Newspaper Page Text
Spe:Ull He t'rll for the Dally Globe
iir*? K.VI* OI.OSSKL.KXS.
Him. John II. Oi .rge of NJW Hampaliire, is
in the city.
Shipment) of (lour. 1,802 limhcls. Wheat re
ceived, 10,200 hu hnU,
David KlwarU IA happy, having received an
order from Oiica'jo for a BUpply of Monitor
Members of Tuctonia company No. 4 request
all members who t.ike part in the parade to
rieot at the IIOUKO at 1 P. M. sharp.
A little son of Mrs. McEIroy, yesterday, while
making geographic il explorations through a
lam her yaid fell r-nd dislocated his arm.
Members of ol Hose Company No. 2 are re
quested to maet *i, their hou- on Third street
this afternoon, IS'runess of importance.
The National w.iii committee for the First
VJird for the nsuirig year is as to! ows: W.
Ahern, Peter Convv.iy, and K. A. Crambie.
A young boy named McManus had arm
broken by falling from a second story window
ou tfirbt avenue north yesterday afternoon.
The principals of the Reveral school build
ings are requested to meet at the office of Su
perintendent Tousley on Monday at 4:30 p. M.
Gov. Broekmeyer and his judicial friends are
at Mtunetouk-i enjujing the bracing Minnesota
veather, arid mak.nj legitimate v-arfare upon
the bl,-K h,i!-
J. I}. Bottineau, Liiq.. announces that he
a candidate 1"' the office of register of
deeds, subject to the decision of the Demo
Ca^h receipts from the sale of lands for taxes
f 1877 by the county auditor will aggregate
about *15,U0(J leaving about $75,000 as the
amount bid in by the State.
The following ward committee for the First
ward was appointed at the caucus last night
lor the ensuing year: L. 15. Schrum, chairman,
Jacob 1'Wll u.iU 15. V. Nelsou.
I). Uj.tsett, chairman of the Fourth ward
committee announces the following ward
committee for tho ensuing year: Frank J.
Mead, chairman, Chas. Cyphers and Chis.
This morning there will be held at the Church
uf the Redeemer (Universalist) memorial ser
vices to Pi of. hush, 'Aho at the time of his
death was organisu there. The usual evening
lerviccs will be hi id.
There will be a meeting of the Greenback
Labor Ilelorm party at the court house in
A-.oka on Wednesday evening, Sept. 25th.
Able and eloquent oiators from abroad are ex
pected to address the meeting.
The collection taken at the Church of the
Redeemer this foienoon will be forwarded to
the relief of the yellow fever sufferers in the
South. Members, will do well to take along
more than the customary tweuty-fave cents.
The Murray-Cartland combination played
yesterday afiernnon and evening to full houses.
The people are ju, waking up to the fact that
this company is a hrat-class one. They will
play "Under the Gaslight" ou Monday night.
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) church,
corner Fifth avenue south and Ninth street,
Rev. E. C. Mitchell, pa-tor. Services at 3
p. M. subject of berrnon (in reference of death
of Prof. Marsh): "\tfhat are our departed ones
doing in the spiritu il world?"
Trottluant tlir Pair Grounds Vctlerduii.
The races which took place yesterday after
noon at the fair grounds, for the beneht of the
yellow fever huffereis, consisted of tho follow
Tho first race was for horse3 of'the three min
ute diss, in which there were six entries divided
in two races.
First Division0. Farnham entered Sallie:
D. 0 NiuU Tom, and S. B. Lovejoy, 1'row-
esB. Prowess won the two last heats. Time.
Second DivisionGeorge Smith entered
Kittic Hanson Fred. Pillalmry, Frank
Fisk, and Mr. McGibbeny, Winnebago.
Frank Fisk won tho first two heats and the
race. Time, 2:4!), 2:51.
The next lace was the gentlemen's buggy
race, tho following were the entries:
Mell. Eddy enters Bonycamp J. A. liilliker
enters Nameless E. Kerper enters Hopeless
C. E. Wales enters Nigge*r Babe E. H. Fisher
enters liarus, Jr. It. F. Jones enters Port Mar
tin H. M. Carpenter enters Boneyard George
BrackeLt enters Dandy Pat Dr. Collins enters
u. F. Jones' Port Martin won tho race in two
BtruiKht heats. Tuno, 2:54,2:06.
The next race on tin programme was the
first heat of double teams, in which there were
two entries. DM Woodmansee entered Charley
Reed and Selkirk Du McOormack entered
Allen and Lestou Girl. Woodmansee team
won in two htraigbt heats. Time, 2:48, 2:41%.
The la*t r.iee w: the free-for-ail race, two
entries. E. Al. Wilson entered Charley Champ
E. Parker entered Chester. Chester won the
first two heats and the race. Time.
About 400 persons were on tho grounds and
were taken in at the gates, besides a
number of tickets sold in the city which have
not been accounted for.
The judges were Dr. Collins, J. C. Oswald
and Major Morrill.
The Democratic primaries were held in all
the wards of the city last evening, :ind the fol
lowing delegates were chosen to the county
nominating convention, which will assemble in
Harmonia haii at 10:.5J A. M. to-morr w:
First WardB. F. N-lson, Michael Lyons,
M. W. Glenn, Jacob Foell, Gottl. Schuber,
John McQuade, Simon Lyons, Win. Daly, John
Rank, Cn.-is. Tliielen, R. A. Hc.etf.on, B.
Suhrum, S. U. Uoocai, i).vn. \ietcnell, "Win.
Forsyth, 0. C. Memman.
Second WardWin. Loehren, franc McNair,
Samuel Lawrence, Solan Armstiong.
Third WardF. O. Chilstrom, Lambert
Hiyes, John Loffart, W. C. Cawles, It. Keed, D.
Waitt, H. C. Morse, Samuel Martin, IL West
phal, John Bufferding, Sidney Mills. S. G. Dan
iels, E. Liohhorn.
Fourth wardC. F. Pillsbury, S. Smith, E.
M. Wilson, Budd Reeve, Charles Cyphers, John
Hchurch, Patrick Quinn, Rudolph Sieber.
Fifth waidGeo. H. Hamilton, P. H. Gib
bon*. A. A. Arues, William Buchanan, Peter
igherty, R. P. Dunnington, W. B. Hill,
James Tobin, John T. West, Wm. Christensen
Sixth WaidMatt Walsh, John Lally, J. P.
Huntington, A. Siegmann. James Sweeney, P.
McCormick, B. McElroy, Harry Whittakcr, Dr.
K. B'mdeke, Ed. Kennedy, Dr. L. Damm,
B. Carroll. F. MacNamee, Jacob Martin, John
Mullay, P. Ilartmann, Johu Fewer, Michael
The Nationals selected tho following dele
gates to represent the various wards in their
county convention to be li3ld on Tuesday
First wardD. W. Ahern, Wm. Oleson, A.
Lindbum, Simeon McCarthy, T. A. Green,
Matt. Bre loin us, Robert Irvin, Patrick Carney,
John F.irrell, John Theilcn, Peter Conway,
Nick Mobray, Maurice Wolff, E. A Cramsie.
Third Ward.Chas. Allen, John Larson, V.
Chilsan, C. B. C. Dougherty, Thos. Coleman,
L. Coudan, John Gregory, A. V. Dougherty.
D. M. Guentin, John Dougherty.
Fourth Ward.A. H. Branch, E. J. Lamb,
T. A. Clurk, John McGuirk, Wm. Krech.
Fifth Ward.H. A. Geirish, John O'Donnoll,
M. 0 Sullivan, Emil Shafreen, J. J. Murphy
T. H. Merrithew, J. O. Davis. W. Preston.
tlojk turtle aoup at Curtisa* for dinner to
BlD E EVE.
The Jlomonpun Philosopher Dtscourncs on
Cats With a SI in lit Tendency Toward
Important Political Issues.
To the Editor of the Globe:
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 21, lb78.I have been
waiting along time for the cat to jump. But
it don't jump. It don't move a muscle. lam
beginning to think the cat is waiting for me to
jump, and is going to catch me instead of get
ting caught. This may be a big thing ior the
cat, but I can't say I enjoy tho catch.
I never thought much of cats anyway. They
are any thing'but lovable. They were not taken
into the Reeve family through love as pets, but
as a matter ol necessity.
The rats were so thick around the cabin
where I was born, that it was impossible to
keep house or raise a family without some
thing to hold them in check.
They were so thick, tuat a boy had to Btand
over the hens when they laid, in order to get
the eggs before they were carried of. During
young gosling season, every rat hole would be
marked by -i gosling sticking head downwards
with feet in the air. Gosling season scarcely
ever lasted longer than ic day. No matter
how large the crop, the hupply was never equal
to the demand.
It was dangerous to leave the baby alone in
the room. Unfortunately at that time, I was
the baby. My mother has frequently leturned
and found a whole drove of rats around my
cradle, appaieutly in consultation as to whether
they should catry me otf, or eat me up in my
little bed. As it wa too much trouble and ex
pense to raise a boy for rats to eat up, he con
cluded to got a cat to eat the rats up. She
walked live miles on a-rainy afternoon to bring
it home. There was nothing peculiar about it,
excepting it had a very lonj* tail, very la ge
eyes, very inm caw, and a great
many long hairs around it* rnouthall of
which were sure signs of a good ratter.
That is what the old lady said who 6old the cat.
Besi' es it was a femaleanother sure sign ot a
good ratterso the old lady said who sold it.
She said when it came to have a family of its
own it would be stimulated by motherly in
stincts to hunt for their support, and would
catch all the rats to feed them on. This argu
ment struck my mother very forcibly. She
had a large family of her own to bupport, and
she knew she had to watch every corner to do
it and she naturally thought Rhe could see
that cat, like a faithful mother, watching
every rat bole. Alas, how vain are human
hopes! How often do we entertain theories,
and how often do we meet people that seem
very nice at first sight, but when we come to
get acquainted with them we are sadly disap
They are anything but what we
thought they were.
It was so with that cat. It lived
seventeen years and grew in tricks and cusBed
ness up to the day of its death. It was born
with a weakness for something soft to lie on.
It would not lie anywhere bnt on a pillow or in
the middle of the bed. Drive it from there
and it would get in the clean clothes basket.
Drive it .roni there, ind several times it was
found in ray mother's band-box, ljing on her
new8unday-go-to-mecting hat. Its dreams nev
er ended sweetly when it was caught in that
box. I have been caught under the bed eating
preserves I have been caught in the sweet ap
ple tree I have been caugh. running away
from school but put it all together, my pun
ishment was light compared to that of the cat
when it was caught in my mother's band-box.
I always thought it hard enough to be a boy,
but I v/as quite satisfied when I thought of the
I can see it now, started by blows, with back
up and tail up, running for dear life, trying to
get away from a woman with a broom in her
hand. I can also see a woman holding a soiled
hat up to the light, wrinkled and mussed,
wondering how she could ever make it look re
The last word before going to bed at night
was, 'Ms the cat out of the house?" If not, it
had to go out. If it was left in it would skim
all the milk and carry off all the food before
morning. It soon got tired of catching rats.
It could open every door just as well as a per
son, without they were locked or bolted then
it would come through the chimrey and out
through the firo place. It was hound to be in
the house, and you could not keep it out.
It may be that our house was peculiarly
attractive I know it was to those who passed
by, perhaps it was to the cat. It was
an old fashioned cabin, with a chimney on :o
outside, built of sticks laid up something like
a rail pen, and plastered outs de and in with
a kind of home made mortar commonly called
mud. Just alter a rain storm it was hanily for
a cat or boy either to run up
That cat was in comfortable circumstances,
but it never seemed to be happy without it was
walking on the fence by moon-light, or taking
advantage some way when your back was
turned. I think it was because it was sur
rounded by too many rats. Just aa it is with
people when they are in the midst of wealth
and luxury, they run iuto all kinds of extrava
gance and speculations until they lose what
they have, then they can look back and appre
ciate their blessingsafter they are gone.
Man never appreciates so much as when he is
mourning lost opportunities. It is also easy
for him to see then what a fool he has been.
I was so with that cat. I abused, its
pviviliges BO much, we had to build anew home
to get rid of it just as tho people are having
to form a new party .-day to get rid of the
Republicans. They have not only skimmed all
the milk and licked the pan dry, but they are
trying to eat up the pan.
Which way and. where is the cat troing to
jump? I mean the t/reat business cat of the coun
try. This is the moat important question be
fore the people to-day, and interests them more
than any other. As I said befoi e, it don't move
a muscle and from all appearances, it is not
only going to catch me, but the whole com
munity. If it does not, I shall he thankful as
well as surprised. I have no desire to Bee any
one in the cat's claws.
There has been many theories advanced, as
to the cause of the hard times. My opinion is,
that they are owing to the fact, that our fore
fathers forgot to put a clause in the constitu
tion, that congre-s should not meet oftener
than once in ten years, and then not sit longer
than ten days.
Wo are simply suffering from a serious case
of financial, tinkering.
There is often more wisdom in letting a thing
alone, than there is in touching it. Let the
finances of the country alone, and they will
take care of themselves. Just as an'individual
The return to specie payment makes me
think, the lnskman who tried to m*ke hid
pig live without eating. He said ju^t as he got
it learnt, "be-jabers, it up and dkd.
We are nearly back to specie payments, but
just as we have reached there, business is dead,
properly ix dead. Tim country in dead." We
are in the same fix as the Irishman and his pig.
There is a way to get out of tnis fix. In my
next, I will tell lhe people what to eat to live,
not how to live without eating.
In justice to Mr. Chapman,the expert spoken
of in yesterday's GLOBE as unduly criticis
ing the municipal court and police force, it is
proper to state that the report waB made at the
request of the committee on accounts of city
officers, and was intended for the use of the
committee only, and not for presentation to
the city council. The committee thrust it be
fore tlxe council -without the knowledge of Mr.
Chapman, and if the council had understood
its business the communcation would have
been incontinently thrust out of the window.
The municipal court is made by the act cre
ating it an independent branch of the munici
pal government. It is even questionable
whether the council had any business to send a
smelling committee poking its nose into its
affairs but if it had it was the duty of that
committee to simply arrive at the facts, and
not to hire a cheap man without knowledge or
experience in the manner of doing business in
the court, to draw up an "opinion" casting
suspicion and odium upon the court and
the police force. Judge Coolev acts
under the law, as does also the clerk,
and both of these gentlemen ate respon
sible to th law and to public opinion
for their official actions. Doubtless the system
of doing business in the court has been some
what slack and faulty, but I O one believes
(unless, perhaps, the committee on accounts
of city officers and the "expert") that there
has beerj anything criminal. Hence the crying
injustice of the report from the expert, which
WM endoresed by the committee and tolerated
by the council.
The next time an "expert" come3 juking
around the municipal court Judge Cooley will
do an act of justice to instruct Stiles Gray to
throw them down stairs.
Hoard of Education JHeeilnr/.
The board of education met yesterda and
transacted the following business: Superin
tendent Tously was directed to devise a plan
by which scholars and teachers could avail
themselves of the offer of reduced faro fro .i
the city laiiway. A bill for $233.56 was al
lowed for Dampsealer & Wishart. J. P. Wal
lace's resignation of janitor of Jefferson school
The High school janitorship was recommit
ted to the special committee. Mr. Gale report
ed favorably on the work on Humboldt and
Monroe schools. Messrs. Gale and Austin
were appointed a committee to look after the
abandonment of city lands contiguous to the
Hih school for playgrounds, etc. Superin
tendent Grimshaw submitted an esti
mate for wjrk done on the
Normal building, in amount. 3,199. Supt.
ToiiR'ey wished to be advised upon receiving two
classes of applicants, those earning their living
in the city, but pareuts non residents and
from parties living as actual members of resi
dent families, thouuh their parents do noi re
side in the city. was authorized to exer
cise hi- own discretion in the premises.
Several applications for appointment as mu
sical instructor were received and placed on
file. Superintendent Tously was authorized to
make the purchase of certain specified supplie*.
Authority waB given to purchase a wagon for
sch supply purposes. Mr. Huhn moved that
a German-English scientific course be estab
1 --hed in the High school, which motion pre
Claims to the amount of $3,'5'i'i.S7 were or
dered paid. The board then adjourned until
tho first Saturday in October.
lir. lilvehen's Puneral.
The funeral of the late Dr. C. H. Blecken
will take place at the family residence, No
1,623 Sixth avenue north, this afternoon at 2
o'clock. The funeral ceremonies will be under
the direction of the Masonic fraternity, assist
ed by the Odd Fellows and Knights of Pytbias.
At the residence remarks will be made in
German by Rev. Dr. A. Ortman, and in En
glish by Frank J. Mead while at the grave
Rabbi Chn of the St. Paul Jewish society,
will speak in German.
All friends of the family are invited to be
present to assist in paying the last rite of
esteem and respect to the deceased.
[Before Judge Young.]
Jacob Buhler against It. J. Mendenhall and
It. J. Baldwin. Motion by defendant for leave
to file and serve amended answer.
Darwin Hewins as administrator of the es
tate of Wm. Connelly deceased against Charles
H. Woods. Demurrer to plaintiff's complaint
argued and submitted.
Bernard Kastner against Mary Daly and
Thomas Daly. Motion by plaintiff that ho
have judgment pursuant to the finding of the
court on file. Motion papers on part of the
plaintiff submitted. Affidavit of defendant
submitted. Further hearing continued until
the last Saturday in October to allow plaintiff
to file counter affidavits.
Martha Lucas against Isaac H. Moulton. De
murrer to plaintiff's complaint argued and sub
Peter Wolford against Gaslin & Brown.
0. Q. Evans against Turner et. al. Con
Sarah Cooma against H. G. Sidle. Argued
Minneapolis & St. Louis R. It. Co. against E.
M. Wilson. Demnrnr to complaint argued
C. F. Moore against W. G. Delvin. Argued
Charles S. Buphnell against Maurice Luby,
et al. Argued and submitted.
The Northwestern National Bank against
Geo. F. Walker. Order confirming sale in fore
Lorenzo N. Brown against G. Nugent.
Demurrer to complaint argued and submit
George D. Wewer against Eliza Weaver.
Stricken from the calendar.
[Before Judge Yanderburg.]
Farnam & Loyejoy against the St. Anthony
Falls Water Power Company. Motion for new
trial argued and submitted.
[Before Judge Rea.
An order for the adminstration of the estate
of Joel Pierce was filed.
An order appointing commissioners in the
estate of John Paul was filed yesterday, William
Cheeney and Williard Cary.
A petition was made to prove the will of John
[Before Judge Cooley.
William Cotter, Thomas Kief and Hans An
derson were up for drunkenness. Anderson
was discharged with a reprimand. Cotter and
Kief were fined $ 5 each. Cotter not having
the necessary amount ot bullion, was Commit
ted for five days.
Rutus Roberts was arrested on complaint of
Frank Canier for assault and battery. He was
given the choice of ten days in jail or $5 fine.
J. H. Pottle was fined %5 fol using profane
language while on the witness stand.
John Stiles was arrested on comp aint of J.
H. Griggs for assault and battery, and sentenc
1 to pay a tine of $10, and in default -was
committed to jail for ten days.
PICKLED PORK HOCKS,
Three cents per pound.
300 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH.
FRESH MEATS AND POULTRY,
LARD, SAUSAGE, ETC.
EXTRA QUALITY HAMS,
All Cooked, Ready for Use.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY.
BEDTJCED BATES TO THE GBEAT
BT. LOUIS EXPOSITION AND FAIB.
GRANDEST EXPOSITION I N AMERICA.
OPENING MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9lH, AND CLOSING
OCTOBER 12TH, 1878.
In order to give every one an opportunity to
visit this great Exposition and Fair, the
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway wi'l sell round
trip tickets from Minneapolis and St. Paul to
St. Louis and return for only $20.00. Sale of
tickets to commence Monday, September yth,
and close Thursday, October 10th, 1878. Re
turn tickets wiR be good until October 15th,
Express passenger trains, with through Pull
man Palace sleeping cars to 8t. Louis, will leave
Minneapolis daily (Saturdays excepted) at 4 p.
ST. leave St Paul, via St.* Paul & Sioux City
railroad, at 3:30 p. M., and via St. Paul & Pacific
railroad at 3 P. M. Remember the fare,
ONLY $20.00 FOR THE ROUND TRIP.
Tickets can be purchased, and berths in
sleeping cars secured, at the following places:
Minneapolis, at No. 8 Washington avenue,
W. G. Telfor, Agent also at St. Paul &,Pacific
Depot. St. Paul, at 116 Third street, Geo. H.
CHAS. F. HATCH, General Manager.
A. H. BODE. General Passenger Agent.
CH1LSTKOM & O I LAKD,
Attorneys at Law. Collections a Specialty.
Office No. 32 Wash. Ave. 8., Minneapolis, Minn
A fine billiard hall, situated on Main street, Min-
noapoUs, E. D. Fine building, bar and fixtures.
For further Information enquire on the premises.
21 Main street, Minneapolis, CD.
HOLLY PLOUBING MILLS,
W. HINKLE & CO.,
Successors to W. F. Cabill & Co.,
Manufacturers of "Gold Dust," "Hoar Frost,"
"Crystal Floss," "Climax," "Inland," "Clear
Grit," and other brands of Flour.
The Verdens Gang
Is the best advertising medium in the Scandinavian
anguage in the northweet. All lands of Scandina
vian job printing cheap. Office, 24 Bridge square.
Grand Lodge 1. O. O.
BAi/mionE, Sept. 21.At,the final session of
the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows to-day, the
committee on finance estimated the receipts
would be for the ensuing fiscal year $28,210,
and expenditures $32,048. Texas entered a
protest against the action of the grand lodge
ordering the present session in Baltimore in
stead of Austin. Rev. J. W. Hanabie, of Ken
tucky, was appointed grand chaplain. The
next session will be held in this city.
The Weather To-Dity.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22, 1 A. M.Indications
for the upper lake legions, upper Mississippi
and lower Missouri valleys stationary and fall
ing barometer, warmer, south and east winds
and generally clear weather.
MONEY AND TBADE.
Money and Stocks. N EW YOBK, Sept. 31.
Gold opened at 100?i and closed at 100V4.
Carrjingrates l/t percent.
Borrowing rates 1 per cent, and flat.
Bar silver here are 113^8 in gi eenback: 112ys in
gold. Subsidiary coin 1(0% per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 51 6-lGc per ounce.
Railroad bonds firm.
State securities didl.
The stock market in the morning was extremely
dull but firm, wi(hafiactionalimprovpmeiitinpriee3
In the afternoon the market was irregular, and at one
time prices showed a decline of to per cent, the
latter in New Jersey Central, from lhe highest point.
At the close there was a recovery or to
Western Union Tel.. 94".4
Quicksilver preferred Z2V,
Pacific Mail 171.4
Mariposa preferred. 3
Adams Express 105
Wells & Fargo 91%
United States 49
New York Central.. .11.^
Erie preferred 28
Michigan Central... C9?4
Union Pacific stock.. 66
Lake Shore 67%
Illinois Central 812*
Cleveland & Pittsburg 815^
RENTES113f 92'^ c.
At the close transactions aggregated Gt.OtlU shares,
of which 4,00 were Erie t4,00 Lake fehore C.GU0
Northwestern common 19,niM) Northwestern pre
ferred 4,(100 St. Paul common '2,600 St. Paul pre
ferred 4,000 Union Pacihc, extra dividend 0,700
Lackawanna, and 2,0 0 Cfcicago, Burliugton & Quincy.
Money l'/i'a2 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper 4(y5 per cent.
The assistant treasuior disbursed $163,000.
Sterling, long fe2 short 8C4.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 107
Coupons, '65, new.. 103 y8
Coupons, '67 105
Coupons, '68 107
New 5s 106
New4V^s, coupons.. 103*6
New 4 per cents 100
10-408, regular IO614
Currency 6s llyl/4
0. C. C. & I 32%
New Jersey Central. 3614
Rock Island 118}8
Mil. & St. Paul 29'/,
Mil. & St. Paul pfd. 68%
Terre Haute pfd
Chicago & Alton 83i
Chicago & Alton pfd.101
Ohio & Mississippi.. 8
D. L.& W 53Vg
A. & P. Telegraph... 28
Missouri Pacific 2
Hannibal & St. Jo.. \f%
C. P. bonds 10576
U. P. bonds 105%
P. land grant 106'^
Sinking fund 100J4
Tennessee 6s, old... 34 Virginia 6s, new 25
Tennessee 6s, new31% Missouri 6s 103&
Virginia 6s, old 25
Foreign Alont-y Market.
LONDON, Sept. 215 p. M.
Amount of bullion gone into the Bank of England
Money 95 3-16 Account 95 3-16
UNITED STATES 8E0UBITIES.
New4V coupons. ..105M Erie 13%
8-208, '67 107% Erie preferred 31
NMOH 108!4 Illinois Central 834
New 5s ins Pennsylvania Cent'rl 31
PARIS, Sept. 21.
New York Weekly Bank Statement.
NEW YOKK, Sept. 21.
The following is the weekly statement of New York
Loans, Increase Sfcl,l*2,^0
Specie, decrease 2:11,910
Legal tenders, decrease 352,800
Circulation, increase 138,000
Reserve, decrease. 343,450
Banks now hold $12,535,200 in excess of legal re
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
LiVEnroOL., Sent. 2110:00 A. M.
Floating cargoes very dull.
LivEBPooL, Sept. 2110:30 A. M.
Market quiet doubful if much further decline.
N EW VOBK, sept. 2111:00 A. M.
Corn rather easier.
Wheat about naif cent lower.
NEW YOBK, Sept. 2112:00 M.
Spring wheat shade better. Wmters now steady.
N EW YORK, Sept. 211:00 p. M.
Wheat dull unsettled. Milwaukee nominal 1.04
bid Chicago. Winter wheat, weaker.
N EW YOKK, Sept. 212 p. M.
Wheat quiet unsettled $1.04'^ bid Chicago No.
3 Chicago sold at 97c.
91'/, 91'/, 91Vz 9154
9-2'/* 9 n% 92*
10:45 11:00 11:15
87J4 87* 87
87&@% 87J4 VlK
87%@3 87%@*i 87%i0
88 873 87%
9:30 A. H.
11:00 12:00 M.
364@ 30 J6
12:00 12:15 P.M..
12:30 p. M..
12:15 p. M..
SPECIAL MARKET BULLETINS
ItecelTed by the "Globe" Dnrlnrr Yesterday.
[Special Telegram to tho Globe.J
CHICAGO, Sept. 219: 3O A. Cables report qniet
ana unchanged markets abroad. "WeatUer line llore.
Think receipts will determine the coarse of our mar
[Associated Press Market3.J
Milwaukee Produce Market.'
MJI/WATJKEB, Sept. 21.
FLOURDull and neglected.
GRAINWheat opened steady and cloed firm
No. 1 hard 31.IO No. 1,1.00 No. 2, 91c Septem
ber 9lc October 91c November 92'/jc No. 3,
77$c: No. 4, 66 ic Corn weak-r No. 2, 35*4c.
Oats scarce No. 2,19y,c. Rye steady No. 1,46c
Barley strong No. 2 $1.04 October 1.08/
PROVISIONSSteady and quiet. Mess pork 8.50
ca*n and September. Lard, prime steam, S6.6214.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo 4V4c.
RECEIPTS6,200 barrels flour 62,460 bushels
SHIPMENTS3,150 barreU flour 33,500 bushels
Chicago Prod ace Market.
Chicago Live Sto ck Market.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.
HOQSReceipts 7,000 shipments 8,500 steady
choice heavy $i 20&.4 50 fair to medium :i.9D@ 4.lo
light 3 firstname.lastname@example.org mixed and rounh 3 email@example.com)
CATTLEReceipt* l,9oo hhipments 970 quiet
easy unchanged: export steers S5.OnQi5.30 good 10
extra shipping 4.00&4.90 butchers' cows 2 05^.2.10
steers 3.U0&3 70 western cattle unchanged, com
mon 3.20^,3.45 Texans 2.00(^3.00.
SHEEPReceipts C6J slow weak 2.40&3.60.
New York Produce J'arket.
NEW YOBK, Sept. 21.
COTTON-Dull at ll!4ll%c futmes quiet
sales 73,000 bales.
FLOURNominal receipts 17,000 barrels super
fine Ktato and western g^50S4.0o common to good
4.00CC64.25 good to choice 4.30@4 85 white wheat ex
tra firstname.lastname@example.org St. Louis 4.006.75 Minnesota patent
GRAINWheat, receipts 238,000 bunhels No. 3
spring 96&97c ungraded winter red western 98c@
$1.07-/, No. 3 do 1.04, No. 2 do 1.06*, No. 1 do
I.u7"*email@example.com No. 2 amber 1.05^^1.05'^ amber
Michigan 1.0714 ungraded white 90cSl. 14 No. 2 do
1.11 No. ldo I.IJ14. fiim webtern 6068c.
Barley quiet. Malt quiet. Corn dull and lower re
ceipts 27,ooo bushels ungraded 48"s(&49c No. 3, 49
@49Hc: steamer 50c. Oats, receipts 9a,'KK) bushels
No. 3 white 27#c No. 2, 3i'c No. 2 white 3054c
mixed western 2733c white 28^,37c.
HAYQuiet and unchanged.
HOPSQuiet and unchanged.
GROCERIESSugar him fair to good refining
7%@7%c. Molasses firm. Rice quiet.
PETROLEUMDull united 85?&c refined 10Vc.
TALLOWFirm at 7 l-16(&7Jac.
PRODUCEEgjfsfirm western 19c. Butter, firm
western 624c. Cheese firm.
LEATHERHemlock sole, Buenos Ayres and Rio
WOOLDu'l and heavy domestic fleece 29@42c
unwashed 20@,2?c Texas 2i,@27c.
PftOVISlONS-Pork$9.50. Beef quiet. Cut meats,
western long clear middles 6.12},,. Lard steady
prime steam $6.9a!y)7.02',i.
WHTSKY Quiet at fl.07'^1.08.
METALSCopper quiet. Ingot lake quiet. Pig
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 21.
FLOURNominal. GRAINWheat dull tending downdard No. 2 red
$1.06(3)1.06^ amber 1 06(^1.07 white 1.08. Corn,
dull yellow 17'/, c. Oats dull white western 28@30c
mixed western 27@29c. Rye dull.
PROVISIONSPork $l".0i)10.25 Beef, India
mess glS.W. Hams, unchanged.
PETROLEUMRefined 9%c crude 7&o.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, Sept. 21.
FJLOTTRDuU western Bunerfiue H.oo3.50: com.
moo extra 4 2"i@4 75 "Wisconsin extia 4.50 ((jfj.0l)
Minnesota 5.50^.6.50 winter wheat, Ohio, Indiana
and Michigan, 5.00&6.50 Illinois, 5.00^6.00 St.
Loins firstname.lastname@example.org Wisconsin and Minnesota patent,
GRAINCorn quiet mixed and yellow 63ti(S56c.
Oats, fair demand No. 1 and extra white 34
Foreign Produce Market.
LIVERPOOL, Sept. 21.
COTTON6 7-15!.6 9-16d sales 3,000 bales for
speculation and export 500 bales American 2,100
New York Dr Goods.
N EW YORK. Sept 21.
BiasiiiesB on titaned xnodLfcra-te witli xa.ckxxii houeea
and the jobbing trade, CottOU goods quiet olid
steady first hands, runts are in moderate request.
Dregs goods are doing well. Mens' wear wool ns are
quiet. Foreign dress goods and silks are fairly active
and low grade biack cashmeres higher.
Cor. 3d and Washington Sts.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO. CULVER, MANAGER.
Complete In all its appointment*. First-class in
evorv lionartrnsnt Far. %:i i (lav la-lv
C. T. McNAMAR Proprietor.
Cor. Wabaehaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PA17L, MINNESOTA.
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
"Will Oxen-on JM-ne. XO-tYi, 1878.
Everything new and olegant. Twelve miles from
St Paul. Five, rlaily trains earb wav. U3
What is it A Cathartic and Regulator.
YERBA BTJENA BITTERS 1
Cures Impurities of the blood.
YKEBA BTJEHSTA. BITTERS
Cures liver and kidney complaints.
YERBA BUENA BITTERS
Cures indigestion and dyspepsia.
YERBA. BTJETsTA BITTERS
Cures billiousnesB and constipation.
YERBA. BXJETA. BITTERS
Cnres intermittent and billioojs levers.
For sale by all druggists.
Edward H. Blirgs will supply the trade with
Yerba Uusna Bitters at Onica^j ocwa*. 2lT-o
35T. W. Fuel Co., St. Paul Offices:
GRIGGS & JOHNSON. 29 E. 3d Street.
HTT.T,. OlTTVTCD'Tjq Jr AOTrVT* 1f XT q* chw|
tsU Paul & Duluth KaiiroiuL
Depot foot of 8iblev etreft.
Trams. Leave Ki. Arrive irjm.
Duluth 11:00 a 6.00am
Hinckley accom. *12:45 p. *2.50
Stillwater *)l:00ara 4:30p
White Bear lf.OOam 6:00a
6:nnpm 8 25 a
7:nOr. 4 30
All trauiBunuy except, auuuu)
*To and from the St. Paul & Duluth depot foot o
Third street only. All others from t. Paul 4 Pacific
depot, foot of Sibley street.
St. Paul Railroad Time Table*.
First DIVISIKD st. Paul & racitic ttatlioad.
Main Line tarough trains for LitcMt-H, UiJmar,
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Crookston, lishnrB
Landing and Manitoba.
8t.Paul 5:00 p.m. 1 Fisher t. I/K 11 36 a.m
Minneapolis 5:40 p.m. Hinneapaut.lo:n a.
Fisher's Landim? 4:50 St. Pi a .10:42 a.
St. Paul 7:10 am I Miniieapous 4:32pm
Mlnneapol 8:36 am 8t. Paul.. .5:40pm
Branch L through train forrit.Clond. Brahieid.
and Bismari k.
8t. Paul 7:30 a. m. I Minneapolis 5 30 p. m.
Minnej-oLs.... 7:30 a. m. St. Paul 40 p. m.
8* u!, Minneapolis and Minnetonka trains.
St. Pen. 7:30 a. m. 1 Minneapolis 8:30 p.
St. Paui 11:35 a. m. Mnuieayous 6:40
St. Paul 3:00 p. m. Minneapolis 6.2s p.
5:00 p. m.
5:50 p. m.
9:28 a. ui.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.
FLOURQuiet weak nominally.
GRAINWheat in good demdud unsettled No. 2
red winter S8Mtt89o cash ao^c October No. 2 Chi
cago 8J4c cash 87%@884 October
vember No. 3 Chicago 76rs76" rejected 5*g61c.
Corn, fair demand lower rates 35^(a^V^o Septem
ber 36c October 36Vj@i36^c November rejected
33ma3i?8c. Oats quiet and weak lO^aC cash 19 'B
j(g,2t) October 20%ia,21c Novemc
ber rejected 17c. Rye steady. Barley Sl-05 cash
PROVISIONS-Pork, fair demand $8.50 cash
8.47i/J@8.50 September 8.42'48.45 October 8 50(aj
8 52v, November. L*rd easy gfi.60 cash G.57'/i
Octobor C.60 November. Bulk meats steady un
ALCOHOL$1.07: 1.32 for delivered New York Oc
tober sales 9,000 bbls of Terre Haute goods recently,
at 1 31.
KECEIPTS-9,000 barrels flour VJ6,noo bUBhels
wheat 161,000 bushels corn 90,000 bu.sb.els oats
1^0.000 bushels rye 50,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS5,000 barrels flour 132,000 bushels
wheat 327,000 bushels corn 16,000 bushels oaur
none oi rye 14,000 bushels bailey.
Minneapsiui 8:C2 a
I MinnestoiiBlO.l^ a
Muirearu.is 2:00- ua i
Mmneapo'tt 4 0
Minneapolis 4 .'.2
Minneapolis 12:05 p. m. Minneapolis 5:55
10.06 ami .St. Pan!.... 235 p.m.
Wyzata 6:18 St. Pan)-- 5.00 p.m.
St.pPaul 8,34 ami Kt. 5:u4 aul 10:4 2 am I Paul 6.f pu.. in
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run ou the Men, Line
Trains leaving St. Paul at 6:00 p. m. fart run
through to Fisher's Landing without chun K' t
conn^t there with Red River OO'B
Steamers. for Manitoba and all point* North c:- Red
PARLEYTransportation Get. 1 Manager.
W. S. ALEXAXDEB, Gen'l Ft. & T'kt. Ag't.
KortKern Pacific RsLilroaxl.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and h, 4afa
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Glyndon Moorhoad Fargo Fargo
N. P. Jimctlon....
7:30 a. m. Ar.
Through Chicago and
6:25 a m.
6 Ofi a m.
6:00 a m.
5 a m.
7 00 ni.
11 0" m.
_.. 7:30 a.
Le. 11:10 a.m.
Le. 2:15 in.
tLe. 1:30 m.
Le. 8:10 i m.
Ar. Le Ar
Except Sunday, thxeept Saiurd'iv
Trains via the Bralnerd Bianco leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a daj run of twelve
hours to Fargo.arriving at Bismarck at 7 the fol owing
morning, saving nearly 90 miles to diVunce ovu the
old route via N. P.Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stageB for Deadwood ami all points in
the Black Hula. Also with first clao- ooats lo i)nrt
Beaton and all points on the Upper Misnouri River
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at 8t. Paul with trains to all points Earf.
and South. At Duluth with steamers to an frotu all
Lake points, both American and Canadian also with
steamers running in connection with isconBin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect April 7 1878.
H. E. SARGENT, General MaiiA^er
G. G. SANBOBN. Gen. Passer jjer Agent.
Chicajro, St. Paul and Minneiipo Ut me
Comprising: the Chicago, St. Paul & 'Sit
neapolls and Chicago and North*-, or
Railways. Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket end Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Le. Anivt.
11 .'A a. in.
7 MO p. in.
St Paul 9:20 am
Stillwater 7:40 am
6 60 a.
"i 24 p, in.
55 a. in.
Connections made at Camp Douglai- for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tBaturdays excepted. 1 Mon
St, Paul, Still water, Taylors Falls, ami -v..rtb
Depot foot of Jackson street.
St. Paul and Stillwater Trains.
Stillwater. .10:35 am
North iscousin Trains.
Depart I Arrive
St Paul 1:00pm I Clayton 6:30pm
Clajton 5:30 am I St Paul 11:20 am
Ar New Richmond 4:10 and 7:45 a m.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket nd
Freight Office Southeut Corner of Tlairct and 4ack
Bon streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agenr, St.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie dn Chiea, Milwau
kee and 0_icago Express
St.Louis t\- Kansas City Ex
11:22 am I. e.
t7:40 16'4i a
6:lo a in
6.27 IT.60 a a
Owftonna Passenger 5:'ld ."1:25. ,m
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort SnoUina
JL.ve. S t. Paul $6 0O_a Arr.MlunealioU^6 55 a
Lve. Minneapolis*6:00 am
te :45 pm
Arr. St. I aui
Sundays excepted. -tBaturdays excepted. "iMon
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
8:30 1:00 a
The 3:30 p. m. tram couuects at Merriam Ju::.-t'on
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. for points
south. All trains dally except Sundar.
W. H. DIXON, Gen. T'kt Ag't,
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connect inc at
Ramsey with C. M. & St. Trains \t
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota and
at La Crosse with O. M. & Bt. P. Railway for aU
Going WestTrains leave La Orosso 7 57 am
Trains pass Ramsey 2 42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45am
Arrive at La Crosse 6:25
Minneapolis Railroad Time Tiht
Minneapolis & St. Louut RailwayShort
Line Xowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Louis without change. 28
miles shorter than any other route.
Minneapolis & St. Lotus Ex
Passengers at St. Paul leet'e
by the 8t. Paul & Sioux i.y
R. R., at 3:30 p. M. connect
ing at Merriam June also
leave 8 Paul & Pacific
R. at 3:00 connecting at
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. TTaiuon Sahu
day runs as far as Albert
Minneapolis, Burligton ft St,
Lours mail and express
(Close connections comint?
Le. daily, Ar. Daily.
4:00 1:00 pm
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.
& 8. C. R. R. as far as Wor
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Duluth
6 30 in
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Stillwater...
Omaha Ex., for all points oc
St. P. 4 8. 0. H'y., Oman*
Trains arrive and depart from the hi. Pul 4 Pad
fie depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping car berths secured at dty
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenue, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Te.ier, 1 icket Agent, and st
St. Paul & Pacific depot, MinneapouB, and at 116 M.
Third street, St. Paul.-Gw). H. HAZZABD, licke*
Atient. CHAS. F. HATCH, Gen. Man
A. H. BOB*, Gan.Pass. Ag't
10:00 am 5:10