Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
Shipments of flour yesterday, 3,250
Minnehaha lodge of A. O. D. gave a ball
at Druid hall last evening.
Prohibition county and legislative con
vention at Lee's hall to-day.
Richard Stone, a prominent member of
the Cincinnati bar, is in the city.
The roof on the new fire-proof vault at
the court house is noarly completed.
Wheat received, 22,100 bushels. No. 1,
86 cents No. 2, 78 cents No. 3, 63 cents.
Dr. J. M. Harrison and family leave for
the East this morning, and will be absent all
Col. W. H. H. Taylor, State librarian, was
in the city yesterday attending the Hennepin
The Tribune must have heard something
drop. Many a yip issues from its yop on the
recent elections down below.
The Charlotte Thompson troupe left for
Des Moines, Iowa, yesterday morning, over
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul line to
The Minneapolis Street railroad furnish
tickets for University students at three cents
per ticket, to be used only in going to and
The regular monthly meeting of the
Women's Christian association will be held
at the Women's Boarding home on Sixth
street at 3 o'clock.
The Hennepin county grange, of H.,
held a meeting at Good Templars' hall yes
terday afternoon, but what they did had not
transpired at the closing of our report.
The Democracy of Hennepin county is
getting on its war pamt. The boys are not
very fast on the first quarter, but they do
come down the home stretch perfectly awful.
Itumor says the Prohibitionists propose
to ignore all parties, and by nominating a dis
tinct tiotot and voting for their own candi
dates, form a nucleus to rally around next
Our temperance friends contemplate hav
ing a hack at the political situation, and
will hold a county convention for a nomina
tion of county and legislative candidates to
At the Academy of Music to-night Wagner
& Cotton's minstrels will give one of then
grand entertainments. This company is one
of the finest on the road, every member be
ing an artist selected for his special part. A
full house should greet this troupe to-night.
W. E. Hale and CLarlio llobinson, two of
the Republican candidates, spent Wednesday
evening and a small portion of Thursday
morning in "setting 'em up" for the boys at
Corcoran. To-day will bo devoted to "set
ting 'em up" for an endorsement from the
There was great rejoicing in Minneapolis
last evening over the news that Hopeful, the
gallant little gray driven by Dan Mace, had
Bcooped Karus, driven by John Splan. There
is no special feeling against ltarus in this
community, but there is a world of good
wishes following the little gray around the
Bishop Cheney, of Chicago, will conduct
the services in Association hall under the
auspices of the congregation of Christ
church (Reformed Episcopal), on Sunday
evening. A collection will be taken up for
the puipose of completing and furnishing
ihe chapel on Hennepin avenue, now in
course of erection.
The Scandinavian Democrats of this city
held amass meeting last evening and or
ganized a Scandinavian club with the fol
lowing officers: Piesident, A. M. Schlaok
secretary and treasurer, N. A. Holmberg. A
committee on resolutions were appointed
and will report at the next meeting- All
who are interested are requested to meet at
24 Bridge Square on Thursday evening.
Mr. McNair, who was appointed to serve
on the board of trade committee to investi
gate the wheat ring, authorizes the GLOBE
to announce that business of importance
compelled him to decline serving on the
committee, and he so notified the committee.
The GLOBE further ascertains that the report
given currency by the Evening Tribune that
the committee had gone to Litchfield to in
vestigate is false, and that the committee
has never had a meeting, and has not gone
to Litchfield ar anywheie else to investigate
the wheat ring or anything else.
Last Saturday, Emma, little daughter of
Julius Leber, who lives just outside of
city limits on Western avenue, whilst play
ing in the vicinity of a corn crib, was se
verely injured by the falling of the crib,
which literally buried her alive for several
minutes. Her brother near by saved her
life by doing some lively work in the way of
pitching corn and lamber. When the little
girl was extricated she was senseless, bruised
considerably in various parts of the body,
and her left leg broken below the knee. She
is now doing as well as could be expected.
[Before Judge Cooley.
Frank Hef te was arrested on complaint of
health officer Neish, for not reporting a case
of contagious disease in his family. The
case was continued until this morning at 11
o'clock, and defendant released on his own
Kate Johnson was fined the usual amount
for keeping a house of ill fame, and Fanny
Aimer and Blanche Kelly for occupying
apartments in the same, were fined $10
Mary Welsh, who was arrested for being
drunk, was reprimanded and dischared.
James Slateier, who was before the court
for stealing from W. Chamberlin, was sen
tenced to pay a fine of $50, and in default
was sent to jail for sixty days.
Street Railtvay Extension.
The street railway company has under
consideration the project of extending its
lines in two or three different directions. It
is expected that the Hennepin avenue line
will be extended across on Twelfth street
through Highland avenue to Oak Lake ad
dition this fall, though as yet nothing defi
nite is fixed in the matter.
It contemplates also extending the Fourth
avenue line out to Twentieth street.
That Wicked Partner.
the Editor of the Globe.
Hazzard has been preaching down in New
York for over a year. John Crosby is the
present wicked partner of W. D. Washburn,
and does the stealing for the firm from our
granger brethren. Don't make this mistake
again, for it sets our teeth on edge up here
to have you attribute the sins of people to
the wrong party. BRUTUS.
Minneapolis, Oct. 10, 1878.
Mr, Gale's last Dime Concert will be held
Saturday evening. The programme embraces
the following attractions: Seibert's orchestra,
of St. Paul Miss Ellen Wright, of Boston,
reader and personator Mrs. H. W. Malcome,
late of Hartford, Conn., now of this city, takes
the vocal and piano numbers, and Gale says if
you can think of anything elbe you feel you
ought to have for 10 cents, name it and he will
put it in. I will be an old-fashioned prome
nademusic in the middle of the hall and all
promenade round the outside. "Seats for
1,000, and promenade room for everybody."
Hon. W. W. McNair was appointed by
the board of trade of this city a member of
a committee whose business was to osten
sibly investigate the charges against the
Millers' association, but whose real business
was probably to to prepare a whitewashing
report for election purposes, whatever the
facts might be. He immediately prepared
and sent to the board of trade the following
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 8,1878.
C. C. Sturtevant, Esq., Secretary Board of
Trade: DE AR SIB: I learn from the published report*
in last night's Tribune of the proceedings of
the board of trade that I waB appointed on a
committee on account of certain charges made
against the millers of Minneapolis, the duty of
which committee is "to thoroughly investigate
all the charges made, and all matters pertain
ing to the inspection, grading and testing grain
in this State, etc.," and that said committee
act promptly and report +o this board.
While not having any definite knowledge of
the length of ti me which said committee must
devote in order to faithfully discharge the duty
imposed. I am satisfied it would require much
more than 1 could give, I therefore must de
cline to serve upon such committee, and will
ask you to notify the other members of the
committee that they may, if they wish, select
some other person to act with them.
Respectfully, W. W. MCNAI B.
Mack is too old a Vird to be caught by
such chaff but the secretary failed to make
his declination public, while the Tribune an
nounced that the committee had gone to
Litchfield to commence its work of investi
gation, leaving the impression ihat Mr Mc
Nair was acting.
Who composes the committea th at has
gone to Litchfield nobody seems able to find
out, and the GLOBE expresses the opinion
that none has gone.
Owen McCarthy's Funeral.
The funeral of Owen J. McCarthy yester
day forenoon, from the church of the Im
maculate Conception, was among the largest
and most imposing ever witnessed in this
city, and spoke more earnestly than any
words the sincere grief felt for the untimely
taking off of one of the most sterling and
honorable young men in the community.
The funeral ceremonies at the church were
most impressive, consisting of mass for the
rest of the departed. AfterwardJ the
procession formed, headed by the Total Ab
stinence band, and marched down Third
street to Nicollet avenue, and out Nicollet to
The Emerald Benevolent society and vari
our organizations, of which the deceased was
an honored and trusted member, attended,
while carriages containing the numerous
fiiends of the unfortunate man, made a most
imposing procession. The remains were de
posited in the Catholic cemetery.
Twenty Tears Old.
St. Anthony lodge No. 1., I. O. G. T., hav
ing had a twenty year experiance in the tem
porance work, will celebrate to-night in Cen
tral hall, E. D.,in commemoration of that fact.
Everybody, and especially those who are now
or have been members, are invited. Don't
fail to attend the china wedding of the old
est temperance organization in the State,
"and we'll all drink stone blind" of the spirit
of the occasion. Al. Stone was one of the
charter members, and has agreed to be pres
ent and "smile."
Restaurant with stock and fixtures. Location beat
the city. Address, W. O GLOBE office.
Soldiers' Additional Homesteads, in lots to suit
purchasers, byROBERT W. BROWN.
For Sale or Exchange.
First class Flouring Mill, near city, by ROBERT
W. BROWN, 32 Washington avenue south.
Restaurant and fixtures. Best stand in the city.
Cheap for cash, by ROBERT W. BROWN, 32 Wash
ington avenue south.
HOLLY FLOURING MILLS,
H. HJNKLE & CO.,
Successors to W, F. Cahill & Co.,
Manufacturers of "Gold Dust," "Hoar Frost,"
"Crystal Floss," "Climax," "Inland," "Clear
Grit," and other brands of Flonr.
The Verdcns Gana
Is the best advertising medium in the Scandinavian
angunge in the northwest All kinds of Scandina
vian job printing cheap. Office, 24 Bridge square.
OHILSTIiOM & COUILliARD,
Attorneys at Lew. Collactions a Specialty.
Omce No. 32 Wash. Ave. H.t Minneapolis, Minn
STATE FARM AND CROP NOTES.
Crookston (Polk county) Journal, Oct. i:
Mr. Fred Fox reports a yield of 402 bushels
of Scotch Fife and Lost Nation wheat from
25 acres. It was all No. 1, weighing 60
pounds to the bushel. From a quarter of
an acre Mr. F. dug 75 bushels of Early Rose
and Peerless potatoes.
Janesville (Waseca county) Argus, Oct. 8:
Prices on wheat tended steadily downward
the past week. Dealers predict still lower
prices, which if true will make things
gloomy enough. We won't believe it how
ever till obliged to. Gunsolus brought down
a sample of Pipe Stone county wheat which
for an average is ahead of ours grown here.
He says the farmers out there say they would
rather have grasshoppers than such a season
as the past has been. Much wheat through
that country was not harvested.
Breckinridge (Wilkin county) Gazette, Oct.
4: A striking and suggestive fact is, that
the heaviest wheatsixty-one pounds to the
bushelthus far received at the elevator,
was raised by the Sioux Indians on their
reservation. The Sioux's capacity for rais
ing hair Breckinridge learned some time ago.
We only hope they will prefer wheat to hair
for all time to come. Since Fisher & Nelson
have commenced buying wheat the market
has steadily risen. During the past week
the price has been carried up tea cents per
bushel which all buyers have had to meet.
We dare say the rise does not hurt the
farmers, feelings in the least. Breckinridge
is now paying a few cents higher than at
Mauston or Barnesville.
Mankato (Blue Earth county) Review, Oct.
8: Prof. John has left at the Renew a
sample of amber syrup, manufactured by
Mr. S. H. Kinney, of Morristown, Rice
county. This gentleman has made the sugar
business a specialty, and we understand has
manufactured about 1,300 gallons this sea
son, and expects to make as much more. He
has the contract for supplying the insane
and deaf and dumb asylums. The quality is
excellent, and when an article of such de
cided merit can be produced in Minnesota,
and is within the ability of every farmer, we
are surprised that inferior Eastern brands
should have any Bale at all in our State. The
steam sorghum mill now in operation at
Eagle Lake in this county, was furnished by
S. P. Morrison of this city. Its average
capacity is 150 gallons per day, and may be
run to 200. Up to Saturday last they had
turned out about 1,200 gallons, have cane in
the yard sufficient to swell the amonnt to 3,-
500 gallons and have engagements which
will increase their total manufacture to 4,000
gallons for the season. Mr. Morrison is to
furnish additional machinery for the manu
facture of sugar which is to be a branch of
their business next season. r-
Xearning Rapidly. Pii^^j
He Bont Want to Investigate the
Ring ChargesAnd Asks that
Other Man be Appointed.
H. P. Hall, editor of Donnelly's St. Paul
GLOBE, is learning to trot the rag baby upon
his knee and give it soothing syrup with
laudable grace for an old man. ,-o
Wheat 85c, 77c, 62c.
Seymour, Sabm & Co. yesterday received
seven cars of pig iron.
The Nellie Kent brought up yesterday
3,000 bushels of wheat for Duluth..
The Stillwater Mills yesterday shipped 400
barrels of flour to New York and Boston.
Nine flat cars arrived yesterday to be
loaded with ties for the extension of the
Mr. A. Gijlespie, who is down river selling
logs, yesterday disposed of 600,000 to Van
Doom, Dickhurst & Co., Quincy, El., and
80,000 to C. W. Clark & Co., Dubuque.
Shipments on the St. Paul & Duluth road
yesterday were 12 cars of flour and 8 of
wheat for Duluth, 6 cars of wheat for East
Minneapolis and 9 of lumber for St. Paul.
At a meeting of the stockholders of the
Stillwater Mills, Wednesday, it was decided
to erect a large warehouse in the rear of the
mill. Work will be commenced on the
building in a few days.
George W. Walsh, who for some time past
has been studying law under L. E. Thomson,
departed Wednesday for St. Paul to enter
the law omce of Lamprey & James. We
wish you success in your career, George.
John Murphy was arrested yesterday on
complaint of G. M. Seymour, for obtaining
a threshing machine on a false statement of
property. Murphy is now awaiting the ap
pearance of his parents from lloberts, Wis.,
where they reside, to adjust matters.
James Davidson was severely injured at
Torinus' saw mill, South Stillwater. He is
supposed to have beon oiling the engine at
the time of the accident, and was probably
caught in the collar on the shaft. No one
was present at the time. When found he
was unconscious, and the clothes had been
torn from him and he was severely bruised
about the head, body and limbs.
There was a large meeting Wednesday
evening in the basement of the Universalist
church of persons desiiing to become mem
bers of the Literary society. The principal
business of the evening was enrolling mem
bers, appointing committees, accepting by
laws and constitution and electing officers.
The following officers were elected:
PresidentRev. W. H. Harrington.
SecretaryO. S. Lee.
TreasurerMrs. A. Gillespie.
The following committees were appointed:
Committee on MusijMr J. Van Byskirk,
Will Stuart, Mrs. W. H. Harrington.
Committee on literary exercisesTaylor,
of the Lumberman Mrs. R. M. Bartlett and
Committee en dramatic exercisesDr.
Caine, W. E. Northey and Mrs. Barron
Twenty-four members were enrolled, and
arrangements made for a dramatic enter
tainment to take place on or about Thanks
The Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad com
pany are erecting depot buildings at Ma
Rev. G. N. Aunes, of Waseca, Baptist
minister, has commenced suit against the
Baptist society to recover his salary.
During the progress of a fire in Blue
Earth City the other night two tramps broke
into a gunshop and stole guns and ammuni
tion. They were pursued and arrested.
St. Peter Weekly Timet: A barn belong
ing to Frank D. i.dains, in Kasola township,
was struok by lightning and burned. The
barn was large and now, bat it, with its con
tents, succumbad to the devomiug element.
A valuable horse, all his grain aiid hay,
together with other articles, wcrs lost.
Mankato Review: Mr. Lamm, who lives
on Mi. Hillesheitn's farm, in Lime township,
was cleaning up around the fences and sot
some grass on fire near the grain stacks, the
wind communicated the flames to the stacks
and six were burned up, containing probablv
200 bushels of wheat. Mr. Lamm is a
renter and the wheat burned belonged to
Sauk Bapids, Benton county Press: Eli
Griffin lost 25 tons of hay by fire. He had
11 large stacks, and only 3 remainmaking
a loss of over 50 tons through the cussednoss
of some cow irdly incendiary. It is thought
that the hay was burned by some villian
having a surplus supply on hand, which he
wishes to dispose of at an exorbitant rate.
Rev. Sherman Hall sus
tained severe injuries by accidentally slipping
off of a bag of grain, that was on his wagon
and falling front of the dash board land
ing between his horses he was badly bruised,
the horses draging him for some distance,
and for a time it was thought one of his legs
were broken, but Doctor Cheney informs* us
that such is not the case.
The Body of a Colored Man Humped in an
Alley By Two Bold Body-Snatchers of the
Ohio Medical College.
Just as the curtain fell on the first act of
the Babes in the Wood, which was being
performed at the Grand opera-house last
night, a buggy containing two men drove
out of the eastern entrance of the alley be
tween the opera-house and the Ohio medical
college. Some men standing on Vine street,
near the mouth of the alley noticed that it
had halted a second or two just before emerg
ing on to Vine street. With the "Harrison
horror" as a reminder that the "shoot" for
"stiffs" was just a few feet away, the men at
once concluded that the buggy contained
body-snatchers who had been plying their
vocation, and had just deposited their bur
den in the "chute." At once a crowd was
gathered and the place was peered into. One
of the crowd, M. P. Donnelly, happened to
have a pocket lantern with him and lighting
this, S. J. Boyle took it, and, stepping into
the cavity, saw a sack which, judging from
its bulk, contained a dead body. Captain
Wappenstein, inspector of police, who was
in the theater at the time of the discovery,
was sent for. He responded promptly, and
got upon the scene in time to see the buggy
o.ash on Vine and go west on Sixth street, at
lightning speed. The captain then went to
the "chute," which by this time was the
center attraction for an hundred pair of eyes,
and ordered officer Joe Sewers to take the
sack out and lay it in the alley. This being
done, Sewers was dispatched for a wagon in
which to remove the body to Habig's estab
lishment on Sixth street. In the mean time,
Captain Wappenstein had a brief interview
with a man who, apparently, was connected
with the college. Said he: "You don't want
that body it's a nigger from the Infirmary.'
The captain told him he guessed he did want
it, and, "what's more," would keep it. The
unknown (a large man with close-clipped
dark whiskers, who kept his hands rammed
in his pantaloons pockets) appeared to be
very much excited. He seemed to be very
solicitous for the body to be let alone, saying
by way of a bluff that "the nigger might
have died of yellow fever or small-pox."
This didn't have any effect. In a short
time the wagon came. Into it the sack, with
its human freight, was chucked. An En
quirer reporter mounted the seat beside
the driver, and soon the wagon was on its
wy to Habig's, followed by a crowd of boys
and men on a run. A coffin was placed on
the floor of the morgue for the reception, of
the corpse. A couple of attendants ripped
the sack from the body, when it was discov
ered that it was the body of a colored man,
gray-bearded, and very much emaoiated. It
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, FRIDAY MOMIN&, OCTOBER 11, 1878.
was doubled up, the face resting upon the
feet, and when in the sack, was hardly three
feet in length. -The corpse presented-
ghastly appearance about the facethe
mouth wide open, and filled with clotted
blood, the eyes deep sunken and staring.
The remains will be reinterred in Potter's
One of the men seen in the buggy is de
scribed as very large, with heavy black
whiskers. His companion was about as tall,
but much lighter. Both wore slouch hats.
The boldness with which this act was done
is surprising. It was but 9 o'clock at night,
when streams of pedestrians were promenad
ing Vine and Race streets, and it would have
been quite as surprising if the body-snatch
ers had not been noticed. If the traffic in
human flesh- has to be carried on by our
Medical collegesand it seems there is no
help for itthen, in the name of common
decency, let it be done when there is not so
much likelihood of the ghouls being seen at
their work. It would be better for them,
the colleges and the sensitiveness of -the
A STOWAWAY'S STORY.
Terrible Suffering of the Youth Found on
Friday in the Hold of an Atlantic Steam
ship at Neva York.
[New York Special to Chicago Times.
James Donnelly, the stowaway on the
steamship City of Chester, who reached
New York on yesterday nearly starved to
death by eleven days' fasting, had so far re
covered to-night under the careful nursing
of the Sisters at St. Vincent hospital that he
could tell the outlines of his story. He is a
Scotch lad, 20 years old. His present diet is
confined to brandy and water, with occasion
al sips of tea, and this will not be varied for
several days. He has two aunts and two
uncles living at Marina, R. I., and it was to
get to them that he became a stowaway.
He had worked as a riveter in the ship
yards on the Clyde, and latterly in the boiler
shops of Liverpool. Finding himself out of
work and money, he got a bottle of whisky,
and the day before the City of Chester sailed
went on board at Berkenhead. The whisky
he gave to a sailor, and begged the man to
hide him away. The cargo was going in,
and the sailor told him to go below where
the cargo was stowing. The man took the
whisky and afterward threw the bottle down
into the hatchway where Donnelly had stow
ed himself on the orlof deck. This was on
the afternoon of Sept. 22. It was perfectly
dark in the hold, and he can tell nothing of
days or time after that event. In groping
about after the hatch was put on he fell
through the bottom of the hold. Feeling
about he discovered some salt meat, but it
was so tainted that he could not eat a
mouthful. He then climbed to the orlof
deck, where he discovered some loosa salt
and ate some. Of course it made him
horribly thirsty. He felt no hunger at any
timo to be spoken of in comparison, but to
slake his thirst would have given all the
world. On what he concludes was the
second or third dayout he got hold of bar
rel stave, and managed to work it up be
tween the hatch and the compings. He
made all the noise he could, and the barking
of a dog followed. Then he heard and felt
the dog lay hold of the end cf the stave and
break it off, and heard shouts of laughter of
somebody, evidently amused at the dog's
antics. He shouted and cried till he had no
voice left, and then he fell to the deck and
became unconscious. He knew no more of
anything until he felt water poured upon
him as he lay on the steamer's deck on Fri
day evening, when he had been locked up
eleven days. As soon as he come to, his
first, sensation was a great gnawing at the
pit of the stomach, and then his thirst re
turned. The chief officer of the steamship
thinks that the supposed sailor was a steve
dore connected with one of the gangs at the
Birkenhead docks. Besides Donnelly, the
City of Chester brought over two other
stowaways who had crawled into one of the
life-boats, and, from Monday until Friday
lived only upon water, which they sucked by
a paper tube from the reserve beakers. On
Friday hunger compelled them to crawl out.
and they were set at^ work scrubbing and
MONEY AND TBADE.
Money and Stocks.
Bar silver here are 112% in greenbacks 111^ in
gold. Subsidiary coin %@1 per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 51% pence per ounce.
Railroad bonds quiet.
Wall street has been the scene of considerable ex
citement to-day, caused by a stringent money mar
ket, the strength of gold and a feverish and de
pressed feeling in stocks. Gold was active and sold
up to 101, closing at 100?. Cash gold loaned up to
3-64 of 1 per cent, per diem for use, but finally closed
flat. Money was in sharp demand at noon and loaned
at 7 per cent, and in some cases a commission was
paid. A few minutes before 3 o'clock, however, and
after brokers had generally supplied themselves,
balarces were offered down to 5 per cent. The stock
market was slightly higher at the opening, but soon
became heavy and prices declined y2 to 2 per cent.,
with a strong pressure to sell at intervals. The great
est decline was in Western Union, which was sold
freely on fear of reduction in rates to points reached
by the Continental, and also on the report issued yes
terday, which did not prove as favorable as was gen
erally expected on the street from rumors previously
current. Coal stocks were conspicuous for weakness'
and lower onrevival of the talk about the breaking
up of the combination. Lake Shore was prominent
in the dealings and made a further decline under
large sales. The prices made to-day for most of the
above mentioned shares were lower than for some
time past. The Granger stocks, after momentary
firmness at the opening, became weak, and declined,
the St. Paul shares being noticeably depressed by a
decrease in earnings of $100,000 for the first week
in October, and application of the company to have
more bonds pnt on the list. During the afternoon
the market was unsettled and weak, and in final sales
prices were at or close on to the lowest figures of the
day. Except in the case of Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy, the decline ranged from V to 3 per cent., sev
eral of the investment shares being conspicuous in
the downward movement. Chicago, Burlington &
Quincy made the greatest, dropping 3 per cent., but
recovered partly in final sales. After this stock
Western Union, Lake Shore, Bock Island, St. Paul,
and Northwestern were prominent in the decline, and
the lower priced shares were generally lower. The
downward movement was materially assisted by the
circulation of rumors of the financial embarrassment
both in Europe and this country, caused by the fail
ure of the Glasgow Bank.
At the dose transactions aggregated 168,000 shares,
of which 4,000 were Erie 46,000 Lake Shore 27,000
Northwestern common 12,000 Northwestern pre
ferred 8,600 St. Paul common 10,000 St. Paul pre
ferred 22,000 Lackawanna 3,000 New Jersey Cen
tral, and 22,000 Western Union.
Money active at 4@7 j,er cent., and closed at 5 per
Prime mercantile paper 5@6 per cent.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $139,000.
Custom receipts $377,000. & i
Sterling, long weak at 79^ short U%.
The following were the closing quotations:
New4VJs, coupons.. 103J6
New 4 per cents 99J
10-40s, regular 106
Currency 6s 119}
Western Union Tel. 91%
Coupons, '81 107%
Coupons, '65, new.. 103
Coupons, '67 105%
Coupons, '68 107}
New 5s 105&
Tennessee 6s, old S4~ (Virginia6s, new......24
Tennessee 6B, new.... 33 Missouri 6s. 105J4
10:00 10:15 10:30
10:45 11:00 11:45 12:00 12:30
*:00 2:00 2:30 8:00 3:30
NEW YOEK, Oct. 10.
0. 0 C. &I. 31%
New Jersey Central. 33%
Bock Island 114
MU.& St. Paul pfd.
Fort Wayne. 97%
Terre Haute 1*4
Terre Haute pfd 4
Chicago & Alton 824
Chicago & Alton pf d.l02i
Ohio & Mississippi. 7*
D. L. & W 522i
A. & Telegraph... 27
Missouri Pacific. \M
Hannibal & St. Jo... 14V4
C. P. bonds 106%
U. bonds 1063
P.land grant.... 106
Sinking fund. 100&
Quicksilver preferred 33
Pacific Mail 16
Mariposa preferred. 2%
Adams Express... .108
Wells & Fargo 96
United States 48l/a
New York Central.. .112%
Erie preferred 2636
Michigan Central... 69*4
Union Pacific stook.. 66
Lake Shore 67%
Illinois Central. 76%
Cleveland & Pittsburgl83H
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, Oct. 105 p. M.
Bate of discount in open market for three months'
bills i% per cent below Bank of England rate &
The amount of bullion, in the Bank of England
increased 385,000 the past week. The proportion of
bank reserve to liability is 33% per cent.
Amount of bullion gone into the Bank of England
on balance to-day 139,000. -A -*sr W 6JS
Money 945-16 Account 949-16
T7NTTKD STATES SECOTTrTES.
New4V& coupons. ..105M
5-206, '67 107%
10-40s New 5s...
10:00 10:15 10:30
10:45 11:00 11:15 11:30
12:00 12:15 12:30 12:45
2:45 3:00 3:15
Ene preferred 29
Illinois Central 81%
Pennsylvania Cent'rl 34J
PABIS, Oct. 10.
Specie in the Bank of France decreased 59,500,000
francs during the past week.
BEBLI N, Oct. 10.
The statement of the Imperial Bank of Germany
shows a decrease in specie of 9,785,000 marks.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOO E & Co.,
LTVKBPOOI,, Oct 1010:0ff A. M.
"Floating cargoes quiet.
Cargoes on passage quiet.
On passage -for United Kingdom 1,475,000 quarters
On passage for United Kingdom 430,000 quarters
LrvEBPooi,, Oct. 1010:30 A.
Steady with a moderate demand.
NEW YOKE, Oct 1011:00 A. M.
Wheat about half cent better looks strong.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 101:00 p. M.
Wheat stronger quiet No. 3Milwaukee 85o Chi
cago No. 2 nominally 93c winter wheat stronger.
N EW YOBK, Oct 102 p. M.
Wheat steady: Chicago No. 2 93@9ic No. 3 Mil
waukee 85c winter firm.
83% 83i/i 84
84 84 84
8iH 84% 84 84
82% 82% 825a
82% 82% 83%
W% 83% 83% 83%
83% 83% 83%
82% 83 83
83 83% 83%@%
83?i 835 84%
85% 85% 85% 85% 85X 8&*i 85%
86% 86 8C
85% 85% 85%
83% 83% P3%@ 83% KJ 8*% 84% 84% 84%
84% 84% 84%
84% 84% 84% 84% 84%. 84%
84% 84% 84%
85% 85% 85?i
Wheat receipt" in Chicayo, 165,642 bushels shin
meEts 91,256 bufebeu.
Wheat receir TF in Milwaukee, 96,007 bushels ship
inezus 79,659 Lusli'iij.
11:00 12:00 M.
12:30 p. si
2:00 2:30 3:00
34 34% 34% 34% 4%
84% 34%@% 34% 34% 3 i%
34% 34% 34%@%
Corn receints in Clticago, 149,548 bushels ship
10:30 10:45 11:00 11:45
12:00 7 87%
12:30 P.M 7 87%
1:00 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30. 9:30
Retail Vegetable ard Provision Market.
S T. PATJI., Oet, 10
SPBINO CHICKENS50@60O per pair 15c per lb.
DUCKSTeal 25c black duck 30@35c mallards
50c canvas back 60c.
PHESANTSIn fair supply at 60@65c per pair.
PIGEONSSI 2" per doz.
EGGS20@25c per doz. (scarce).
BUTTEB Scarce fresh 25@30c per pound.
FISHPickerel and common fish 8c white fish and
FBUITApples $3 per bbl., Minnesota $1.75 per
bus. pears $4 50 per bus. crabs 75c^Sl per bus.
melons 30@50c per doz. cranberries 8c per
GBAPESNorthern Muscatine 10@12%c Concord
15c Delaware 20@25c Dracut Amber 15c Crevealing
VEGETABLESTurnips 35c per bus. beets 40c per
bus. carrots 35c per bus. cauliflower 20@25o each
potatoes 35@40c per bus herbs 2c per bunch
cabbage 30@35c per doz. tomatoes per bus.
butter beans 45@S0c per bus. celery 60@70c per
doz. lima beans 10c per quart hnbbard squash 75c
@$1 per doz. pickling onions $1.25 per bus. dry
onions 50c per bus. red peppers 25c perdoz.
cayenne peppers 25c per doz sweet potatoes 6c
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
WHEATReceipts light old, 95c new No. 1,90c
No. 2, 72@825c No. 3,55@62c No. 4,40@50c.
FI,OTJBPatent process $email@example.com straight
XXXXSS.OO^.SO clear S3.504'.00 XXX $2.50
COBNDemand fan* receipts liberal from incom
ing trains free of elevator 34@35c outgoing also free
on track 36@37c
OATSReceipts liberal old, incoming, i3@2lc
outgoing, 25@'2Gc new, incoming, 22@23c outgoing,
24@25c demand light.
BABLETMarket dull old 75@86c new50@65c.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
MI LL STUFFSMarket more active ground feed
$15 50@16 bran $6 50@7 shorts $9@10 corn meal,
per 100 pounds, $1 25.
BUTTEBDemand for high grades good with very
small receipts 1 grades 4ffi5c dairy packed me
dium 78c good 12@14c choice from known dairies
EGGSDemand for strictly fresh good receipt
MEATSMess pork quiet $firstname.lastname@example.org country hams
nominal 5%7c canvassed 10%@12%c plain 10
10%c shoulders 7@7%c sides 7@7%c.
CBANBEBBIESReceipts liberal good demand
$email@example.com per bbl.
HATMarket dull wild $9 0010.00 tame $12.00
baled wild $12.00.
LI VE STOCKNo change in market butchers con
tinue to refram from buying, and holders continue to
ship to other markets.
SFUCIAL MARKET BVJLZETIXS
Received by the "Globe" Daring Yesterday.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.J
CHICAGO, Oc 109:30 A. M.Beerbohm wheat
quieter. Liverpool cargoes quiet. Private cables
say Manchester doll and Liverpool quiet.
[Associated Press Markets.] i
Milwaukee Produce Market
MILWAUKEE, Oct 10.
FLOURDull and unchanged.
firm and %c higher, and
closed firmer and quiet No. 1 hard $1.00 No. 1,
85c No. 2, W%c October 815e November 84o
December 85%c No. 3, 67o No. 4,58c rejected
50%c. Corn firmer No. 2, 34c. Oats weaker No,
2, 18%o. Rye active No. 1, 43c. Barley higher
No. 194@94%o November 96%o.
PROVISIONSEasy and quiet Mess pork $7.87
caBh and October. Lard, prime steam, $0.24.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo 4
RECEIPTS7,528 barrels flour 96,007 bushels
SHIPMENTS4,413 barrels flour 79,659 bushels
11%^ Chicago Produce Market. *i^
&*- OmoAao, Oct. 10.
FLOUBQuiet and unchanged.
GBAINWinter wheat" higher No 2 85%@86c
closed steady outside No. 2 spang active and higher
81@8lXc, dosed 81%o cash 81@81&c, closed 81%o
bid October: 82@83%c, closed 83c bid November
No. 3 68%@70e rejected 52%@53c Corn fairry
active, firm and higher No. 2 and high mixed 34
34ie, closed 34@34% cash 34@344cclose 34c hid
October 34%36c, closed 345c bid November 34%
8M%c December rejected 323@a2%c. Oats fairly
active at yesterday's quotations No 2 18%@18%
cash 18%c October rejected 16Jc. Bye steadier
No 2 43c Barley quiet easy and lower $L43%
PROVISIONSPork moderate demand 12%@15o
higher $7.86@7-87% cash firstname.lastname@example.org!4 November.
Lard, moderate demand 510c higher email@example.com
cash 6.27%@6 32% November. Bulk meats firm
and a shade higher shoulders $4.00 short rib 5.00
short clear 5 74.
RECEIPTS11,000 barrels flour 165,000 bushels
wheat 149,000 bushels corn 63,000 bushels oats
12.000 bushels rye 61,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS10,000 barrels flour 91,000 bushels
wheat 335,000 bushels corn 7,000 bushels oats
10,000 bushels rye 28,000 bushels barley.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
Trade movement continues slow in all departments
Cotton goods quiet in first hands, but prices nomi
nally unchanged. Prints in light demand. Ginghams
quiet and dress goods less active Mens' wear woolens
dull. The Bulletin says 6,000 pieces of Weybosset
mills heavy, fancy cashmeres will be peremptorily
sold at auction Tuesday, October 15th.
Largest and Best Paper in the State.
CHICAGO, Oct 10.
HOGSReceipts 15,600 shipments 5,470 shade
better choice heavy 3.603.90 light 3.40 mixed
CATTLEReceipts 6,600 shipments 1,580 slow
easy shipping steers 3 firstname.lastname@example.org good western cat
tle dull and a shade lower 3.453 50
SHEEPReceipts 1,490 shipments 1,690 dull:
New Tork Produce Market.
N EW YOBK, Oct 10.
COTTONFirm futures steady.
FLOUR Nominal receipts 19,000barrels super
fine state and western $email@example.com common to good
firstname.lastname@example.org good to choice 4.1R&4.75 white wheat
extra 4.805.60 extra Ohio 3.905.25 S Louis
email@example.com Minnesota patent6.008.25.
GRAINWheat quiet receipts 106,000 bushels
ungraded shipping 75c No. 3 do 82@85c No.2 do 92
94c ungraded winter red 96c$1.05 No.2 do
1.04% No. 1 do 1.051.05% ungraded amber 1.05
No. 2 amber 1.02% ungraded white 1.09 No. 3 do
1.B% No. 1 do, sales 32,000 bushels at 1.07% white
1.09%. Rye dull western 5558c. Barley dull and
drooping 6-rowed State $1.10. Malt steady Canada
$1.39. Corn quiet receipts 109,500 bushels un
graded 47@48c No. 2, 47%o No. 2 white 51%o.
Oats active receipts 39,800 bushels rejected 26c
No. 3, 27%o No. 3 white 28%28%o No. 2, 29c
No. 2 white 30%@30%c No. 1, 81%o No. 1 white
34%o mixed western 32c white 28%c.
HOPSQuiet. GROCERIESCoffee dull. Sugar quiet and
steady fair to good refining 7%7%c Molasses
dull. Rice nominal.
PETROLEUMDull united 82%@84Xo crude
5%c refined 9%c.
TALLOWHeavy at 6%@7c.
ROSINQuiet at SI 401.45.
TURPENTINESteady. PRODUCEEggs unsettled western 21%@22c.
Butter dull western 625c. Cheese firm western
PROVISIONSPork firmer mess $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Beef quiet Cut meats quiet western long clear
middles $5.87% city do 6.82% short do 6.25. Lard
steady prime steam $email@example.com.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. dp
FLOURActive and a shade lower superftne2 50
3.00 extra 3.50 Minnesota family firstname.lastname@example.org high
grades email@example.com. Rye flour 3.253.30
GRAINWheat, demand active and firmer No. 2
red $1 031.03% amber 1.041.05 white 1.06
1 07 No. 2 Chicago 991.00. Corn dull 49@49%c
mixed 47%c. Oats dull white western 26@28c mixed
western 2527c. Rye, fair demand easy western
PROVISIONSSteady. Mess pork $8.8'T
9.00. Beef, India mess $18.00. Hams, smoked 11
12c pickled 910o green 7c. Lard dull prime
Boston Produce Market.
6 6 32%
6 6 30
BOSTON, Oot 10.
FLOURDemand moderate western superfine
$3.003.50 common extra 4.254.75 Minnesota
extra firstname.lastname@example.org Wisconsin do 4.605.50 winter
wheat, Ohio, Indiana and Michigan 5 00@5 26
Illinois 5.005.75 St. Louis 5.006.25 patent winter
wheat 6.007.50 spring 6.508 00.
GRAINCorn dull mixed and yellow 5255o
steamer 5152c. Oats, demand fair and market
firm No. 1 and extra white 3638o No, 2 white
32c No. 3 do 29%30c mixed 29%32c. Rye 60c.
Foreign Produce Market.
LONDON, Oct 10.
LTVEBPOOL, Oct 10.
COTTON65-166 9-16d sales 10,000 bales for
speculation and export 1,000 bales American
BREADSTUFFSUnchanged CHEESE46s. TALLOW38s
New Tork Dry Goods.
N EW YOBK, Oct 10.
te 1lr mr Yearw.
To any address, postage p-^paid.
Cor. 3 and Washington Sfcs.,
St. Paul, Mintieecta.
GEO. CULYEB HANAK.
Complete in all Its appointments.
every department Fare, $3per day
CJTATE OF MINNESOTARAMSEY COUNTY
O SS.In Probate Court
In the matter of the estate of John F. Butterworth,
deceased. On reading and filing the petition of Charles
B. Keen, by his attorneys, George L. Charles E.
Otis, representing among other things, that John F.
Butterworth, late of the City and State of New York,
on the 27th day of February, A. D. 1873,
at said city and State of New York,
died intestate, and leaving, at the time of his death,
estate within this county of Ramsey, and that the
said petitioner is interested in the estate of said de
ceased, and praying that administration of said es
tate be to some suitable person granted: It is
ordered, that said petition be heard before the
Judge of this Court, on Wednesday, the 23d day of
October. A. 1878, at ten o'clock a. m., at the Pro
bate office in said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to the
heirs of said deceased, and to all persons interested,
by pubMshing a copy of this order for three succes
sive wenks prior to said day ot hearing, in the DAILY
GLOBE, a newspaper printed and published at St.
Paul, in said county.
Dated at St. Paul, the 26th day of September,
A. D. 1878.
By the Court,
[SeaL] HENRY O'GORMAN,
Judge of Probate.
G. L. & CHAS. E. OTIS, Attorneys for petitioner,
Notice to CreditorsHearing Be
.4. MtSS^h V*r
In the matter of the estate of Susan B. Jackson, de
Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned have
been appointed by the Judge of the Probate Court of
the county of Ramsey, State of Minnesota, commis
sioners in the matter of said estate, to receive, ex
amine and adjust an claims and demands of all per
sona against said Susan Jackson, late of the
parish of West Feliciana, in the State of Louisiana,
deceased that six months from August 15th,
1878, have been limited and allowed by said Court to
creditors to present their claims to us as aforesaid
and that we will, on the first Friday of every month
for the next five months, (beginning on Friday, the
11th day of October, 1878) at the office of William S.
Moore, No. 106 Third street, In the city of S Paul,
in said county, meet to receive, examine and adjust
claims and demands against said deceased as afore
m? I S.MOOBB,
J. O JENSEN, SfS
Commissioners of the Estate t-M
of Susan Jackson, deceased."
St. fowl BaUrood Time Tables.
First Division St. Paul & Padfio Raflioad
Mam Line tarongh trains for Litchfield, Wiflmar
Benson, Morris, Giyndon, Crookston, Fishers'
Landing and Manitoba.
St. Paul 5:00 P. m. I Fisher sL'gll .36 a.m.
Minneapolis 6:40 m. I Mmneaponal0:ll a.
Fisher's Landing 4:50 pm|8tP%ai .10:42 a.
S Paul 7:10 am I Minneapolis... 4:32p
Minneapolis 8:38am St.Paul.. ,5:40pir
Branch Line through train for S Cloud, Brainerc
St.Paul 7:30 a.m. I Minneapolis S-30 p.m.
Minneapolis 7:30 a. m. St. Paul 6 40 p. m.
St Paul, Minneapolis and Mmnetonka trams.
8t. Paul 7:30 a. m. Minneapolis 3:30 p.
StPaui 11:35 a. m. i Minneapolis 5:40 p.
St. Paul 3:00 p.m. i Minneapolis 6.2S p.m
S Paul 6:00 p. mx. 1 Minneapolis 8:C2 a
n.Panl 5:60 p. m. I Mlnneapotial0.il a
Wysata 9:28a. m. Humeanolis 2:00
Wyzata 3:18p.m. I MinneapoMs 4.00
Minneapolis.... 8:16 a. m. I Minneapolis 4.S3
Minneapolis 12:06 p.m. Minneapolis 6:56
Wayzata 10.06 a
S Paul. 8.34 a
StPauL 10:42 am
Pullman Sleeping Cars wi
Trains leaving S Paul at 6:00 p. Cars run
through to Fisher's Landing without chan ge, and
connect there with Red River Transportation Co's
Steamers for Manitoba and all points North on Red
River. J. P. FARLEY, Gen 1 Manager.
W. S. ALEXAKDEB, GenU & T'kt. Agt.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Trdigh
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Minneapolis.... Sauk Rapids...
Moorhead Fargo Fargo Bismarck
Duluth N. P. Junction.
Except Sunday, Except Saturday.
Trains via the Brainerd Branch leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of twelve
hours to Fargo,arrlving at Bismarck at 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 clas., beats to Fort
Benton 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. SANBOBN. Gen. Passerger Agent
Chicago, Milwaukee St St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket snd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack'
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, S
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota DIv.
Prairie du Ohien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St.Louis & Kansas City Ex
The 3:30 p. m. train connects at Merriam Junction
with the Minneapolis and S Louis R. R. for points
south. All trains daily except Sunday.
W. H. DIXON, Gen. T'kt Ag't
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey witb C. & St. Trains North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with 0 M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7.57 am
Trains pass Ramsey. 2 42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45am
Arrive at La Crosse 6:25
St. Panl, Stillwater, Taylors Falls, and North
Depot foot of Jackson street
S Paul and Stillwater Trains.
St. Paul 2:35 p.m.
St. Paul 6.00 p.m.
St.Paul.. 6:40 p.
8 Paul 6:40 p. in.
run on the Main Line
2:15 p. m.
Ar. Ar. Ar.
*Le. Ar. Ar.
Stillwater 10:35 a
6:30 3:10 m.
6:25 a. m.
6 OS a m.
6:m a m.
7:25p.ro. 8:15 p.m.
*Le. 8:20 p.m.
Ar. 7:00 a.m.
tLe. 7."05 a. m.
Le. 8:55 a. m.
6:10 a ai
5:15 I *il:25 a
8 Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelling
Lve. St. Paul $6:00 am Arr.Minneapollai6:55 am
Lve. Minneapolis^ :00 am
An. St. Paul 6:50 a
tSaturdays excepted. JMon
St. Paul A Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street
Omaha, Kansas City and
8:30 7:00 am
11 -0.1 a
North Wisconsin Trains.
Depart I Arrive
StPaul 1:00p I Clayton 6:30 pm
Clayton 5:30 am St Paul .11:20 a
Richmond 4:10 and 7:45 a m.
St Paul ft Duluth Railroad.
Depot footof Sibley street.
Duluth... Hinckley accom.
All trains daily except Sunday.
To and from the St. Paul & Duluth depot foot of
Third street only. All others from S Paul A Paclfio
depot foot of Sibley street.
Chicago, St, Panl and Minneapolis Line
Comprising- the Chicago, St. Panl & Min
neapolis and Chicago and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket end Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Lea'-v Arrive.
Through Chicago andI 11.25 a. m.
Eastern Express 7:40 p.m.
Hudson Accommodation 6:0t p. m.
S Louis Express
Passengers at St. Paul leave
by the St. Paul & Sioux Cuy
B. B., at 3:30p. M. connect
ing at Merriam June also
leave,St Paul*Pacific Ji.
R. at 3:00p connecting at
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. Train on Satur
day runs as far as Albert
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and S
& 8. C. R. R. as far as Wor
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Duluth...
*2 24 p. in.
9.65 a. m.
Connections made at Camp Douglas for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. ^Mon
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis & St. Louis Railwayabort
jLine Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to S Louis without change. V8
miles shorter than any other route.
CLABMDOfeHOTEL, C. UeKAMAB4 Proprietor.
^4 OCT. Wabashawand Sixth streets, k*~
SAINT PAUL, rff ~%te MINNESOTA
Le. daily, Ar. Daily.
10*00 a tr
6 16 3
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Stillwater... 10:00am 5:10pm
Omaha Ex., for all points on
St. P. 8 O. R*y., Omaha
and Califomia 3:50pm| 11:20 a
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Pol & 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
St. Paul & Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116 East
Third street, St. PauLGBO. H. HAKABT. licket
Agent OHAS. V. HATCH. Gen.
A. H. Bmt. Sen.**** A*r"t
Per Day $j^
First Class, but On]y t2.C