Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Dally Globe
Kev. Mr. Beach spoke on the subject of
temperance at the First M. E. church last
night. Reformed and repentant politicians
were all out to hear him.
The Minneapolis Eastern and the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railroads are each tearing
up the earth at a frightful rate, straggling
to get ahead of Jack Frost and injunctions.
The engineers on the Minneapolis, St.
Cloud & Sauk Eapidg railroad have abom
completed their labors, and the line will
probably be definitely located during the
D. K. Barber, Paris Gibson, W. F. Cahill,
F. S. Hinkel and G. H. Archaid left for Chi
cago last night as delegates fram the Minne
apolis board of trade to the national com
The lumbermen are sliding quietly out of
the city and into the piney woods to com
mence their winter's toil. After Washburn^s
voters and the lumbermen have got away
our streets will look deserted.
The official canvass of the Hennepin coun
ty vote will positively take place at the court
house to-day. Then we will know all about
it, andstop talking politics until next
spring. What a relief it will be.
Col. Augustus Jacobson did not deliver
his funny lecture on "Cash." People did
not appear to enjoy the joke, and failed to
come down with the "cash" fee at the doer.
The lecture was indefinitely postponed.
And now it's Farmington that is all tore
up over the drive-well robbery. Indignation
meetings, etc., are the order of the day
down there. Minneapolis passed through
that stage of the disease over a year ago.
The Farmers' Insurance company of this
city yesterday sold to the .Remingtons, of
Illion, N. Y., forty acres of land on Lyndale
avenue, three and a half miles southwest of
the heart of the city, for the sum of $9,058,
or nearly $400 per acre. Ileal estate seems
to be brightening up somewhat.
ltoberfc McCae, the well-known express
man, who was buried on Sunday afternoon,
was one of the oldest residents of this city,
and during his business and social life had
made a host of friends who will sincerely
mourn his death. He leaves a wife and two
daughters who are well provided for.
The motion of the Minneapolis Mill com
pany to set aside the award of the commis
sioners appointed to condemn property need
ed for the construction of the Minneapolis
Eastern railway, was dismissed by Judges
Vandernurg and Young. This was the mo
tion alluded to in the GLOBE of a day or two
By request of a number of prominent
citizens of Chicago, including many emin
ent physicians and benevolent ladies, Dr. K.
D'Unger of this city, discoverer of the cure
for drunkenness, will next Sunday visit
Chicago. He will be absent for a week or
ten days, and during his absence will ex
plain the virtues of his remedy to the savans
Frank McDonald, auditor elect, and dep
uty auditor with a corps of assistants, is
busy as a bee straightening up the books of
the office prepartatory to the fall work. He
is painfully quiet and unobtrusive his
mannerexcessively polite as it were
while the worm of abstinence seems to have
fed upon the damask blossom of his nose,
inducing a lack of vivid coloring which the
casual observer has discovered during the
fall campaign, opened some three months
ago, and is now happily closed.
Transfers of Real Mstate.
The following real estate transfers were
made in the register's office up to 5 o'clock
Jennie McHoward to James McClatchie.
Blocks 1 and 2 in Max's addition, except
one lot 50 feet by 150, in the northeast cor
ner of block 2, for the consideration of
Rains Cook and wife to A. A. Page, an
area of ground containing 2,378 square feet
on University avenue adjoining the county
line, for the consideration of $145.00.
G. W. Smith and wife to Barbara Walker.
Lot 6 and the south half lots 3 and 4 in
block 3, Maple Plain, for the consideration
Peter A. Nelson and wife to Aleck Millar.
The east half of lot 3 in blocks 178, town
Minneapolis, for the consideration of $1,000.
Aleck Millar and wife to Peter A. Neilson.
Lot 1 in block 23, Murphy's addition to
Minneapolis, for tne consideration of $500.
ltufus Farnham and wife to Horace Fam
ham. The northwest quarter of section 4,
township 29, range 24 of Hennepin county,
containing ten acres, for the consideration of
O. Gayne and wife to Mary A. Knight.
The Bouthwest half of the southeast quarter
of section 1, township 118, rang* 23, con
taining 80 acres, for the consideration of
Alfred E. Brand and wife to Elwood Cor
ser. Out-lot 5 of Cornell's out-lots to Min
neapolis, beginning 48 feet from northwest
corner of said outlot, south 42 feet, east 160
feet, thence east to the place of beginning,
for the consideration of $200.
The Clifford Company.
The audience at the Academy of Music
last night was moderately large, and the
reception of Mme. Breslau and Mr. Clifford
very cordial and enthusiastic. The per
formance was good, excellent so far as the
leading roles were concerned, though it were
only merciful to remain silent as to the re
mainder of the company not that the com
pany in detail is positively bad, only by com
If Mr. Murray is doing no other good
(which the GLOBE is not prepared to admit)
his excellent judgment in selecting artists
for the Metropolitan troupe, is educating the
amusement lovers of Minneapolis to look
with eyes of criticism upon the temporary
dramatic sojourners amongst us. In the
sweet bye-and-bye managers will come to us,
not only with one name emblazoned upon
huge painted posters, but with stock per
formers who render appropriate support to
the star of the troupe.
[Before Judge Kea.]
An order appointing a guardian for Olar
Kritz, a minor, was made and filed.
An order for oreditors to present claims in
the estate of John J. Adleman, was made
A citation was issued in the will of Ovid
Pinney, and an order for a hearing on No
vember 24th filed.
[Before Judge Cooley.]
The following are the names of the ten
men who were before the court this morning
for drunkenness: M. Gates, George H.
Oswald, Nelson Sours. John Du Pray, Edwin
Gilbert, Thomas Nelson, Fred. Blaney,
Frank Ted, D. F. Ford, Charles Campbell,
all of whom pleaded guilty, and by paying
$5 each, enriched the city treasury $50, and
Isaac Dallene, who was arrested on Satur
day night for disorderly conduct, as stated in
the GLOBE of yepterday, was sent to jail for
Special Meeting Hast NightRailroad Mat-
The regular order was dispensed with, and
the clerk read the ordinance, as follows:
Granting to the Minneapolis & St Louis Bail
way company a right of way upon and across
certain streets in the city of Minneapolis.
The city council of the city of Minneapolis do
ordain as follows:
Section 1. The Minneapolis & St. Louis
Railway company, its successors and assigns,
are hereby authorized to construct and main
tain two railway tracks of its railway upon and
across such streets in the city of Minneapolis
as may be included or crossed in a line of rail
road described aa follows, viz Beginning at a
point in the prt-sent tracks of the railroad of
said railway company about two hundred and
hfty C250) feet northerly from the intersection
of Fourth avenue south and Second street,
thence curving to the left, crossing
Fourth avenue south and passing over
lots one (1), two (2), three (3), eight (8), seven
(7) and six (6), in block seventeen (17), Min
neapolis thence crossing Fifth avenue south
and running along the alley in block sixteen
(16), in Minneapolis, te Sixth avenue south
and to use and operate such railroad with cars
and engines in the usual manner.
SEC. 2. Th city of Minneapolis reserves the
right to enter upon those portions of said
streets upon which such railroad shall be con
structed and make such excavations and do
such other work therein as may be neces
sary or convenient in the construction
and repair of sewers, gutters, water mams, gas
pipes, or other works or improvements of a
public character without being liable therefr
to any claim for damages and the Minnesota &
St. Louis Railway company, its successors and
assigns shall afford all aid andfacilities to said
city doing said woik, and protect such rail
road during such works, and relay the same
at its own expense, when such works are com
pleted, from ti me to time,
SEC. 3. The Minneapolis & St. Louis Rail
way company, its successors andassigns, shall
always keep and maintain that
portion of every street upon or acioss
which its tracks shall be con
structed in good condition for publ travel as
may be needed, or as the city council may
from time to time direct and shall keep the
same planked, paved, macadamized or other
wise put in condition, as the city council may
order from time to time such plankintj, pav
ing, macadamizing or other improvement to
-ove the whole space occupied by each of said
tracks, and the space between the two tracks,
and such distance outside of the outer rails of
each track as the city council may order. And
the said railway company, its successors and
assignees shall always conform the said
trackB to the giade of said streets
as such grade is or hereafter may
bo fixed or changed by the city council of savd
city, and shall also operating such railroad
conform to all reasonable regulations which
shall be made by said tity council respecting
the running ol cars and engines upon and
across said streeU, and lespectmg precautions
touching the public safety.
SE C. 4. Th aforesaid grant of right of way
to the Minneap-hs & St. Louis railway com
pany aforesaid its successors and asbigns, shall
always, all things, conform to the piovis-
10ns of this ordinance and do and perform all
things whatever which are in this oidinance
Btated or provided for, to be done or performed
on its or their part, faithfully and promptly
and on the further express condition that any
other railroad company having a terminus in
the city of Minneapolis, shall have the right to
make connection with such railroad tracks and
always have the right to enter upon and pass
with its cars and engines upon and over taid
railroad tracks from a junction therewith to a
point as far southeasterly fioin the northern
terminus of said two tracks or either of them,
or any connection with either them belong
ing to the first above named company
shall extend in said city, upon such
just and equitable terms and regulations as
may be agreed upon by the parties interested
and in case they cannot agree upon such terms
and regulations, tht the city council shall
have the power by resolution, ordinance or
otherwise to fix such terms and legulations and
change the same from time to time.
SEC, 5. If the Minneapolis &, St. Louis rail
way company, its successors and assigns, at
any time wilfully tail, neglect or refuse to
conform to the provisions of this ordinance
respecting the conditions in which such
streets are to be put and kept, and such fail
ure, neglect or refusal shall continue foi
the space of thirty days after notice fiom the
city council or fiom any officer of the city by
direction of said council, requiring them to
confoim to the provisions heieof in the matter,
the city council of said city shall have, and
does hereby expiessly reserve the right and
power in such case to declare all lights of the
Minneapolis & St. Louis railway company, its
successors and assigns acquired under this
ordinance, or under any amendment, express or
otherwise, of this ordinance, forfeited by
reason of such failure, neglect or refusal and
thereupon and thereafter all such rights shall
cease and determine.
SEC. 6. If said railway tracks shall not be
laid, and the cars and engines running thereon
over the entire line which is mentioned and de
scribed in section 1 of this ordinance within
two-months after the date the passage of
this ordinance, then all r.ghts and privileges
granted by this ordinance shall lapse, end and
determine, and this ordinance cease to be op
erative so far as it grants any rights or piivil
eges without any declaration of forfeiture oi
other act whatever.
SEC 7. Th city of Minneapolis in no wise
warrants any of the rights or privileges herein
granted, or which is intended to be heiein
granted and it is not to be subjected to any
claim for damages on account of any matters
SE C. 8. Th provisions of this ordinance
shall not be so construed as to take awav or in
fringe upon the rights or privileges of any
other lailway company.
SEC. 9. Th Minneapolis & St. Louis rail
way company, its successors and assigns, in all
its constructions and repairs upon and across
all streets, shall so perform its work as not to
hinder or unnecessarily in,pede public travel
and shall take all proper precautions by fenc
ing and lighting excavations and obstructions
to guard against danger of accidents to the
public and shall indemnify and save harmless
the said city against all claims for damages by
reason of any failure to take such precautions.
SE C. 10. This ordinance shall take effect,
The reading of the ordinance completed,
the chair announced that the ordinance
would go over under the rules.
Aid. Nelson moved that the rules be sus
pended and the ordinance placsd upon its
second and final reading and passage.
Aid. Walsh objected. He should prob
ably vote for the ordinance, but wanted
The protest of the Minneapolis Eastern
railway was then read, a synopsis of which is
given, as follows:
The Minneapolis Eastern filed in the office
of the clerk ot the district court its petition
for condemnation of a strip of land, for
right of way, on the following line: Com
mencing at a point on the west bank of the
Mississippi river where the easterly
line of Second avenue south
extends to said river, would
intersect the centre line of the light of way
of the Eastern railway as heretofore located,
and running thence easterly parallel with
and thirteen feet distant northerly from the
centre line of the track of the Minneapolis
& St. Louis Railway company, to a point at
beginning of curve in block 18, in Minneap
olis, thence curving regularly to the left, to a
point at end of curve on the line, lots 9 and
10, in block 17, in Minneapolis, ten feet dis
tant from the rear of said lots, thence in a
direct line tangent (going on to give the full
line ot Eastern railway.)
The protest went on to say that
the line proposed by the ordinance would in
terfere with the right of way granted the
Eastern railway, and protested against its
Mr. Gilfillan appeared for the Minneapolis
Eastern railway, and stated what had been
done by the road represented by him, and
then proceeded to say that as the Eastern
road had taken the first steps to secure the
right of way, that the council should give
the Eastern road the preference to this
route. Being the first to take steps
they should have the first grab
at the right of way. He thought it was the
duty of the council and the citizens of Min
neapolis to give all roads wanting admission
to the city the privilege to come in and make
Judge Atwater appeared for the Minne
apohs & St. Louis railroad. He could not
see why anyone could oppose the passage of
this ordinance. He was certain that when
the matter was understood no citizen of
Minneapolis would object to the passage of
the ordinance. The Minneapolis & St. Louis
road did not object to other roads coming
into the city. They wanted all the roads
that could come. But he thought it the duty
of the council to pass this ordinance,
which was not objectionable in any sense,
and had been carefully drawn by the able
city attorney. The only question was wheth
er this railroad, built and owned by Minne
apolis parties, should have the privilege of
crossing two streets of the city. That was
all there was of it.
Gen. Washburn, president of the M. & St.
L. railway, then advocated the passage of
Aid. Walsh moved as a substitute that
both the ordinance and the protest be re
ferred to the committee on railroads for fur
Mr. Walsh gave in a dear and explicit
manner reasons for wanting further time on
The motion of Aid. Walsh was lost.
The question was then on the adoption of
the motion to suspend the rales and the roll
being called, there were eight yeas and five
nays, as follows:
YeasCarrows, Camp, Gale, Morse, Nel
son, Smith, Snyder, Woodward8.
NaysBendeke, Haugan, Waitt, Walsh,
And so the motion to suspend was lost
and the ordinance went over under the
The council then adjourned until Friday
Beautiful Art lisplay.
Our old friendeverybody's friendMr.
B. Scott, of the Philadelphia academy of
art, is with us once again with the most
beautiful display of oil paintings ever open
ed for exhibition in this city. Mr. Scott is
not a stranger to Minneapolis, having in
years past made annual pilgrimages to this
city with beautiful displays of artistic pro
ductions. For four years past he has given
Minneapolis the go-bye, but now makes
amends in the magnificent display which he
opens for a free exhibition this morning in
Wagner's block, the room recently occu
pied by Joe Hawes' boot and shoe
store. On Thursday, Friday and Saturday
next this fine collection will be sold at auc
tion to the highest bidders for cash. Any
who are undecided as to the worth of Mr.
Scott's paintings, have only to ap
peal to any of our old citizens,
who in years past have patronized him.
At any rate he extends a cordial invitation
to all to visit the improvised art galleiy and
look their fill at the artistic beauties, with
out money and without price.
The terms of the sale are as follows: All
sums under $100, cash over $100, sixty
days over $200, ninety days over $300,
four or six months, with per cent, interest
TJncl Tom's Cabin.
The very excellent audience at Pem,e
OpeiaHouse last night was not disappointed
in its expectations of a rich treat. The
scenic display was simply magnificent, while
he acting was all that could be expected.
Some slight hitches occurred, as there
always will in the first presentation of a
new piece, especially one so complicated as
that which the great moral drama of Unc le
Tom has grown to be daring the last few
The parts were all excellently sustained,
notably those of Phineas Fletcher, Topsy,
St. Clair, and Marks, the lawjer while little
Eva (if she had only been a year or two
smaller) as touching and winning, of couise.
But why enumerat e, where all aie excellent.
Uncle Tom's Cabin is one of those pecuh ai
dram as not created for the purpose of cen
tering the interebt all around one gveal
li'^ht. I is a humanizing diama, and each
part should fit into the other like a piece of
old mosaic to make it complete. I this
sense Mr Muiray remarkablv fortunatt
in his company. N put was llilf played,
and so the interest of the audience wa su
tamed to the end
The tiansformati on scene wa3 by all odds
he best ever given in this city, und that
alone is worth the whole price of admission.
The piece will be continued at the Opera
House throughout the week.
MINNEAPOLJ S ADVERTISEMENTS
The Gale Collection,
From his Gallery, 1117 Chestnut Street,
Philadelphia, to be sold on
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday Even
ings, Nov. 13, 14 and 15,
A.T 7 .SO O'CLOCK,
Will be open Tuesday, on Free Exhibition, d.iy and
evening, till tune of sale, with Descriptive Catalogues.
The Ladies of Minneapolis are particularly invited
to the Exhibition and Sale. Ample accommodation
will be provided and perfect order maintained.
MR, B. SCOTT, Jr, Art Auctioneers
WILL CONDUCT THE SALE.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE. TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1878.
prevailed, and an advance of to 1*6 per cent from
&e lowest point ensued. In final dealings the mar
ket was strong. The decline in prices early in the
day was due to reports of cutting rates by some
At the close transactions aggregated 155,000 shares,
of which 7,000 were Etie 46,000 Lake Shore 6,000
Wabash 19,000 Northwestern common: 19,000
Northwestern preferred 9,000 St. Paul 4,600 Lacka
wanna 5,000 Union Pacific 5,000 Hannibal & St.
Jo., and 27,000 Western Union.
Money market easy at3@5 per cent., closing at 3
Prime mercantile paper 4%B per cent.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $1,234,000.
Custom receipts $305,000.
Sterling ExhangeBankers' bins firm at 81 for
sight exchange on New York 86.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 108% INew 4&S, coupons. .lOi^
Coupons, '65, new.. 10354'New 4per cente 100%
Coupons,'67 1064il0-40s, regular 107*4
Coupons, '68 108*4 .'Coupons 107J4
New 6s 105%|Currency6B 121%
Western Union Tel.. 94%
Quicksilver preferred SO
Pacific Mail 15%
Mariposa preferred. 2
Adams Express 106
Wells & Fargo 98
United States 47V4
New Xork Central.. .1W
Harlem Harlem preferred
Union Pacific stock.. 67J4
Lake Shore 675Sf
Illinois CentraL. 78?3
Cleveland & Pittsburg 82
9:30 A. M...
9:45 A. M...
10:15 10:30 10:45
(PENCE OPERA HOUSE.)
Lessees and Managers, Murray & Godwin.
Tuesday Evening, jSToverribetr 13,
and each night until fiuther notice, the beautiful
XJncle Tom's Cafoixu
GORGEOUS SCENERY! JUBILEE SINGERS!
Our popular Matinee Saturday afternoon at 2
Reserved Seats aud Matinee Tickets on sale at
Elliott's Muic Store, Nicollet avenue.
Street cars leave for all parts of the city at the
conclusion of each performance.
In rehearsal"Serious Family."
0B1L8TB0M & COUILLABD,
Attorneys at Law. Oollactions a Specialty.
Office. No. 82 Wash Ave. H., Minneapolis, Minn.
MONET AND TEADE.
Money and Stocks.
11. NEW YOBK, Nov
Gold dull and weak at 100^.
Carrying rates l=r4@4 per oent. '_"'
Silver bar at London 60V4 pence per ounce.
Bar silver here are 110% in greenbacks 110& In
geld. Subsidiary silver coin %1 per cent, dis
Governments firm. $(**.
Railroad securities generally strong.
State bonds steady.
The stock market exhibited weakness in early deal
ings, and prices declined & to Hi per cent., Lake
Shore and Western Union leading in the downward'
movement. Subsequently, however, a firmer tone
Northwestern pfd 75
0. C. C. & I 30%
New Jersey Central. 29!4
MiL&St. Paul 31%
Mil. 4 St. Paul pfd. 6714
Fort Wayne 99M
Terre Haute pfd 654
Chicago & Alton.. S0%
Chicago ft Alton pfd.l02V4
Ohio ft Mississippi.. 734
D. L. ft W 507$
A. ft P. Telegraph... 29
Missouri Pacific. 1'4
C. ft liovj
Hannibal ft St Jo. 163
C. P. bonds 107*4
U. P. bonds 107?4
TJ P.land grant.... 105*4
Sinking fund. 102
Tennessee 6s, old 21 IVirginia 6s, new 23
Tennessee 6s, new.. 25% Missouri 6s 105V4
Virginia 6s, old..... 211/|
Foreign Money Market.
LouDoir, Nov. 116 r. M.
Keney 957-16 Account 959-16
UNITED STATES SEOUKITTES.
New4V4 coupons. 106VReading 1314
5-20s,'67 10878 (Erie 19U
10-40s, S. B., '67 (Erie preferred 32%
10-40s 109^ Ilhuois Central ..80S
New 5s 108 jPennsylvania Cent'rl 34^
PABIS, Nov. 11.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MOSTON.MOOBE & Co.,
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 1110:00 A.
English country markets turn dearer.
French markets generally deaier.
Weather in England cold.
LIVERPOOL, Nov. 910 :C0 A. 11.
Market steady and quiet little doing.
LONE ON, Nov. 112 P.M.
NEW YOBK, Nov 9 11:00 A. M.
Corn inactive steady.
Wheat shade easier.
NEW YOBK, NOV. 1112:00 at.
Wheat firm good business.
N EW YOBK, NOV. 1112:30 p. M.
NEW YOBK, NOV. 92:00 M.
Wheat stronger 90cbid No. 3 Milwaukee 98c paid
for No. 2 Milwaukee in store.
83 82% 82% 82%
82^ 82% 82%
84 83 83
84 83% 83Jg 83# 84
84 84 84
10:45 11:00 11:15 11:80
12:15 p. M.
$.i 82 'i
9:3d A. M...
3175 31*4 31*4
6 72'/ 77*4
2:00 2:30 2:45 3:00 3*15 3:30
8 02'48 05
8 02*i@8 05
8 02'/@8 05
8 05fe.8 07*4
8 058 07)4
10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15
2:00 2.30 2:45 3:00 3:15
Weekly Circular of Drake & Co,
CHICAGO, NOV. 9,1878.Wheat has ruled unsettled
since our last, but the market has displayed a stub
born and unyielding spirit and has been slow to move
in either direction. The sluggishness which has so
long characterized corn seems to be overcoming the
wheat trade. A clique of local operators who so
bravely contested the downward course of values last
month, appear to have deserted the "long" side, and
Eastern operators who are reported heavy holders of
December have been somewhat disconcerted by a
tendency to decline here faee of higher cables and
advancing markets on the seaboard. For the season
of the year our stock has grown to such gigantic
proportions, and receipts giving no promise of
early relief, with scarcely any shipping1
No. 2, we are weighted down. Late advices from
spring -wheat districts indicate large receipts at the
country stations. The weather has been highly fa
vorable for threshing and delivering, and it now ap
pears reasonably certain that we will go into winter
quarters wilh over 3,000,000 of No. 2. One hears
much of the usual advance incident to the close of
navigation, and it appears that notwithstanding the
fact all precedents have proveu fallacious during the
past season, there are a legion of operatois who ex
eot the "winter rise" and are prepared for it even
now. The disappointment of the mass, is the rule,
not the exception, of this trade, and incident to the
close of navigation if we have the rise common to
past seasons, the exception will prevail. While it
does not appear the part of business prudence to be
found heavily short of wheat onthe basis of 82c, we
are disposed to strongly combat the theory that be
cause years past it has proven an investment emi
nently safe to the persistent holder, therefore, re
gardless of the situation, and the general paralysis of
trade, it is the part of business prudence to be found
with large lines of wheat, prepared for a rise. The
same class of theorists seem not to have learnt the
lesson taught by the values of almost every other
commodity in commerce, more especially the hos
product. The situation at present appears to us, one
of growing adversity to the holder. Beceipts at the
Western primary markets for the week 2,321,000
against 2,135,000 last week. Receipts at New York,
Philadelphia and Baltimore 1,988,000. Cash wheat
at 80 l-2c, with 13 l-2c freight, lake and rail, and
other intermediate charges 4 l-2c, would cost 98 l-2c
alongside ship. With sail freights 5s 9d and 2 per
cent, commission on the currency value, would cost
39s 9d Cork for orders. Beerbohm's quotation fair
spring prompt shipment 38sor5*4c to the disfavor
Retail Vegetable ard .Provision Market.
ST. PATJI,, Nov. 11.
SpnrNo CHICKENS50@88c per pair 15o per lb.
DUCKSTeal 25c black dmck 30@35 Mallards
50c canvas back 60c.
WILD GHESHemail@example.com per pair.
TUBKBXS12@15a per lb. 1V
PHESANTS50C per pair. _,--
Eaoa30@26o per doz. (scarce).
BUTTEBScarce fresh 25@30c per pound.
FISHPickerel and common fish 8c white fish and
trout 8o. uSia^&s
PKMONS-$1 .23 per doz. scarce. StM&J&t^,
FBUTTApples (Michigan), $2.00@3,00 perbbl,
cranberries 80 per qt.
VEGETABLESBeets, 40c per bus. carrots, 35c per
bus. cabbage, S0@35o per doz. celery, 50@60c per
doz. onions, 40@50c per bus. potatoes, 3550o per
hubbard squash 75c@$l per doz. sweet potatoes, 5o
per pound turnips, 25c per bus.
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
^.r^^, MILWAUKEE, Nov. 11.
FLOURDull and unchanged.
GRAINWheat opened quiet and ?4c lower, and
closed steady No. 1 bard $1.01 No. 1,87c No. 2,
8154c November 81*4c December 83c January
8tc No. 3, 704c No. 4, 63*4o rejected 55c. Corn
dull No. 2, 31@31*4e. Oats quiet No. 2, 19%c.
Rye dull and lower No. 1, 43c Barley dull and
demoralized No. 2, 82@S3c.
PROVISIONSSteady but inactive. Mess pork
quiet old S6.75 new 7.87. Lard, prime steam, $5.75.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo 4%5o.
RECEIPTS8,226 barrels flour 71,490 bushels
SHIPMENTS6,410 barrels aour 55,857 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
Chlcaso Live Stock Market.
bus. peppers, lOcperdoz. parsnips, 40c per bus. i SidewalkR TT-nrlar rnn+r-an* 4 r
B-r CHICAGO. NOV. 11.
FLOURSteady and ncchanged.
GRAINWheat quet but steady shade lower
No. 2 red winter 864 bid cash 87*4c December
No. 2 Chicago spring 807B cash 8178c bid Decem
ber 82%c bid January No. 3 Chicago 70*4@71o
rejected 60. Corn quiet and weak 31c cash 31*6c
bid December and January. Oats steady and un
changed 19*4c bid cash 19^c December 1954c
January: rejected 16H@16?ic. Rye steady and un
changed 43o. Barley easier panicky declined 7o
sales 80c December extra No. 3 4548o 43*4@46c
PROVISIONSPork steady and firm $6.75 cash
6.7&f6.77V4 December 8 firstname.lastname@example.org*4 January. Lard
steady fair demand 5.75545.75 cash 5.7754(35 80
December 5.9035.92* January. Bulk meats un
WHISKYNominally unchanged SI 06.
FREIGHTSCorn to Buffalo 4%g4'4c
RECEIPTS15.000 barrels flour 141,000
bushels wheat 181,000 bushels corn 51,000 bushels
oata 8 000 bushels rye 33,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS-15.000 barrels flour 147,000 bushels
wheat 443,000 bushels com 82,000 bushels oata
2,000 bu8helsrye 18,000 bushels barley.
GRAINWheat firmer advanced *4e. Corn firm
and unchanged. Oats firm and unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork stronger advanced 5c. Lard
CHICAGO, Nov. 11.
HOGSThe Drovers' Journal reDorts hog
receipts 30.0U0 shipments 1,700 shade lower slow
choice heavy 2.90@3 00 light 2.602.75: mixed pack
CATTLEReceipts 1,400 shipments 1,400 ship
pers 3 60@4 05 stockers and feeders nominal on ac
count of scarcity butchois' steady and firm steers
2 80g(S.30 cows 2 KX&2.80 bulls 2.00@2 60 western
cattle steady email@example.com.
SHEEPReceipts 300 shipments 40 dulL
St. Louis Produce Market.
ST. Louis, Nov. 11.
GRAINWheat bettor: No. 2 red fall 87sa@87%e
cash 8678c November 87@877jc December 88%@
89c January No. 3 do 84c bid. Corn lower at 3054c
cash 30%g^0' No-,ember 30%o December and
January. Oats lower at IsgtlS-igC cash 19?^c De
cember. Rye higher at 4254@4354. Barley un
WHISKYLower at $1.06.
PROVISIONSPork dull jobbing $firstname.lastname@example.org
January sold at email@example.com. Dry s,alt meats nominal
cash hales of enba at gi.05 January. Bacon lower
at $firstname.lastname@example.org. Lard quiet at 5.65,
RECEIPTS700 barrels flour 111,000 bushels
wheat 33,000 bushels corn 29,000bushels oats 6,000
bushels rye 14,000 bushels barley
SHIPMENTS12,000 barrels flour 25,000 bushels
wheat 2,000 bushels corn 2,000 bushels oats none
of rye 10,0U) bushelB barley.
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
S T. LOUIS, Nov. 11.
HOGSFairly active: light shipping and Yorkers
$email@example.com packing 2.7W&2.90 butchers1
delphia firstname.lastname@example.org receipts 6,300 head shipments
New York Produce Market.
N EW YOKE, Nov. 11.
COTTONBare'y steady at 9 5-16&9 9-16: futures
FLOURDull leceipts 26,000 barrels Buperflne
state and western $email@example.com common to good ex
tra, 8.75@3 95 good to choice firstname.lastname@example.org white
wheat extra email@example.com extra Ohio firstname.lastname@example.org St.
uis email@example.com Minnesota patent process 5.90
GRAINWheat, demand active receipts 312,000
bushels rejected spimg 81 l-'ic ungraded spring 91
ro 96c No. 3 spring 90c No. 2 Milwaukee 9Sc un
graded red $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 2 red 1.06 i1.07% No.
1 do email@example.com 1-2 ungraded amber firstname.lastname@example.org No.
2 amber 1.05*4(^1.06 ungraded white email@example.com No.
1 do, sales 32,0 JO bushels at 1.09@1,09*4 extra do,
sales 4,200 bushels firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye steady N o.
2 western store 9 l-2c. Barley dull. Malt quiet
and unchanged. Corn, modeiate demand receipts
170,000 bushels ungraded 4G@47 l-2c No. 3, 44c:
No. 2 467i@47c: row yellow 62. Oats quiet but
firm receipts49,000 bushels No. 3 white 301-2c
No. 2, 30H@31c No. 2 wlute 3232*4c-, mixed
western 29@315.Jc white western 29*(??3tc
HAYDull at 35@40c.
HOPSSteady and unchanged.
GROCERIESCoffee modeiately quiet Rio car
goes 12*4@l6*4c job lots 12-/,@1754c Sugar dull
aud nominal fajr to good refining 7*TJ@7^O.
Molas&es quiet New Orleans new 38@50c old 22
dOc. Rice, fair demand and unchanged.
PETROLEUMLower united 89%90c crude
5*-8c refined 9c.
TALLWQuiet but steady at 6*,iG%c.
ROSINQuiet at $email@example.com.
TURPENTINESteadj at 29c. 1
PRODUCEEggs btaudy western 2354(^260. But
ter qvuet western 6@28c. Cheese firmer western
PROVISIONSPork quiet mess $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Beef, demand fair market firm. Bacon steady and
in good demand at %l\.(H 11.50 family mess 14.01
Cut meats steady western long clear middles
$4.87*4 short do7J4c. Lard steady prune steam,
WHISKYQuiet at gl.10.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
prune steam $6.25.
PETROLEUMDull refined 9c crude 7%c.
WHISKY-Firm western $1.1054.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTOST, Nov. 11.
FLOURrirmer western superfine $3 00a3.25
common extra 3 75a4.25. Wisconsin extra 4.006.00
Minnesota do email@example.com winter wheat, Ohio and
Michigan 4.5()@5.00 Indiana and UJinois 4.75a5.50
St. Louis 4.75(g5.75 Wisconsin and Minnesota
patent process 6.50a8.75.
GRAINCorn nominally unchanged mixed and
yellow eimSSto steamer 51c. Oats, fair demand
unchanged No. 1 and extra white 355439o mixed
30a32e. Rye 64c
Foreign Produco Market.
PRODUCECheese, fine American 48s.
LOVDOK, Nov. 11.
PETROLEUMRoflned 7s l*/id!g,7s 3d.
TURPENTINESpirits 21s6d@21s 9d.
ANT WEEP, Nov. 11.
LIVEBPOOL, Nov. 11.
COTTONFair demand 6%a81-16d sales 1,000
bales for speculation and export 5,000 bales Amer
ic 5,500 bales
PROVISIONSBacon, long clear 30s 6d short
clear 31s 6d.
Kenny & Hudner,
Contracts taken and estimates given in any part of
the State on application. Call and examine our stock
of Chandelier-", Brackets, Portables, Shades, etc., be
fore purchasing elsewhere.
105 W. 3d St.. Opp. Metropolitan Hold, St. Paid.
r^.-wt fciaewauss unaer cotract of Gus.
Of TICK OF THE BOARD O PCBUO WOBKS,
GOT OF ST. PATJI., MESN., NO V. 9, 1878.
The Board of Public Works, in and forth
corporation of the city of St. Paul, Minn., will
meet at their office in said city at 12 ar. on the
22d day of November, 1878, to make an assess
ment of benefits, costs and expenses, arising
CONSTKUCTION OF SIDEWALKS IN
SAID CITY, UNDER CONTRACT OF
GUS. MOLINE, AWARDED AND AP-
PROVED SEPTEMBER 3,1878,
I front of the following described property,
lying and being in said city, to-wit:
On "Wa-verly Street:
Jams' Subdivision of Lot 3, Bens' Addition to
Robert & Randall's Addition*
Northerly 50 feet,
Except nl 50 feet,
PHILADELPHIA, NOV. 11.
FLOURDull superfine $2 50@,3.00 extra
3.00&3.50 Minnesota family firstname.lastname@example.org high
grades email@example.com. Rje flour 3.00.
GRAINWheat dull No. 2 red $firstname.lastname@example.org%
amber email@example.com white 1.05(^1.07: No. 2 Chicago
94c. Corn dull yellow 48@49e mixed old 4647c
new40^@46^8c Oats dull white western 26@30c
mixed do 24@26c. Rye easier western 5*g,55c
PROVISIONSDepretsed. Mess pork $8-00
9 25. Beef, India mess 19.00. Hams, smoked 854
954c pickled 63i@7*4c
gioen 5a5!/so. Lard dull
*i __ 302-3m
SPIRIT OF THE TURF.
A 1S-PAGE WEEKLY.
Exclusively Devoted to Horse Interests.
Published Saturdays. ^t\
Frank & E unton^*
William Constans, commencing at a
point 75 links 363 deg from
cor of block 9, Kobeit & Randall's
Addition to St. Paul thence 36^"
deg 6 chains to stake thence
53 deg 3.33 X-WO chains to a
stake thences 36.Kdeg 6 chains to
a stake thence 53^ deg 3.33X-100
chains to place of beginning, being
in J4 of se 31, 20, 222
Trustees of the Scandina
vian E Church of St.
Paul, lot 1 and the strip
in front of lot 1,
George Seibert, Yi
Same, and strip in front
Same, and strip in front of
Nos. 164 & 166 Washington St., Koonis 29, 31 & 34
1 12 50 ft
On Cooper Street:
Joel Wlntney's Addition.
That part of Norris street.
All persons interested are hereby notified to
be present at said time and place of making
said assessment, and will be heard.
H. M. RICE, President.
Official: R. GOBMAN,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Confirmation of Assessment
Sewer on lOth Street,
Between Jackson and Broadway.
OFFICE OF HE BOABD OF PCBUO WOBKB,
CITY OF ST. PAUL, MINN., NOV. 9,1878 1
The assessment of benefit?, costs and ex
penses, arising from the
CONSTRUCTION O A SEWER O N 10t
STREET, FROM A POINT ABOUT 0
FT. EAST O JACKSON STREET, O
in the City of St. Paul, Minn., ha vino: been
completed and entered of record by the Board
of Public Works in and for said city, the said
Board will meet at their office in said city, at
12 ar., on the 22d day of November, A. 1878,
to hear objections, (if any) to said assessment,
at which time and place, unless sufficient cause
is show to the contrary, the said assessment
will be confiimed.
The following is a list of the supposed owners
names, the description of the property, and the
amounts assessed against the same, to-wit:
2 3 3
Hans N Hanson,
Same, and strip in front of
Same, Elizabeth Yon Wedelsteadt,
J. F. Hoyfs Sub of Morrison's Block of HoyVa
Emily O Gray,
EoyVs Add. to St. Paul.
Nellie Weide, 135 ft
Same, 135f of 78 ft
I A. Studdart, 59 of
Roraee Tliompgon's Sub-Division of Block 4,
Jfoyfs Addition to St. PauL
Horace Thompson, i
Minnie Eaton, el 12 ft of 6
Same, wl 38 ft of 7
Horace Thompson, wly 28 ft 6
Same, ely 2 ft of 7
The Trustees of the First
Baptist Church and
Congregation of St.Paul,
except 30 ft front on
9th et, 8
SoyViAdd. to St. Paul.
Conrad Gotzian, 1 123 "42
Same, 2 1 82 28
Same, 3 1 37 40
Louise Weide, except 10th
street, 2 8 238 42
and W Sanborn, ely
147K of 8 275 82
All objections to said assessments mu st be in
writing, and filed with the clerk of said Board
at least one day prior to said meeting.
Official: M. BIC E, President.
R. GOBMAN, -t
Clerk of the Board of Pabtfe Works. \$
St. Paul Railroad Tim* Tables.
Kiwt DivisJen St. Paul & Pacifiecl Ralliad
St. Paul 7:30 a.m I SQaneaioll -sn
MUmeapoL..... 7:30 a.m SUPauK 6 n'a*
S* 1-ani, Minneapolis and Minnetonka rrame.'
Leave.7: Leave. ^0
Wyzata. St. PauL
16 44 ft.
On Minnesota Street:
Except Sunday. tKxcept Saturday
Trains via the Brainerd Branch 'leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of twelve
hours to Fargo,arrivmg at Bismarck at 7 the foUowinjt
morning,saving nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection made at
Bsmarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
toe Black Hills. Also with first clasj boats to Fort
Beaton and all points on the Upper Missouri River
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points Ees1
and South. At Duluth with steamers to and from ah
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 Manaaer,
Q. G. SANBQBN. Gen. Passerger Agent.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway."
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket nd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, St.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Ohien, Milwau
kee and OUcago Express
8t.Louia & Kansas City Ex
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with C. & St. Trains North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with 0 M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WeetTrains leave La Crosse 7.57
Trains pass Ramsey. 2 42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45am
Arrive at La Crosae 5:25
St. Paul, Stillwater, Taylors Falls, and North
Depot foot of Jackson street.
St. Paul and Stillwater Trains.
JSorup's Add. to St. Paul.
Benson, Morris, Glyndca, CrookstonT *.h
JUndmg and Manitoba WWDIOB, Diabe
Sk*"*- i P.. I Fisher VgU.36a,m.
Minneapolis 5 UO p. m. MinneanolillO -11 a
8t.Paul... 7:10 a ml Minneapolis.." i$
m. I Mmneapohs 3:3 p.m
":3 5 a. m. Minneapolis 5 U0
St'!"* Sj00p.m. I Minneapolis 6.38 p.
6:00 p.m., Minneapolis 8.C2
I 5:60 p.m. MinneapoltolO.U a
Wyzata.. 3:18 p. m. Minneapo'is 4.00
MinneapoUs... 8:16 a. m. Minneapolis 4.52
Minneapolis 12:05 p. m. MinneapoUs 6:66
Wyrat 10.06 am I St.Paul.... 2-35 p.m.
6:18 St. Paul-- 5.00 p.m.
8.34 a St.Paul.... 6:40 p.
._. 10:42 a St. p&uv 6 40
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on the Main Line
Trains leaving 8t- Paul at 6:00 n. m. Cars run
through to Fisher's Landing without chan ge, and
connect there with Bed River Transportation Co's
Steamers. for Manitoba and all point. North on Red
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freteh
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Minneapolis.... .Sauk Rapids...
Brainerd Giyndon Moorhead
Fargo Fargo Bismarck
Duluth N. Junction
^AJILEY, Gen 1 Manager.
W. S. AJUSXAXDEB, Gen'l Ft. & T'kt. Ag*tT^
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Le. Le. Le. Le.
Le. Ar. *Le. Ar. +Le. Le.
Ar. Ar. Ar. AT.
7:30 a. in.
7:65p.m.|Ar. 8:0Op.m.!Le. 8:20p.ra.jAr. 7:00 a. rn.'Le.
7:05 a.m. Ar.
8:55 a. rnJAr.
6:38p 3:10p m.
6:25 a m.
6 UK) a
7:25 p. m.
3:15 p. BB.
t7:40p *5:47 a
6:27 $6-60 a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snellina
Lve. St. Paul $6:00 am irr.MlnneaBoUst6:55 am
8:25 am 9:10 am
Lve. Minneapolis"^ :00 am
tSaturdays excepted. $Mon
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
St. James Accomdat'n.
8:30 7:00 am
6 15 in
The 3:30 p. m. train connects at Merrlam ucct'on
with the Minneapolis and St. Lotus R. R. for points
south. All trains daily except Sundav.
W. H. DIXON, Gen. T'kt Ag't.
North VV isconsin Trams.
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.
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis tin
Csmprislng: the Chicago, S Paul & Min
neapolis and Chicago and Northwestern
Railways. Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket end Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petach, Ticket Agent.
Through Chicago and)
9.55 a. m.
Connections made at Camp Douglas for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. IMon
St. Paul & Duluth Railroad.
For Duluth, Stillwater and way stations, from Saint
Paul & Pacific depot, foot of Sibley street.
Leave 8 00am|Arme 430pm
Hinckley accommodationfrom Saint Paul and
Duluth depot, foot of Third street.
?7A 11 13 am I Arrive 2 50
All trama dally except Sunday.
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St.Louis without change, 28
milea shorter than any other route.
Le. daily, Ar. Dally.
St. Louis Express
Passengers at St. Paul leave
by the St. Paul & Sioux Uiy
B. R., at 3:30 p. M. connect
ing at Merrlam June also
leave St Paul & Pacific K.
B. at 3:00 connecting at
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. Train on Satur-:Ex.Sund'y
day runs as far as Albert
Lea, only. 1
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.
& S. 0 R. B. as far as Wor
thington 7:10am' 6.45 am
Mixed Minneapolis and While
Bear Lake, Duluth and
SUflwater 7:00am 6:10m
Omaha Ex., for all points on if*
St. & C. B'y., Omaha
andOalifornia 3:50pm' a
Le. dally, Ar. Daily,
Tickets anN car berths secured(oppositydtta,
sleeping Washington avenue
Nicohet House) w.G. Ticke Agent, and at
depotTelfer, Minneapolist and at 11 6 Eas
Third street, S Paul.-Gm H. RIZZAHD, Ticket
Agent. OHAS. HATCH, Gen. Man
A. H. BOBS. Genius. Ag't
Cor. 3 and "Washington Sts.,
St. Paulr~'- Minnesota
GEO, CULYEB, MANAGER.
Complete in all Its appointments. Birst-dasrin
ery department. Faro,$3per cay. 93-iy
mi iii 11 iiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiB'iiiiiiiiliiii