter Tail. 2 Wilkin 1
Douglas ljPine 1 Wright 8
Grant l|Polk 1 Yellow Med 1
Local committees are earne tly requested to
promptly call county conventions for the selection
J. J. HIL L, Chairman.
HO N. W M. CAMPBELL,
W P. BBTTNSON,
HO N. GEO. BRADLEY.
What is it 7 A Cathartic and Regulator.
YEEBA BTJKlsrA. BITTERS
Cures impurities of the blood.
YERBA BTJEISTA. BITTERS
Cures liver and kidney complaints.
YERBA BUENA. BITTERS
Cures Indigestion and dyspepsia.
YERBA BUENA BITTERS
Cures billiousness and constipation.
YERBA BUENA BITTERS
Cures intermittent and billious fevers.
For sale by all druggists.
Noyeg Bros, will supply the trade with Yerba
Buena Bitters at Chicago prices. 207-eod
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
Will OpenonJune XOth, IS78.
Everything new and elegant. Twelve miles from
St. Paul. Five daily trains each way. 14 i
C. McNAMARA, Proprietor.
Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA.
First Clast^but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Cor. 3 and Washington Sts.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO. CULVER, MANAGES.
Complete in all its appointments. liret-class in
every department. Fare. $3per day 93-1
GROCERIESCoffee firmer rio cargoes 14H@
Sugar quiet and steady fair to good refining
PETROLEUMUnited $1.01M@1.01% crude 6c
TTJRPENTINE-Quiet at 2727Hc
PRODUCE*Esrg8 Ann western 15Uai6c But
ter unchanged. Cheese firm western 5@8Mc
PROVISIONSPork quiet and lower mess $10.25
tani.00. Beef steady. Cut meats, long clear mid
dles $6.75. Lard inactive but lower prime steam
OF MINNESOTARAMSEY (COUNTY
SS.In Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Emily Pond, de
On reading and filing the petition of James P.
Pond, of Ramsey county, representing, among other
things, that Emdy Pond, late of Ramsey county, on
the 7th day of March, A. D. 1877, at St Paul, died
intestate, and being a resident of this county at the
time of her death, leaving goods, chattels, and estate
within this county, and that the said petitioner is
the sole heir at law of Bald deceased, and praying
that administration of said estate be to James P.
Pond granted: It is ordered, that said petition be
heard before the Judge of this Court, on Wednes
day, the 21st day of August, A. I). 1878, at ten o'clock
a. m., at the Probate office in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to the
heirs of said deceased, and to all persons interested,
by pub".shing a copy of this order for three succes
srve wek prior to said day of hearing, in the DAILY
GLOBE, a newspaper printed and published at St.
Paul, in said county.
Dated at St. Paul, the 29th day of July, A. D.
By the Court, I"M
[Seat] Igg HENRY O'GORMAN, I3S
sg&g^l Judge of Probate.
H. MASTKBSOK, fej
Attorney for Petitioner. July 30-4w -tues
8t. Paul Railroad Time Table*.
First Division St. Paul A Pan tic UHI
Main Line throngh train* for Litchd.H. WiJoir
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Crockstou, 1 i
Landing and Manitoba. u-r-
LONDOS, August 19.
office, No.43 JackBon street.
election for the
our principal State officers voted for at that time
each organized county being, however, entitled to
The several counties are, therefore, entitled to dele
gates as follows:
Aitken Martin 1
Anoka 3|Meeker 6
Becker ljMille Lacs 1
Benton 2'Morrison 2
Btg Stone 1 Mower 7
Blue Earth ll'Murray 1
Brown 3 Nicollet 4
Carlton l'Nobles 1
Carver 6 Olmsted 11
Jasa liOtterTail 2
Chippewa 1 iPine 1
'Jhisago..... l]Polk 1
Clay 1 Pope 3
Cottonwood 1 Ramsey 21
Crow Wing 1 Redwood 1
akot H'Renvule 1
uodge 3,RJce 11
Douglas IRoik 1
b'anbault 4'St. Lotus 2
Fillmore 8 Scott 11
'Kreeborn 2|8herburne 1
Goodhue 6'Sibley 5
Grant 1 Stearns 14
Henuepin 15 Steele 6
Isanti 1 Swift
Jatkson 1 Tjdd
Kanabec 1 Wabashaw
Kandijohl 1 Wadeua
Kittson 1 Waseca
Lacqu Parle 1 Washington
Lake- 1 Watonwan
LeSueur 11, Wilkin
Lincoln li Winona
McLeod 4'Yellow Medicine
Local committees are earnestly invited to prompt
ly call conventions in then- respective counties for the
selection of de'egates
T. G. MEALEY,
A M. FBIDLET,
EDMU ND RICE,
W. JAY WHIPI LE,
W M. BBOWN,
J. M. PAINE,
Duluth. White Bear.
S x.^li 85,.x n.
Minneapolis... 5:40 p.m. MlunoapoHtl0:lt a. tti
Fisher Landing 4 KL rMo. .10.-42 a
_, l**ve. Arrive.
^-V 7:10*m I Minneapolis 4.32rm*
Minneapolis 8:36 am St. Paul. 5:40
Branch Line through train for lit. Cloud, Biauiwd.
and Bismarck. "^u,
supa ul 7:30 a.m I Minneapolis 6 30
Minneapolis.... 7:30 a. m. 8t. Paul 6 4t
8* Paul, Minneapolis and Minnetonka ttaius.
Leave. Leave. a st-raul 7:30 a.m Mmneapoht. .3.30
3:00 p.m., Minneapolis 6 2c
S 6:00 p.m. Mh.neaiant 8.C2 ui
6:50 p. m. I Minnesi'oiislO.ix ru
ayzata 7:30 a. m. 3K Mii.earo.ts a :oo i- -j*
^.yzata 9:28 a.m. 1 Mioneapo'H 4 (U 1.
ayzata 3:18p.m. I Minneapolis 4 '2 1
Minneapolis 8:16 a. m. 1 Minneapolis 6: in
Minneapolis 12:05 p. m.
^y^t* 10.06 am I St.Paul.... 2 85 p.m.
a 6:18pm St. Paul-'- 5.00 m.
7SO0 pm! SI.Paul.... 6: p.m
H'*^ 8.34 amlsuPam 6.40 w.
St. Paul 10.42 ami
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on the Mtln Hue
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. m. Cars i
through to Fisher's Landing w*thont chai.gc.ind
connect there with Red River Transportation t''
steamers for Manitoba and all point* Nuttli or Hi
PARLEY, Ge 1 Manager.
8treet- T**** Sralgb*
W. S. ALEXASDEB, Gen'l Ft. T*ht. Ar 1.
Norhern Pacific Railroa d.
Glyndon Moorhead..., Fargo
N. P. Junction.... 'Le.
7:65 p. ni.
6 0f a m.
7 00p ni.
11 Qi m.
Ar 7:00 a. a..
Except Sunday, tbxeept Satuidi
Trains via the Brainerd Kiancb iwive St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a da) run of rwlvo
hours to Fargo.arriving at Bismarck at 7thefo! cwUtg
morning, saving nearly 90 milw. in dif.u.ce o%u tae
old route via N. Junction. Connection ret,W at
Bismarck with stages Tor Deadwood aim ait pcirls itt
the Black Hills. Also with flrt.t cU- noats 0 irt
Benton and all points on the Upper Missouri luvur
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points Fast
and South. At Dnluth with steamer* to un fr.m. hU
Lake points, both American aud Canadian aln with
steamers running in connection with imonsiii feu
tral Railroad, at Ashlaud. In effect April 7 1K
H. E. SARGENT. Genera) Mauser.
SANBOBN. Gen. Pasee1
Southern Mlnnrmota Railway, Conned int. ni
Ramsey with C. JV1. & St. Tralus itr
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota and
at La Crosse with O. M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7 57 am
Trains pass Ramsey 1.
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45u in
Arrive at La Crosse 5:26 pu
St. Paul & Doluth Railroad.
Depot loot of oiblev stretl.
7:00 pn i
*1:45 p. m.
4:5pm 7:00 8:40 am
6 011 am
11 .Oti a at
*H:00 a ru
8.20 i fn
8 25 am
4 30p _n
All tuiiB uiui uxi-ojH auiiiik}
To and from the St. Paul & Dnlutu depot foot of
Third street only. All others from St. Paul Pacific
depot, foot of 8ibley street.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket rtd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Ttmd and Jaik
sou streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agon St.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago ft East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chu.d, Milwau
kee and C_icago Express
St.Louu Kansas City Ex
11:22 a l.CJ
t7:40 J5-4J a
6.10 a n.
:ld a .L
*5.1o 1 *1) 2r
Lve. Minneapolis :00 a va
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Suolllng
Lve. St. Paul $6:00 am Arr.Mlnueapolia4.6:SS
Air. St. 1 iul *6:50 a in
tSaturdays exceptea. JMcit-
St, Paul, Stillwater,Taylor's Falls.ami jNorth
Depot foot of Jackson sheet.
Trains leave St. Paul tor
Lake Elmo and Still
water 6:20 a
Leave Lake Elmo for Still
Ar. at Stillwater 7:25 a
North Wisconsin Trains.
I^eaveSt Paul 6:20a A. it St. Paul..7:38p
Round trip tickets, from St. Paul or Stillwater tut,
Lake Elmo and return, fifty cents.
for Lake Elmo and ot.
Paul 7.40 a a
Leave Lake Elmo foi St.
Paul 8:il am
Ar. at St. Paul 9:00 a is
Chicago, St. Paul and Minntli line
Comprising the Chicago. St Panl A M'n-
neapolis an Chicago and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket end Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson stiwls.
Charles H. Petech, Ticket Agent.
Through Chicago and
11.tb a. m.
7-40 p. va.
5 60 a.m
2 24 HI.
Connections made at Camp Uoiigiv for Milwaukee.
*8undays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. JM-JU
St. Paul & Sioux lt Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson Btreet.
Omaha, Kansas City andj
Texas Express 3 30
Worthmgton Accomdat'n.l 7:00 am
The 3:30 p. m. train connects at Mrriam lu:..t on
with the Minneapolis aud St. Louis R. K. for nciuts
south. All trains daily except Knnda
W. H. DIXON, Gen.T'ktAR'l.
MinneapoNs Hail road Tiin* T-'bl'-.
JMiuueapolitt & St. Louis Railwayftln,rt
Line Iowa Route via Burllit.rt
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Louis without cbai ge. /8
miles shorter than any other route.
oUulU D. unlr
Minneapolis & St. Louis Ex
Passengers at St Paul lef\e
by the St. Pan! & 8iou* -.v
R.,at 3:30 P. M. connecc
ing at Mernam June alv
leave St Paul & Pacific i
R. at 3:00 connecting at
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. Tram on Hatiu
dny runs as far as Albert
Minneapolis, Burligton & SUEx.myVy
Lotus mail and express
(Close connections coming
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and SL.
& 8. C. B. R. as far as Wor
Mixed, Minneapolis & White
Bear Lake, Duluth *tUlwaler
Le. da'Iy Ar. Daily,
lOUJpm 0:60 an.
Ex.Sond i 8nnd'y
6:60ax 6 l'. ui
7:868 01* 6:2ii sua
Omaha EJC for ^alfc
St. P. & 8. C. R*r,
Trains arrive and depart from the Hi. Paul & Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis
Tickets and sleeping car berths sccutef at city
ticket offlce, No. 8 Washington avmne (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Teaer, Ticket Ageu'.and at
St. Paul & Pacific depot, Minneapojis, and at 116 East
Third street, St. Paul.^xo. HAK/AMD Ticket
Agent. GRAB. F. HATCH, Gon. Man.
A. H. Bona, Gen.Pasa.A't