Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 10, 1878, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
The river is slowly rising at this point.
Shipments of flour yesterday 3,610 barrels.
Wheat received 21,600 bushels No. 1 86c
No. 2 78c No. 3 68c.
The funeral of the late Owen J. McCarthy
will be attended from th-j Uhurch of the Im
maculate Conception this morning at 9 o'clock.
The board of county commissioners went
out to the poor farm yesterday afternoon, and
officially accepted the new house from the
Brother Scott met the GLO BE man yesterday
and kindly thanked him for his assistance in
making the barbecue a success. No, thank you
we don't charge anything, Bro. Scott.
The young people of the Seventh street M.
E. church will give a literary and musical en
tertainment to-morrow evening in the church.
The programme has been in preparation a long
ti me and will no doubt be very fine.
The improvements in Pence Opera House are
being pushed rapidly forward.j A large amount
of work still remains to be performed^ but the
contractors are confident of being able to com
plete the job in time for Monday night's per
Members of the Emerald Benevolent associa
tion will meet at their hall this morning, at
7:30 o'clock, to attend the funeral of 0 J. Mc
Carthy. A requiem mass and funeral ceremony
will be held at the church of the Immaculate
Conception at 9 o' clock.
Wagner & Cotton's minstrels will give one of
their inimatable performances at the Academy
of Music to-morrow evening. This troupe is
spoken highly of by the press in all places
where they have appeared, and those who wish
to enjoy an evening of un should attend.
Rev. Cobb, recent presiding elder of this
district, and for some ti me the pastor of Cen
tenary church, left the city yesterday, accom
panied by his family, to locate at Owotonna,
having been consigned to the Rochester district
at the recent session of the Minnesota confer
Two of the Dominican fathers, Byron and
Quinn, who have taken part in the mission at
the Church of the Holy llosary, have been or
dered away to another city by telegraph. They
will be long remembered by those who were
present at the mission as two of the ablest
speakers ever in the city of that order.
The board of trade commiti.ee are in Litch
field investigating the wheat ring. Why don't
one or two of them take hold of Mr. Wm.
Blaisdell and investigate him for about an
hour? is just aching to be investigated,
and will tell them more in thirty minut es than
they can get in Litchfield in seventeen yoara.
Fred Piugshaupt has commenced business on
his own account by opening a restaurant and
sample-room at No. 311 South Washington ave
nue. Fred is a gentleman, and the simple fact
that he has commenced business is sufficient
guaranteo that it will be run in gooJ shape.
opens to-day, and extends a cordial invita
tion to his old friends to call and see him.
And now it is Judge Rea who has consented
to drag the probate robes through the mud.
After a while people will learn that it is better
to elect lawyers and not politicians to udicial
positions. Washburn begins to consider his
chances desperate, and he will have the whole
supremo bench on the war path yet if the re
ports continue to reach him In the same tone
as the last few days.
Harlow Gale announces a dime concert for
next Saturday night. This, he thinks, will be
the last dime night, and being the last will be
the best of the season. Harlow promises in to
morrow's paper to indicate his reasons for dis
continuing the cheap amusements. Meantime,
let everybody freeze to a 10 cent piece, and
prepare to go and enjoy an old fashioned
promenade night, with its sociable features all
Elsewhere the GLO BE pu blish^s a card from
Miss Pillsbury, who recently provoked some
severe criticisms from the press and public be
cause of her unnecessarily severe punishment
of Gen. Rosser's son. Miss Pillsbury makes a
candid statement, but in doing so simply
fastens upon herself the truth of the charges
made in the GLOB E. N O one desires to do Miss
Pillsbury any injustice. She is the uncon
scious instrument of a vicious system but
probably the painful experience of pointed
criticism will teach her caution in the future,
and make it safe for small children to linger in
her neighborhood. But there is danger of con
stantly recurring instances of this character
until the Board sets resolutely down on the bar
barous practice of pounding in the public
Miss Pillsbury Responds.
the Editor of the Globe.
I feel that justice to myself demands a state
ment from me of the nature of the trouble
between General lloasor and myself. For
sometime past Gen. Rosser's children have
manifested a disposition to settle difficulties
arising between them and other children in
accordance with their own notions, without
reference to persons in authority. To such an
extent has this spirit been manifested that one
party, at least, sending to tho Madison school
could endure the matter no longer, and made
an application to the superintendent to have
his children transferred to another district.
The application was granted.
Immediately after the transfer Prof. Tousley
and I held a consultation on the subject, and
it was decided that the interests
of all concerned would best be pro
moted if I could see the parents
of Thomas and Willie Rosser and lay the sub
ject before them.
Accordingly I called on General and Mrs.
Rosser in the hope that they would meet the
case in such a manner that all trouble would
be avoided, and no more complaints of that
character be heard.
I was informed at the house that Gen. Ros
ser was out of the city, and Mrs. Rosser sick
and unable to see me. I bad previously sent
word of my intention to call, and was very
sorry not to be able to see either parent. I
was obliged to leave a report of the affair at
the house with Gen. Rosser's daughter,
assuring her that I thought Mr?. Rosser would
allow no such behaviour, and would prefer- to
settle the matter herself. No answer was re
turned to me, nor was my call acknowledged in
any way, so I called the boys into my office,
talked to them, and both promised that they
would annoy their schoolmates no more
and if they considered themselves aggrieved at
any ti me they would report the matter to
I less than two weeks the offense was re
peated by Thomas. In coming to school he
discovered the son, daughter and wife of Mr.
Duensing picking peas, and took out his "sling
shot" and commenced throwing stones at them.
Thomas acknowled the report that reached me
of the affair to be correct acknowledged he
had not kept his promise, and gave his motive
for committing the act to be "fun."
So I punished the boynot in anger, for
that 1 never dobut after mature deliberation.
Not until the boy resisted me did I ask the
janitor to simply hold his hands. I punished
the boy prudently with a small hazel switch,
using care to strike where no permanent in
jury could be done hi m. At the request of the
president of the board of education, I called
upon Gen. Rosser, after the affair, to ustify
myself and see if he had a correct understand
ing of the difficulty.
Let me say,, by way of correcting some mis
statements, that my intention was a simple and
truthful explanation of what had transpired.
There was no apology rendered, for I have none
to make. I expressed regret that marks were
left, and further, that physical evidences of
severity were not altogether conclusive. I said
to the father that it always pained me to pun
ish a child that punishment was resorted to
only when other remedies seemed a failure and
if he had been present, I felt assured he would
not have called the chastisement cruel.
Pardon me, Mr. Editor, for saying so much.
But my reputation as a teacher has been so
cruelly, and, (as it seems to me,) so wantonly
assailed, that I could not keep silence or say
If the truth could be known, the injustice
that has been done me would be regretted by
those who have been parties to it.
SARAH A. PILLSBDB Y.
Minneapolis, Oct. 9, 1878.
Choral Society, E. D.
The you ng people of the East Division held
their initiatory meeting in the University
chapel last evening. Pi of. Rhys was elected
director, who apparently throws the whole
energy of his talent into the enterprise. Sev
eral of the best vocalists of the West Division
havo united with them to make it successful,
and we feel positive that it will prove a source
of entertainment and instruction to members,
and an honor to the institution whose members
are its chief constituents.
Dr. JV Tinner's Cure for Inebriety..
The following touching card signed "Grati-
tude," appears in the household department of
the Chicago Tribune:
"I see some one inquires in regard to Dr. R.
D'Unger's 'Cure for Drunkenness.' I will wil
lingly tell what I know and God grant all who
have that terrible disease will be led to make
a trial. My husband has been a moderate
drinker for twenty-five years and before we
were married a hard drinker,not only empty
ing his pockets, but ruining his health and
brain. Some five weeks ago I called his atten
tion to the doctor's call for ten of the worst
drunkards, and asked him if he was willing his
name should be sent in as one. astonished
me by saying, 'Yes and I will do all he re
quires, if it kills me, if he will kill my appe-
tite.' The doctor sent a bottle at once. My
husband followed strictly his directions, and
has not tasted a drop since, and says to day,
poor as he has become in pocket, no sum would
tempt him to taste a drop. has kept at his
business every day, although the doctor ad
vised a giving up for a few days. I must not
intrude further, but I will gladly give all infor
mation to any who would like to know more of
it. I have suffered, and now say God bless Dr.
R. D'Unger in his great work."
The doctor yesterday showed the GLO BE man
two letters from the gentleman alluded to
aboveand written after a few days' trial of
the remedy, and the other dated last Sunday.
He is extravagant in his thanks, and seems cer
tain that the cure is entire and permanent.
The doctor is confident that he has made the
greatest medical discovery of the age.
The New Hotel at JUinnetonka.
In answer to a call, about a dozen citizens of
Minneapolis met at the board of trade rooms
yesterday for the purpose of considering the
project of opening a first class hotel at Lake
Maj. T. A. Harold, a veteran hotel managsr,
of the South, proposes to erect a hotel that
will accommodate from 300 to 500 guests.
The committee having the matter in charge
reported that $4,000 had been pledged, which
would probably be increased to $5,000, and if
the railroads contribute as liberally as the
managers of them have intimated, work will
begin without delay.
Without taking any definite action the meet
ing adjourned. On Saturday the committee
will present the matter of subscriptions to the
several railroad companies for definite action,
and as the amount of their contributions will
determine whether the project will be carried
out, no additional facts are known.
Miss Thompson's Farthenia.
The play at the Academy of Music last night
was Injiomar, and a comfortably large a u
dience was present. Of course the main inter
est centered about that most beautiful crea
tion, Parthenia, and in saying .that Miss
Thompson gave the finest rendition of the part
ever given in Minneapolis is simply saying
what all will concede. But the choice of the
piece was most unfortunate with such support
as Miss Thompson has in her present troupe.
Ingomar is the great feature of the play, and
she mu st certainly know that no one of her
company has any business with a character so
difficult that few of the stars of the country
arc master of it. Her own splendid acting,
however, made something of amend for the
failure of the other members of the troupe.
She leaves Minneapolis with the good wishes
of all, and her return with a better troupe will
be looked for by the many admirers and
friends she has made in this city.
The teachers of the Minneapolis public
schools are requested to meet in Room C, High
School, on Saturday, 10 A. M.
0 V. TotJ8LEY,
ACADEMY O MUSIC.
ONE NIGHT ONLY!
Friday Evening, Oct. 11.
WAGNER &* COTTON'S MINSTRELS.
Including Cal Wagner, Bon Cotton, Harry
Stanwood, Eustache, Jwhnny Booker, Girard
Brothers, Ranking Quartette, etc., etc., etc.
Reorganized and improved, the company is
now the strongest on the read.
Admission 25c, 50c and 75c. Reserved seats
at Willson's without extra charge.
Restaurant with stock and fixtures. Location best
in the city. Address, W. C., GLOBE office.
Soldiers' Additional Homesteads', in lots to suit
purchasers, by ROBERT W. BROWN.
For Sale or Exchange.
First class Flouring Mill, near city, by ROBERT
W. BROWN, 32 Washington avenuo south.
Restaurant and fixtures. Best stand in the city.
Cheap for cash, by ROBERT W. BROWN, 32 Wash
ington avenue south.
HOLLY .FLOUJiING MILLS,
"NY. HJNKLE &"CO.,
Successors to W, F. Cauill & 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
auguage in the northwest. All kinds of Scandina
vian job printing cheap. Oflice, 24 Bridge square.
CHILSTROM & COUILLARD,
Attorneys at Law. Ooll3ctions a Specialty.
Oflice No. 32 "Wash. Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn
The total sum thus far raised for Hiram
Jaquish's family amounts to $500.
The Ada B. arrived yesterday from Osceola
with 2,700 bushels of wheat for Minneapolis.
The G. B. Knapp arrived Tuesday night
with a heavy freight of wheat, oats and pota
Mm. R. Marshall and R. Reynolds, of Minne
apolis, were registered at the Sawyer house
There was a noticeable decrease in the wheat
receipts yesterday, compared wi th those of the
first of the week.
Log sales were dull yesterday, owing to the
fact that our principal log merchants are down
river, disposing of logs already below.
A large and joyous gathering assembled at
the residence of Will Richardson, last evening,
for the benefit of the Episcopal rectoral fund.
Quite a handsome sum was .netted.
R. M. Coles is jubilant. It does him good to
entertain a group of listeners with a recital of
the Gregory Coles fracas, during which he is
frequently applauded for his pugilistic
A party of Memphis gentlemen, W. H. Sew
ard, F. A. Tyler, Jr., R. S. Bowers, Esq., Wm.
Worsham, W. C. and S. Howery, who have
been spending a short time at Lake Elmo,
were in the city yesterday, viewing the salient
Cal. Wagner and Ben. Cotton, assisted by the
best minstrel talent possible to engage, will
entertain the people of Stillwater this evening
(Thursday) at Opera hall. Judging from the
satisfaction given by Cal. Wagner in this city
heretofore we bespeak a large house this even
A petition to close their stores at 8 p. M.
each day was signed yesterday with perfect
willingness by the business men. It will take
effect immediately and rematn in effect
througout the winter. This will give the clerks
an extra hour in the evening for social enjoy
ment and for recreation.
The team belonging to F. J. O'Brien, a vege
table vender, coolly walked over the railroad
bank in the vicinity of Snip's brewery yester
day forenoon, falling a sloping distance of over
100 feet. No damage sustained with the ex
ception of a general scattering of vegetables.
Mr. O'Brien was not on the wagon at the
JHE MESS A MARQUETTE.
It Wasn't Tilden, but His Fool Friends,
Who Made It.
The Grand Kapids Enquirer contains an
article in reference to the seizure of the
books of the New York mine at Marquette,
in -which appears the following account of
the transaction, as given to a reporter of the
paper by Hon. Marsden C. Burch, of Grand
Rapids, United States district attorney:
The New York Mine company operate
near Negaonee, and the principal stockholds
ers are Samuel J. Tilden and W. L. Wet
more, Tilden owning a controlling interest.
The business of the company was managed
by Mr. Wetmore. Some time ago trouble
arose between these men, and TUden froze
Wetmore out. When the latter was displaced
from his position he retained the books of
the New York Mine company in his posses
sion, and the officers "of the govern
ment discovered that Mr. Wetmore would
be a valuable witness in the suit against Til
den for the recovery of an income tax from
him. Accordingly Mr. Sherman, the United
States district attorney for New York, "gave
notice that the government would take tes
timony from Mr. Wetmore before H. M.
Maynard, formerly a United States commis
sioner, and at present a notary public at
A few days ago representatives of the
government and Mr. Tilden proceeded to
take testimony. Soon after the work began
Wetmore said he could not answer definitely
any questions asked without referring to the
books of the New York Mine company, and
accordingly brought them into court, and re
ferred to them frequently. On Saturday
last Mr. Sherman finished his examination
of the witness, and requested the books of
Mr. Wetmore for the purpose of offering
the same in evidence at the trial in New
York. Wetmore objected to the taking of
the books to New York, but said he would
permit copies of the same to be made, which
he would compare with the original and
swear to their correctness when completed.
Sherman and Thomas Harland, Tilden's at
torney, made a stipulation in writing that
copies of the books should be made and
used in evidence, and then Mr. Sherman re
turned to Chicago.
On Monday last Harland, who remained at
Marquette, cross-examined Wetmore all day,
and it was agreed among those present to
take testimony and close the case in the
evening. Mr. Harland entered Maynard's
office quite early in the evening, and recom
menced his examination of Wetmore, taking
up the books while doing so one at a time,
and after referring to them placing them
against his chair near the door. After the
books had been deposited as stated, W. P.
Haley, the iocal attorney of the New York
Mine company, came into the room, and made
inquiry as to the progress of the examina
tion, after which he retired. Shortly after 9
o'clock a strangersince ascertained to be
one O'Leary, a laborer for the New York
Mine companyentered the room, and with
out speaking, took the books and handed
them to one McCloskey (a relative of the
cardinal) an agent of Tilden's. McCloskey
ran away with the books, and although fol
lowed by Wetmorewho was lame at the
time, and unable to move rapidlyMcClos
Haley speaks freely and boastingly of the
affair, and says he whipped the horses and
hurried McCloskey away. After O'Leary
took the books it was ascertained that Til
den's agent took a writ of replevin from a
justice of the peace against Wetmore for the
bocks, and that O'Learywho was not an
officer, but a laborer in the mine at Negau
neehad been specially deputized to serve
it. Both Haley and McCloskey claim
the honor of devising the scheme for
taking the books away. Messrs. Wetmore
and Maynard expressed great surprise at this
movement, and Mr. Harland declared him
Mr. Burch says proceedings will be com
menced against Haley, McCroskey, and
O'Leary for contempt of court, and that the
bar of Marquette county will probably disbar
FOUR XPUNG HEROES.
A Voltmteer Infe-Savina Patrol"Nan, the
Netvsboy," and His Comrades.
[New York Times.
Few persons in this city are aware of the
existence here of a juvenile association, the
real obiects and practical work of which are
manifest in acts of personal bravery and
humanity. Least of all, they would sup
pose that such an organization could be
found in what are called the "slums" of the
Fourth ward. For nearly four months two
young men and two boys have carried on
what they call the New York Amateur Life
saving association and elected a president
and vice president. They do not need a
treasurer, and-one of them acts as secretary,
his service in that respect being confined to
the making of entries in the "record-book."
These young men are William O'Neill, twen
ty-three years of age, residing at No. 62
Cherry street Gilbert Long, age twenty, of
No. 18 Cherry street Edward Kelly, age
sixteen, of No. 18 Cherry street, and Patrick
Marr, age ten, of No. 7 Oak street. O'Neill
is an overgrown boy in appearance, and has
been known as "Nan, the newsboy," since he
was six years old. He' sells papers and
blackens boots on the Sylvan Line of Harlem
steamers, aiding in the support of a widowed
mother. He has saved fourteen lives within
the past two years, three being placed to his
credit on Saturday last. Long is a tinker,
employed in a shop in Burling Slip Kelly
works in a Gold-street leather manufactory,
and little "Patsey" Marr is learning the
painter's trade at a paint-shop in Peck Slip.
Long has already saved four persons from
drowning in the river, Kelly has saved two
persons, and "Patsey" has rescued one. All
are expert swimmers and divers, and a
similarity of tastes and ambition probably
led them into each other's company.
Nearly every day in the week these four
brave volunteers meet at 7:30 o'clock on the
Dover streer pier. Starting thence, O'Neill
takes either Marr or Kelly with him and
patrols the South street dock-front down as
far as the South Ferry or the Battery sea
wall. Long and the remaining patrolman
go in the northerly direction and give their
attention to the river front as far up as "the
Hook," a little below Grand street Ferry.
They have scraped together money enough
to buy two life-lines of slender, well-spun
hempen rope, each about 100 feet long and
provided with a cross-bar of wood, to which
a person in the" water may readily cling, and
which also aids by its weight in the throwing
of the line. They remain on. patrol usually
from two to three hours, always meeting
again at the Dover street pier and reporting
the occurrences of the night. Their plan of
rendering assistance-is to allow one to plunge
into the river vhen aid is needed, while the
other remains on the pier and aids the
rescued and the rescuer with the life-line in
getting out of the water. A part of their
patrol duty consists in practicing in the
throwing of their life-linesaiming to throw
it accurately to objects in the water. At
present they say they need several articles
of equipment, such as a life-buoy or two,
and eventually they hope to be able to get
rubber caps and capes to wear on rainy
nights. These young heroes seem to feel
some sort of contempt for men who need
boats to save life, because they say that
many persons have been drowned while
others have been looking for a boat and
running around for oars to go to the drown
ing person's assistance. They would be
willing to have a boat themselves, however,
merely because they would always have it
ready for use, and they could patrol their re
spective distances in front of the piers, see
greater distances, be more easily summoned,
and oould go over their patrol posts three
times where they now do it once. Their
method of saving a perssn, however, is to go
into the water after them, and support
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. THUESDAT MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1878.
-them.They will endeavor_iouhavejihQat by
next summer, but win continue their foot
patrols meantime. O'Neill is trying to: get
an appointment from the government on
one of the life-saving stations on the coast.
Blue Earth City Post: The barn of G. S.
Converse was burned to the ground, together
with all the contents, including a three-year
old colt. Frank Converse went to the bam
in the evening with a lantern, to draw some
gasoline. Setting the lantern on the floor,
he opened the vent hole in the upper end
of the barrel, and proceeded to draw the oil.
He had taken out one gallon and poured it
into the can, when a sheet of flame burst
upon him from the lantern, and in less than
fifteen minutes the entire building was con
sumed. There was in the building, besides
the hqrso, two barrels of gasoline, some
molasses, two cutters, a pair of scales, and
considerable grain. There was no insurance,
and the loss is estimated at about seven hun
MONEY AND TRADE.
-.%'i*K'vA-- Money and Stock s.
Nsw YOBK, Oct. 9.
Gold firm at 100&.
Borrowing rates 1,3 and 1-64 per cent, and interest.
Bar silver here are 112J4 in greenbacks 111% in
gold. Subsidiary coin V4@l per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 51M. pence per ounce.
Railroad bonds generally firm.
State securities dull.
The annual report of the Western Union Telegraph
company gives the net profits at $3,161,999, from
which, deducting four quarterly dividends of iy2 per
cent, each, Interest on the debt and for sinking fund
$2,637,134, leaves a surplus of $524,562. After de
ducting for new lines, etc., $261,875, there remains a
balance of $263,487. The stock market was charac
terized by a strong pressure to sell, in which Lake
Shore and Western Union were the most prominent.
The decline for the day ranged from to 2% per
cent, the latter in Western Union. Coal shares were
also weak, Delaware, Lackawanna & Western selling
down from 54H to 52%, Delaware & Hudson from
5076 to 49J4, and New Jersey Central from 34% to
33%. Kansas Pacific opened at 12)4 and declined to
9 which was the closing price. The market closed
weak at the lowest prices of the day.
At the close transactions aggregated 132,000 shares,
of which 4,000 were Erie 54,000 Lake Shore 2,400
Wabash 10,000 Northwestern common 5,000 North
western preferred 4,000 St. Paul common 6,000 St.
Paul preferred 26,000 Lackawanna 10,000 Western
Union 2,500 Missouri, Kansas & Texas, and 6,500
Money active at 35 per cent., and closed at 4 per
Prime new mercantile paper 5@6 per cent.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $38,000.
Sterling, long weak at 80 short 84%.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 107% New 4%s, coupons. .103&
Coupons, '65, new.. 103 New 4 per cents 99%
Coupons, '67 105% 10-408, regular 106
Coupons, '68 107J4 Coupons 106
New 5s 1053! Currency 6s 119%
Western Union Tel.. 93J4
Quicksilver preferred 26
Pacific Mail 16%
Mariposa preferred. 2%
Adams Express 107
Wells & Fargo 95
United States 48%
New York Central.. .113
Erie preferred 26
Michigan Central... 70
Union Pacific stock.. 66%
Lake Shore 69
Illinois Central 79
Cleveland & Pittsburg 83
C. O. C. & I 31%
New Jersey Central. 33%
Rock Island 114%
Mil. A St. Paul 31)4
Mil. & St. Paul pfd. 65)4
Fort Wayne 98
Terre Haute 1
Terre Haute pfd 3%
Chicago & Alton 82%
Chicago & Alton pf d.l02J4
Ohio & Mississippi.. 7
J. L. & W 62%
A. & P. Telegraph... 27%
Missouri Pacific 1J4
C. B. &Q Ill
Hannibal & St. Jo... 14%
O.P. bonds 106%
U. P. bonds 106%
U.P.land grant.... 105
Sinking fund 100)4
Tennessee 6s, old.... 34
Tennessee 6s, new... .31
Virginia 6s, old 24
Virginia 6s, new.
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, Oct. 95 p. M.
Money ...94 7-16 Account 9411-16
WirrxJSD STATUS SEOUBITIES.
New 4% coupons. ..105%
5-20s, '67 107%
10-40s, 8. B., '67
New 5s 108
Erie preferred 30
Illinois Central 83
Pennsylvania Cent'rl 35%
PABis, Oct. 9.
Markets in Detail..
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON MOORE & Co.,
LrvKBPooi,, Oct. 910:00 A. M.
Floating cargoes quiet.
Cargoes on passage very little Inquiry.
Red winter off coast 3d lower.
No. 2 Chicago for shipment Is lower.
Arrivals off coast for orders moderate.
Imports for the week, wheat 265,000 to 270,000
Imports for the week, corn i 70.000 to 175,000 quar
Imports for the week, flour 40,000 to 45,000 barrels.
LrvKBPooi,, Oct. 910:30 A. M.
Very little doing and prices dull.
10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00
12:00 12:15 12:30 12:45
LONDON, Oct. 92 p. M.
Market dull and rather lower.
NEW YOBK, Oct. S11:00 A. M.
i Wheat unsettled half cent lower.
N EW YOBK, Oct. 91:00 p. M.
Wheat, Chicago heavy and lower on No. 2 No. 3
83c winter wheat lower.
N EW YOBK, Oct. 92 p. M.
Wheat inactive irregular Chicago 9293o No
vember winter lower.
84% 83% 83%
83% 83 0%
81% 81% 82 82
82% 82% 81% 81%
82 81%@82 82
82% 82% 83% 83)4
84% 84% 84% 84% 84% 84%
83% 82% 83
84% 82% 83%
Wheat receipts In Chicago, 230,570 bushels ship
meets 142,859 bushels.
Wheat receita- in Milwaukee, 1C1.270 bushels ship
ments 93,609 bushels.
34% 34% 34%
9:39 A. M.
10:15 11:00 11:15 11:45 12:45 p.
10:15 11:00 11:15 11:30
1:00 2:00 3:00 8:30
10:00 10:15 11:15 11:30
34 34 34
34 33% 33% 33%
34% 84% 34% 34
Corn receipts in Chicago, 135,591 bushels ship"
7.70 7.72% 7.75
7.75 7.75 7.72%@75
7.77% 7.80 7.82%
Retail Vegetable ard Provision Market.
vj 'j^^-'i ?-i BX/PAT O, Oet, 9.
BPSI NO Cmcn&s50@60c" per pair iso per lb,
DUCKSTeal 25c black duck 30@35o mallards
50c canvas back 60c.
PHESAHTSIn fair supply at 60@66c per pair.
PIGEONS$1.25 per doz.
EGOS20@25c per doz. (scarce). *$
BUTTE B Scarce fresh 25@30e par pound.
FrsHPickerel and common fish 8c white fish and
FBUETApptes $3 perbbL, Mmnelota*$1.75%er
bus. peara $4.50per bus. crabs75e@$l per bus.
melons 30@50c per doz. cranberries So per qt.
OBAPXSNorthern Muscatine 10@12%c Concord
15c Delaware 20@25c Dracut Amber 15c CreveaUng
VEGETABLESTurnips 35c per bus. beets 40c per
bus. carrots 35c per bus. cauliflower 20@25c each
potatoes 35@40e per bus. herbs 2c per bunch
cabbage 30@35o per doz. tomatoes$1 per bus.
butter beans 45@60c per bus. celery 60@70c per
doz. lima beans 10c per quart hubbard squash 75c
@$lperdoz. pickling onions $1.25 per bus. dry
onions 50c per bus. red peppers 25c per doz.
cayenne peppers 25o per doz sweet potatoes 5c
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
WHEATReceipts fair old, 95c new No. 1,90c
No. 2, 72@825c No. 3,55@62c No. 4,40@50c
FLOUBPatent process $email@example.com straight
XXXXfirstname.lastname@example.org clear .$email@example.com Trar $2.50
3.00 XX $L75@2.00.
COBNDemand fair receipts liberal from incom
ing trains free of elevator 34@35o outgoing also free
on track 3637c.
OATSReceipts liberal old, incoming, 23@21c
outgoing, 25@26c new, incoming, 2223c outgoing,
2425c demand light.
BABLETMarket dull old 75@86c new 50@65c
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
MI LL SHOTSMarket more active ground feed
$15.50@16 bran $6.507 shorts $910 corn meal,
per 100 pounds, $1.25.
BUTTEBDemand for high grades good with very
small receipts 1 grades 45c dairy paoked me
dium 7@8c good 12@14c choice from known dairies
EGOSDemand for strictly fresh good receipt
MEATSMess pork quiet $9.50(^9.75 country hams
nominal 5%@7c canvassed 10%@l2%c plain 10
10%c shoulders 7@7%c sides 7@7%c.
CBANBEBBIESReceipts liberal good demand
$firstname.lastname@example.org per bbL
HATMarket dull wild $email@example.com tame $12.00
baled wild $12.00.
LIVE STOCKNo sales to-day holders have
shipped the higher grades to Chicago, leaving about
75 head of mixed cattle in the sheds. There are also
in the sheds 40 horses bonded from Canada to Mani
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
""ii 'iii iir-j'At
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 9.
FLOURDulL GRAINWheat opened firm and closed Bteady
No. 1 hard $1.00 No. 1, 85c No. 2, 80%o Ootober
80%c November 82%c December 84%c No. 3, 66c
No. 4, 56%c rejected 49c. Corn, more inquiry No.
2, 34c. Oats dull No. 2 nominal at 18%c. Rye dull
and lower No. 1, 43c. Barley depressed No. 2, 93c
cash 96%cNovember No. 3, 63%@55c.
PROVISIONSEasy and quiet. Mess pork $7.75
cash and October. Lard, prime steam, $6.25.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo 4c.
RECEIPTS8,626 barrels flour 101,270 bushels
SHIPMENTS6,513 barrels flour 93,609 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, Oct. 9.
FLOURWeak. GRAINWheat active and a shado lower No. 2
Chicago 80)4c cash and October 82c November
83%c December No. 3 Chicago 66%68o re
jected 51@53o No. 1 and No. 2 red winter 85o. Corn
steady No. 2 and high mixed 33%o cash 32%o bid
October 33%c bid November 34c December re
jected 32%@33c. Oats steady No. 2 18%c cash
18%@18%c October 19 l-2c November 20%o De
cember rejected ie%c. Rye weaker 43c cash 44c
bid No. 2. Barley inactive 1.02 cash and Novem
ber 1.05 December.
PROVI8IONS-Pork quiet $7.75 cash 7.72%
7.75 November 7.82% December. Lard steady
6.20 cash firstname.lastname@example.org% November 6.22%6.25 De
RECEIPTS12,000 barrels flour 230,000 bushels
wheat 135,000 bushels corn 72,000 bushels oats
14.000 bushels rye 113,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS6,000 barrels flour 143,000 bushels
wheat 169,000 bushels corn 64,000 bushels oats
30,000 bushels rye 66,000 bushels barley.
GRAINWheat, 82%c November 83%o Decem
ber. Cora 34%c bid November sttc December. Oate
18 l-2c October 19 l-2c November 20%c December.
PROVISIONSPork, $email@example.com November
7.80 bid December. Lard 6.22% November 6.25 De
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, Oct. 9.
HOGSThe Drover's Journal reports hog receipts
17,000 shipments 4,700 all grades 10c lower Phil
adelphias firstname.lastname@example.org light email@example.com.
CATTLEReceipte 3,300 shipments 1,200 ship
ping grades firm 4.005.15 feeders and stackers
SHEEPReceipts 2,300 lower $2.87%3.62%.
St. Louis Produce Market.
S T. Louis, Oct. 9.
COTTONUnchanged middling 9%o.
FLOURDull and unchanged.
GRAINWheat lower No. 2 red fall 85&c cash
85%86%c November 86%@87%c December No.
3 red fall 82Mc. Corn quiet at 31 l-2c cash and Oc
tober 32)4@32%o November. Oate easier at 19%c
cash 20%@20)4c November. Rye dull at 40c bid
cash and November.
WHISKYUnchanged at $1.07.
PROVISIONSPork lower at $firstname.lastname@example.org%. Dry
salt meats strong and higher at $4.255.005.25.
Bacon firmer at $email@example.com@5.87%6.12%.
RECEIPTS4,000 barrels flour 50,000 bushels
wheat 12,000 bushels corn 21,000 bushels oats
5,000 bushels rye 11,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS8,000barrels flour 21,000 bushels
wheat 3,000 bushels corn none of oats none of
rye 1,000 bushels barley.
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
S T. LOOTS, Oct. 9.
CATTLEBulk of supply low grades sales fair
shipping steers $4.05^4.12% common to fair butch
ers' stuff firstname.lastname@example.org stackers in good demand,
ranging at email@example.com receipts 1,400 head shipments
SHEEPFairly active butchers' in demand at un
changed prices receipts 400 head shipments none
New York Produce Market.
NEW YORE Oct 9
COTTON10 5-16@10 9-16c -futures weak.
FLOURDull receipts 18,000 barrels superfine
state and western $3.503.80 common to good 3.80
4.10 good to choice 4.154.75 white wheat extra
firstname.lastname@example.org extra Ohio email@example.com St. Louis 4.00
6.25 Minnesota patent firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAINWheat, light export demand receipts
267,000 bushels ungraded spring 83@92c No. 2 do
9294c No. 2 spring 92@924c No. 3 do 83@85c
No. 2 Milwaukee 98c ungraded red email@example.com
No. 3 do 97@97% No. 2 do 1.03)!firstname.lastname@example.org 1 do
1.05% ungraded amber email@example.com% No.No.amber 2
firstname.lastname@example.org% No. 3 white email@example.com No. 2 do 1.05
@1.06 sales42,000 bushels. Rye dull western 55
581-2c. Barley heavy 6-rowed State $1.101.12.
Malt steady. Corn, moderate trade receipts 303,000
bushels ungraded 47@48c steamer 47)4@47%c
No. 2, 471-2@47%c No. 2 white 51@51%c. Oats
nominal receipts 115,000 bushels rejected 26c No.
3, 271-2c do white 28%c mixed western 27@33c
HAYQuiet at 40@45c.
HOPSDull. GROCERIESCoffee quiet. Sugar dull and nomi
nal. Molasses quiet New Orleans 2655c. Rice
PETROLEUMDull united 82%@83%o crude
5%c refined 93gc.
TALLOWHeavy at 6%@7c.
ROSINQuiet at $firstname.lastname@example.org.
TURPENTINESteady at 29c.
PRODUCEEggs steady western 21%@22c. But
ter dull western6@25c. Cheese quiet western 6
LEATHERSteady hemlock sole, Buenos Ayres
and Rio Grande 2022%c.
WOOLQuiet and firm domestic fleece 3043c
pulled 18@47c unwashed 10@28c Texans 10@26c.
PROVISIONS-Pork easy mess $email@example.com, latter
for fancy. Beef quiet and steady. Cut meats, west
ern long clear middles $5.87% short do 6.12%.
Lard steady prime steam $6.65.
WHISKYQuiet and firm at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 9.
FLOURDull and weak superfine 2.503.00
extra email@example.com high grades firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye flour
GRAINWheat, red $1.02% amber 1.03@L04
white email@example.com No. 2 Chicago 99c. Corn dull yel
low 49@50c mixed 47Ji@47%c. Oats dull and weak
white 27@29c mixed 25@27c. Eye quiet and
PROVISIONSDull. Pork $9.00. Beef, India
mess $18.00. Hams, smoked 9%12%c green 7%c.
Lard inactive and weak butchers' 6.25.
PETROLEUMEasy refined 9%c crude 7%
Boston Produce Market.
v^,*/-.* BOSTON, Oct 9.
FLOUB-Quiet GRAINCorn quiet mixed and yellow 52^@53c
steamer 51@52c. Oate, fair demand No. land ex
tra white 36@88c No, 2 white 31J4@32c No. 2 29
30c. Rye 60c.
s--.- Foreign Produce Market i_
W ANTWKBP, Oct 8.
PETROLEUM23s 3d. .i.*o
LrvKBPooi., Oct 9.
COTTON65-16@6 9-16d sales 10,000 bales for
an 4 fxport 1,000 bales American
eil '*v* V" New York Dry Goods. J$-*"
NEW YOBK, Oct* 9.
Business remains quiet with commission houses
and jobbing trade sluggish. Cottons in light demand
first hands. Prints moving slowly, except speci
alties, Turkey red and patchwork prints, which are in
fair request. Ginghams sluggish. Dress goods in
fanr demand. Men's wear woolens moving slowly,
but flannels toatesdyrequest
largest and Best Paper in tie State.
To any address, postage prepaid.
Gor. 3d and Washington Sts,,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
SL GEO. CULVER UANAG-hlC.
Complete in all its appointments. *irs:-:l&8 in
every department. Fare, $3 per day 6S-lv
What is it 7 A Cathartic and Regulator.
YERBA BTJEISTA. BITTERS
Cures impurities of the blood.
YERBA. BUENA BITTERS
Cures liver and kidney complaints.
YERBA. BUENA. BITTERS
Cures Indigestion and dyspepsia.
YERBA. BTJENA BITTERS
Cures bUUousness and constipation.
YERBA. BTJE3STA. BITTERS
Cures intermittent and bullous fevers.
For sale by all druggists.
Edward Biggs will supply the trade with
Yerba Buena Bitters at Chicago prices. 207-*o
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Notice is hereby given that default has been made
in the conditions of a certain mortgage, containing
a power of sale made by John H. Bryant, mortgagor,
to Orlando B. Turrell, mortagee, dated the first day
of May, A. D. 1873, and recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds, in the county of Ramsey, in the
State of Minnesota, on the 8th day of August, 1873,
at 12 o'clock noon, in book 33 of mortgages, page 20,
etc. That said mortgage, by a written assignment,
dated October 2d, 1873, was then duly assigned by
said Orlando B. Turrell to Israel G. Lash, which as
signment was recorded in said oflice of Register of
Deeds, on the 2d day of October, 1873, at 6:45 o'clock
p. M., in book "D" of Assignments, page 117.
The amount now at the date of this notice due on
said mortgage is the sum of $2,428.84, besides the
sum of $75.00 attorney's fees, stipulated in said
mortgage to be paid in case ot a foreclosure thereof.
No suit at law, or otherwise, has been had or com
menced to recover the money or any part thereof
secured by said mortgage.
The mortgaged premises in said mortgage are
described as follows, to-wit: All that tract or parcel
of land lying and being in the county of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit: Lot
thirty-two (32)in block number sixteen (16) of Dewey,
Bass and Rohres' addition, in the city of Saint Paul,
according to the recorded plat thereof.
The said Israel G. Lash beiner now deceased, the
undersigned have been duly appointed the admin
istrators of ms estate, and have filed a duly certified
copy of their said appointment in the Probate court
of said Ramsey county.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that the
above described mortgaged premises, with the here
ditaments and appurtenances thereto belonging, will
be sold at public vendue by the sheriff of said county
of Ramsey, at the front door of the old court house,
in the city of St. Paul, in said county of Ramsey, on
Saturday, the 9th day of November, A. D. 1878, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon, to foreclose said mortgage
and satisfy the amount due thereon.
Dated September 26th, 1878.
THOS. B. LASH,
W. A. LEMLY,
W. A. LASH,
Administrators of Israel G. Lash, deceased.
Attorney for Administrators of Israel G. Lash,
deceased. sept 26-7w-thurs
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Notice is hereby given that default has been made
in the conditions of a certain mortgage containing a
power of sale, made.by Gates A. Johnson and Robert
P. Lewis and Charlotte M. Lewis, his wife, mortga
gors, to Israel G. Lash, mortgagee, dated the first
day of May A. D. 1875, and recorded in the office of
the Register of Deeds in the county of Ramsey, in the
State of Minnesota, on the 26th day of May, A. D.
1875, at 12:10 o'clock M. in book 34 of Mortgages,
The amount now, at the date of this notice, due
on said mortgage is the sum of $3,865.00 of principal
and interest, besides the sum of $75.00 attorney's
fees, stipulated in said mortgage to be paid in case
of a forclosure thereof. No suit at law or otherwise
has been had or commenced to recover the money or
any part thereof secured by said mortgage.
The mortgaged premises in said mortgage are de
scribed as follows, to-wit: All those tracts or par
cels of land lying and being in the county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit:
Commencing at a point on the westerly side of Wab
ashaw street, in the city of St. Piu sixty feet south
erly from Tenth street thence westerly and parallel
with Tenth street ninety feet thence southerly and
parallel with Wabashaw street forty feet thence
westerly and parallel with said Tenth street sixty
feet thence southerly and parallel with Wabashaw
street fifty feet thence easterly and par
allel with said Tenth street one hun
dred and fifty feet to Wabashaw street
thence northerly along the westerly line of Wabashaw
street ninety feet to the place of beginning, being the
southerly ninety feet of lot one and of the east forty
feet of lot two, and the southerly fifty feet of the
west forty feet of lot two and of lot three.
Also, the east half of lot four (4), all of said lots
being In block five (5) of Bazule & Guerin's addition
to St. Paul, according to the recorded plat thereof.
The said Israel G. Lash, being now deceased, the
undersigned have been duly appointed the adminis
trators of his estate, and have filed a duly certified
copy of their said appointment in the Probate Court
in said Ramsey county. Now therefore, notice is
hereby given, that the above described mortgaged
premises, with the hereditaments and appurtenances
thereto belonging, will be sold at public vendue by
the sheriff of said county of Ramsey at the front door
of the old Court House, in the city of St. Paul, in
said county of Ramsey, on Saturday, the 9th day of
November, A. D. 1878, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
to foreclose said mortgage and satisfy the amount
Dated September 26th, 1878.
THOS. B. LASH,
W. A. LEMLY,
W. A. LASH,
Administrators of Israel G. Lash, deceased.
W. K. GASTON,
Attorney for administrators of Israel G. Lash,
deceased. sept 26-7w-thurs
TATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAM-
tember 28. Probate Court, Special Term, Sep-
In the matter of the estate of-Henry Eschle, deceased:
On reading and filing the petition of Mary
Eschle, administratrix of said estate, setting forth
the amount of personal estate that has come to her
hands, and the disposition thereof the amount of
debts outstanding against said deceased, rnd a des
cription of all the real estate of which said deceased
died seized, and the condition and value of the re
spective portions thereof and praying that license
be to her granted to sell the real estate set forth and
described in said petition, at private sale and it ap
pearing by said petition, that there is not sufficient
personal estate in the hands of said administratrix
to pay said debts, and that it is necessary in order to
pay the same, to sell all of said real estate:
It is therefore ordered, that all persons interested
in said estate, appear before the Judge ot this Court,
on Tuesday the 19th day of November, A. D. 1878, at
ten o'clock A. M., at the Court House in the city of
Saint Paul, in said county, then and there to show
cause (if any there be) why license should not be
granted to said admimstratrix to sell said real estate
according to the prayer of said petition.
And it is further ordered, that a copy of this order
shall be published for four successive weeks prior to
said day of hearing, the last of which publications
shall be at least fourteen days before said day of
bearing, in the DAILY GLOBE, a newspaper printed
and published at the city of Saint Paul in said
county, and personally served on all persons inter
ested in said estate, residing in said county, at least
fourteen days before said day of hearing, 'and upon
all other persons Interested, according to law,
By the Court,
4 s.] HENRY O'GORMAN,
Judge of Probate of Ramsey County, Minnesota.
MEAD & THOMPSON, Attorneys 'for Adnimistratrix.
'BU JPaul Eailroad Time Tables.
First Division St. Paul Ss Pacific Kailroad
floe Dollar IF, MrSteamerstherregManitobLandinalrupoint.stth.e.chaCarnsp,Linde.nd^m.ruanCoRengen0enh6:4Mai..tNortmnpoTransportation0withou*rlSUPau6g|ltdwilmRiveasaandla2CarResPaugh10:4.StwitFisher'SleepinfoontleavinLhtusaPPullma.tSTrainthrougconnec
Main Line tnrongh rraina for Litchfield, T*iuroar
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Crookston, Fishers
Landing and Manitoba.^ ^r^
S Paul 5*0 p. m. Fisher's L'gll 85 a. m.
Minneapolis 5:40 p. m. I MlnneapolislO:ll a.
Fisher's Landing 4:50 St. Paut.... .10:42 a.
St. Paul 7:10 a I Minneapolis 4:32
Mfameapoin 8:38am St.Paul 5:40pn
Branch Line through train tor St. Cloud, Hr&ineid.
and Bismarck. $^#MJ.*
St. Paul 7:30 a.m. I Minneapolis 5'30 p. re
Minneapolis 7:80 a.m.JSt.Paul.... 6:4C p.ml
S* Paul, Minneapolis and Mmnetonka trams.
StPaul... 7:80 a. m. I Minneapons 8:30 p.ni
StPaul 11:85 a. m. Minneapolis 5:40
St.Paul 3:00 p.m. Minneapolis 6.23
St.Paul 6:00 p.m. Minneapolis 8:C2
KI. Paul 6:50 p. m. MinneapoUslO.il
Wyzata 9:28 a. m.! Minneapolis 2:00
Wyzata 3:18p. m. I Mlnneapo'is 4.00
Minneapons.... 8:16 a.m. Minneapolis 4 32
Minneapolis... .12:05 p. m. Minneapolis 6:55
Wayzata 10.06 am 1 St.Paul.... 2:35 p. m.
Wyaata 6:18 St. Paul 6:00 p.m.
St.Paul. 8.34 ami St.Paul 5:40 p.m
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids...
Brainerd Glyndon Moortiead Fargo Fargo Bismarck Duluth N. P. Junction.
Chicago, Milwaukee St St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket nd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agenr. St.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & Ext
Iowa and Minnesota Dlv.
Prairie du Chien, Milwau
kee and OUcago Express
StLouis & Kansas City Ex
S Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
8:30 7:00 am
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with C. M. & S Trains North
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. 242
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10 :45A
Arrive at La Crosse 5:25
St. Paul, Stillwater, Taylors Falls, and North
Depot foot of Jackson street.
St. Paul and Stillwater Trains.
StPaul 9:20 am
Stillwater 7:40 am
Stillwater 10:35 am
StPaul 9:00 am
North Wisconsin Trains.
Depart I Arrive
StPaul 1:00pm I Clayton 6:30pm
Clayton 5:30 am StPaul 11:20 am
Ar New Richmond 4:10 and 7:45 a m.
St. Paul & Duluth Railroad.
Depot foot of 8ibley street.
Trains. Leave for. Arrive from.
Duluth 11:00 a 6:00am
Hinckley accom. *12:45 p. *2.50
Stillwater 31:00aro 4:30
All trains daily except Sunday.
To and from the St. Paul & Duluth depot foot of
Third street only. All others from St. Paul & Pacific
depot, foot of Sibley street.
Chicago, S Paul and Minneapolis Line
Comprising the Chicago, St. Paul & Min
neapolis and Chicago and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket tnd Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains I Let-~
Through Chicago and)
St. Louis Express.:
Passengers at St. Paul leave
by the St. Paul & Sioux City
R. R., at 3:30 p. M. connect
ingat Merriam June also
leave St. Paul & Pacific
R. at 3:00p connecting at
Minneapolis dally, Sundays
excepted. Train on Satur
day runs as far as Albert
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and S P.
& S. O. R. R. as far as Wor
Mixed Minneapons and White
Bear Lake and Duluth..
a a i
River. J. P. FARLEY, Gen 1 Manager.
W. S. AXKXAKDKB, Gen'l Ft. & T'kt. Agt.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freigh
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. Westward. Eastward.
Le. 7:30 a.m.
Le. 7:30 a.m.
Le. 11:10 a. m.
Le. 2:15 p. m.
Le. 7:30 p.m.
Le. 7:55 p.m.
Ar. 8:00 p. m.
*Le. 8:20 p. m.
Ar. 7:00 a.m.
tLe. 7:05 a.m.
Le. 8:55 a.m.
Ar. Ar, Ar. Ar. Le. Ar. *Lo. Ar. Ar.
6:25 a. m.
6 05 a. m.
6:30 a. m.
10:05 p. m.
Except Sunday. fExcept Saturday.
Trams via the Brainerd Blanch leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of twelve
hours to Fargo^rrlving at Bismarck al 7 the following
morning, saving nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. Also with first olasj boats to 'ort
Boston and all points on the Upper Missouri River
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points Eas
and South. At Duluth with steamers to and from all
Lake points, both American and Canadian also with
steamers running in connection with Wisconsin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect Sept. 29,1878.
H. E. SARGENT, General Manager.
G. G. SAKBOBN. Gen. Passer ger Agent.
5:18 *ii:25 a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via j?ort Snelling
Lve. St. Paul 16:00 a Arr.Mhmeapoll8f6:55 a
Lve. Minneapolis*6:00 a
Arr. St. Paul *6:50 am
^Saturdays excepted. JMon
The 3:30 p. m. train connects at Merriam Jucct'on
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. for points
south. All trains daily except Sunday.
W. H. DIXON, Geh. T'kt Ag't.
11:25 a. m.
7:40 p. in.
6:01 p. m.
.'6.50 a. in
9.55 a. m.
Connections made at Camp Douglsp for Milwaukee.
*8nndays excepted. +Saturdays excepted. iMon
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via RnrllTigton.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to S Louis without change, 28
miles shorter than any other route.
Le. daily, Ar. Dally.
C. T. McNAMARA Proprietor.
1 .i Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA
First CUBB, but Only $2.00 Per Day
7:25s 6 J5 a
6:L I re
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Stillwater... 10* 0 aa 5:10
Omaha Ex., for all points on
8UP.&8. C. R*y., Omaha
and California 3:50pm 11:20am
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Pol A Paci
fic depot Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping car berths secured at city
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenue, (opposite
Nicollet House') W. G. Telfer, Ticket Agent, and at
S Paul A Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116 Eat
Third street, S PauLGxo. H. HAZZASD. Ticket
Agent OHAS. F. HATCH. Oen. Man
A. H. Bona. G*u.r'*tut. kgH