Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
Death of Grade ClarkKate CatnpbeWs
Bagnio in MourningThe Arrangements
for the Funeral Coroner Nelson Pro
poses to Hand the liodu Over to the Sur
geons for Dissection.
The GLO BE yesterday contained an ac
count of the attempted suicide of one Gracie
Clark, a woman of the town, and an inmate
of Kate Campbell's house of piostitution in
this city. The second and final chapter in
the mournful history is aa follows:
The poor girl died about 3 o'clock yester
day morning from the effects of the deadly
drug which she had taken.
Yesterday forenoon the house was visited
by some of the ladies connected with the
Bethany Home in this city, who were de
sirous of rendering what aid they could in
the burial of the lemams.
The associates of the ill-starred woman
notified the Christian ladic3 that they them
selves would attend to the details
of the funeralsupply the bunal
clcthes and coffin, but would
be thankful if the ladies would provide a
place where th^ body would be decently in
terred. And thus it was arranged, the la
dies securing a lot in Layman's cemetery,
where the poor defiled clay will to-day be de
Coroner Nelson was notified yesterday
morning of the death of the woman, and at
first determined to have the remains removed
to the undertaker's rooms for the purpose of
inquest. To this plan, however, Kate
Campbell objected, and the Bethany ladies
shamed this public official into his duty by
saying to him that if their garments would
remain clean in the Campbell domicile,
doubtless his immaculate official robes need
not fear of being smutched. And so the
coroner yielded, summoned his jury, and
proceeded to examine the witnesses.
The testimony was very brief, being to the
effect that Washington, the colored cook
of the establishment, was sent
by the woman on Wednesday
afternoon last to proem 50 cents woith of
morphine. Ho took 30 cents of the money
and bought morphine and sr ent the remain
ing 20 cents for bad whisky and went on a
drunk with the boys. did not xeturn
until Thursday afternoon, and then gave the
drug to her. After receiving the di'ug,
Gracie left the house (first borrowing %8
from the mistress of the house) and wont
out for the purpose of paying a dress makers
bill. This she emdently did, as she brought
no money back with her.
The other facts were as stated in the
GLO BE yesterday. She took the poison, and
told her companions of the fact in a light
and trifling manner, they not believing it
until she wont into convulsions. And the
last was stated abovesho died at 3 o'clock
SOME TACTS IN HEI5 IIISTOHY.
A GLO BE reporter gleaned some additional
facts yesteiday in relation to the past his
tory of the woman. She claimed to be about
22 years old, was a Scandinavian by birth,
coming to this country when very
young. Sho grew up in a lit
tie village in the vicinity of
Chicago, went to that city and entered ser
vice was mairied to a barber named Hance
(her real name being Grace Elizabeth
Hance) had domeotic difficulties, went to the
bad, and finally to hei death. She came to
Minnesota last spring, stopping a short time
at the France place in St. Paul thence to
Minneapolis at Nettie Connelly's place.
Here she met and became the mistress of a
man about town: lived with him one week
and ran away, taking refuge at the House oC
the Good Shepherd, in St. Paul. Here
she remained from July to the fhst of
November, when she again came to this city
and took up her abode with Nettie Connelly,
wh&ij she lived until the pair got drunk and
had a row which biought them before the
police court. I jail for a day or two, until
her "man" raised the money to pay her fine
out again, and back to Kate Campbell's a
few brief, wild days of dissipation remorse
A sad, sad storybut the world is full of
for man to man so oft unjust,
la always so to woman!"
The funeral will take place this afternoon,
from the Campbell mansion all of the ex
penses being paid by Kate and the girls, they
politely declining the pleasant suggestion of
Dr. Nelson (which is coroner) that the re
mains be given over to the doctors for dis
BOARD OF EDUCATION.
A IAttle Rreetso About Hills Between Toting
The board of education met yesterday
afternoon. The intended resignation of
Miss Minnie Reed, a teacher in the Washing
ton, and Miss Turnbull, teacher at the Adams
school, were announced.
A little breeze occuned between Mr. Gale,
chairman of the building committee, and
Winthrop Young, chairman of the finance
committee, brought up by the presentation
of a bill of ^fiC* for extra wood work
done at the High school by Wheaton, Rey
nolds & Co., which the contractors stated
was authorized by Mr. Gale. Mr. Young
Baid that a resolution had been passed last
spring which authorized that all bills over
$100 should not be allowed unless ordered
by the board, and that for any one member
of the board to change work so as to amount
to $600 estra, it was not right and was tak
ing advantage of the board, and he for one
would not stand it. Mr. Huhn was of the
same opinion as Mr. Young on the subject.
Mr. Gale then said that any arrangement
he had made or ordered, he had done for the
good of the boaid and in good faith, and
took the responsibility on himself.
After some further words in which Mr.
Young said that no matter how good
faith Mr. Gale ordered the work, the board
should have known all about it, Mr. Gale
said in reply that as he was so extravagant,
he would resign his position as chairman of
the building committee, and as ho felt now,
was undecided whether he would serve as a
member of the board or not.
The report of the treasurer of the board
states that funds amounting to $24,131.75
were on hand Dec. 3d.
The board then adjourned to meet on
Deo. 18th, at 9 o'clock.
A crowded house gi eeted the lloze-Maple
son concert combination at the Academy of
Music last night. The company had been
heralded by the daily newspapers for weeks
past as"one of the most popular and delight
ful combinations now traveling, and after
listening to the concert last night the GLOBE
man is prepared to confirm all that has been
said, and add something thereto. Musical
critics of all the great cities of Europe and
America have laid their tribute of praise on
Madame Roze's altar, and certainly these
tributes would not be offered without there
was talent and merit to provoke them. She
was very gracefully and pleasantly received
by her audience, and responded to the en
cores in the same spirit in which they were
Brignoli was all that was expected of him.
"Age cannot dim, nor custom stale his in
finite variety." He wears his laurels like a
hero, and is as excellent as ever.
The home was filled with a most enthusi
astic and appreciative audience, and all
Seeraea ally repaid^
The Comua club danced at Silver Grey
hall last night.
Seven upthat is seven lodgers put up at
the station house last night.
A fire alarm was sounded from the East
Side yesterday forenoon. It was only a case
of tar in Herzog's fence factory. No dam
Swan Norstrom was scooped last evening
for being drunk and abusing his wife,
which same offense he is guilty of whenever
he gets drunk.
The lady managers of Bethany Home
have taken charge of the remains of Grace
Davis (the suicide of yesterday) and will to
day give it a Christian burial.
John Pease, a boy of a dozen years of age,
was a popular candidate for heaven- yester-
day, and came within speaking distance of
that happy land. was skating on the
newly-formed ice along the bank of the river
and went through. His comrades, by prompt
measures, succeeded in rescuing him from
the pearly gates and restoring him to the
world and the flesh. But he was very cold.
The lesson is obvious. Next!
Another victim of the thin ice. A young
man named Jenkins, living near Wayzata,
was married on Thanksgiving day. O last
Sunday he put on his skates and tempted
the fates by gliding over the unsubstantial
ice of Lake Mmnetonka. Of course it broke
through, and, it happening to be in deep
water, of course he was drowned. His body
was recovered, and his bride-widow is heart
broken. Let us all go skating before the ice
Daily paper projects are thick as leaves in
V. lambrosia. Bell now threatens to
submerge the community with the Daily
Times for free systematic distribution.
There is still room, gentlemen, for a few
more daily newspaper enterprises in Minne
apolis. not be modest, but walk up, and,
when everything else fails, spit on your
hands, get a seventeen-cent damphool to ad
vertise with you, and thenstart a daily
newspaper. There's nothing so easy to make
a living at in hard times as journalism.
A rumor found its way on to the streets
yesterday afternoon to the effect that the
express tram on the Minneapolis & St. Louis
railway, bound south, had gone through the
high tiessel work just this side of Chaska,
and that all the passengers except two had
been killed. The GLOBE man followed the
rumor from place to place until he struck the
geneial offices of the M. & St. railroad,
and there learned that the report was a
canard, there having been no accident to any
tiam on that road throughout the day.
Dr. Wendall has been invited by citizens
of Minneapshs to deliver a lecture on his
experiences in Memphis during the recent
yellow fever epidemic in that scourged city.
He has consented, and the date of the lec
ture will be fixed sometime in the near fu
ture The Doctor is the only survivor cut of
six volunteer physicians from the Northern
States who went to Memphis at the call of
the Howard associationtho other five sleep
the sleep of heroism in Memphis church
yards. Dr. Wendall will re-open his office
over the new drug store of Geo. E Higgms,
on Nicollet Avenue, next week.
The Little Giant Bible class of Centenary
church, celebrated its fourth anniversary
last evening. The clas? now has a member
ship of nearly 200. The feature of the cele
bration last evening was the presentation by
the class of a large arm chair to Gen. Rey
nolds, the organizer of the band. The pre
sentation was made by Mr. S. A. Reed, to
which tho general lesponded in his usual
happy style. Dr. Brookes, Superintendent
Hooker and others also made appropriate re
maiks. The Young Ladies' society, a com
panion organization to Gen. Reynolds' class,
had provided for the occasion a palatable
and abundant array of refreshments, to
which the Little Giants did ample justice.
[Before Judge Young.
Fostei L. Balch, rece ver, vs. E F. Moore.
Foster L. Balch, receiver, vs. 31. A. Sprague.
The iury returned a verdict for plaintiff for
$372.14, with interest from May 20, 1877.
E. F. Moore \s. W. G. Delvm. CJWO on
The call for to-day is 103, 120, 86.
TBefore Judge Vanderburgh
Daniel Molan vs. Jeannette Stratton. OJSO
tried and submitted.
Thomas Quinlan vs. Jeannette Stratton.
Case tried and submitted.
In tbe matter of the appeal of Robert Kelly
from an order of the county commissioners
changing location of road and awarding $60
damages. Case on trial.
The calendar for to-day will be special term
(Before Judge Cooley-1
William Lynch and Edward Parker, for be
ing drunk, took their choice between 5 fine
and ten days at Thompson's hotel.
John Wheeler, a "vag," was reprimanded
Eawaid Burke, who stole a piece of cloth
fiom au employe of tho railroad, was sentenced
to pay a fine of $75, and in default went to
jail tor ninety days.
SSWilliam Fuck, for an assault on Frederick
Grath, was fined $5 and costs.
Last night, notwithstanding the very
great attraction offered by the presence of
the Roze-Mapleson concert troupe at the
Academy of Music, the Opera House was well
filled to witness the first presentation of the
play of "Oa Boys." The cast was excellent,
and the play itself one of the most attractive
ever presented by the company in this city.
Lack of space prevents a full synopsis and
criticism of the play. This attention will be
rendered in the SUNDAY GLOBE to-morrow.
The play will be presented until further no
tice in the GLOBE advertising columns.
The Grand Rapids (Mich.) Courier of last
Monday, contains the fdlowing item of in
terest to citizens of Minneapolis:
Major Geo. K. Shaw, for the past three years
connected with the Bay City Tribune, severed
his connection on Saturday, and will leave in
a few days for Minneapolis, where he will es
tablish a morning daily in a few weeks.
After David shall have read a few more
issues of the GLOBE, he will with character
istic Christian resignation make up his mind
that it is not his year for establishing a
morning newspaper, and forego his determi
nation in that direction.
(PENCE OPERA HOUSE.)
Lessees and Managers, Murray & Godwin.
To-Night, Saturday, Dec. 7th,
GRAND MATINEE TO-DAY!
Our popular Matinee Saturday afternoon at 8 p.
Reserved Seats and Matinee Tickets on sale at
Elliott's Music Store, Nicollet avenue.
Street cars leave for all parts of the city at the
conclusion of each performance
CHI STROM & OOUILLABD,
attorneys at Law. OoUaoUons a Specialty.
Ofiioe. Ko? Wash Ave, 0., paneapoys, Jffiian, bri qifoleg
I N TTINTER QUARTERS.
The Thoroughbreds to be Seen at the Oak
Glen Farm of Isaac StaplesRecent Per
formances of Qov. Neptune and Florence
Mr. Isaac Staples has now wintering at his
Oak Glen farm, (one mile from the city), his
seven thoroughbred horses, D'Artagnan,Gov.
Neptune, Florence Payne, Lucy Lee, Lucy
Morrison, Alhelstane, and Thornton Moore.
Mr. Brown, the well known veteran turf man,
who returned from the East a few days ago
with Gov. Neptune and Florence Payne,
has the entire charge of the horses during
the winter. Gov. Neptune won at mile and
one-half dash and a two mile and repeat
race on the 15th and 16th of November re
spectively, at Philadelphia against a large
field of flyers. Florence Payne won one
race, and second money in another which
she would have won but for bad riding.
Mr. Brown in speaking of Gov. Neptune
says: I do not know of as well bred a
horse in America has one cross by the
great Eclipse and one by Lexington, and his
second dam was the invincible mare Trifle,
who won twelve consecutive four mile races.
He has three crosses of Diomede, two of
Glencoe and one of Hit Archie. His sire,
Brown Dick, was the best racehorse of his
day, and was out of the celebrated Fannie
King, of which the Turf Register says: "She
was the most distinguished race mare that
ever graced the American turf. She was a
winner at all distances." Neptune's eleventh
dam was the daru of imported Priam, and
his thirteenth dam won the Derby and Oaks
in England. From his thirteenth dam up
there cannot be found one that.has not been
a winner on either side of the Atlantic
Meeting of the Library association this
evening (Saturday) at 7:30 p. M.
I of. J. Gooch leaves to day for Min
neapolis to play the cornet in the orchestra
in the Naiad Queen.
Quarterly meeting of the M. E church
Saturcay and Sunday, Dec. 7 and 8, Rev.
Cyrus Brooks, D., presiding. Saturday
services at 7 o'clock p. M. Sunday services
at 10:30 A. M. and 7 p. M.
The Grand Army boys are making ar
range nents for another of their delightful
camp fires, to be held at Opera Hall Christ
mas night. These entertainments have
always drawn crowded houses, and this will
prov.* no exception.
Martino, the California ventriloquist and
illusionist, assisted by Gertie Florence and
George Lawrence, will give an entertainment
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Dec. 9,
10 and 11, at Opera Hall. One hundred and
fifty valuable presents will be given away
The Cornet band testified their gratitude
to W. S. Conrad, for the active part which
he took in raising the subscription to pur
chase the handsome set of instruments which
they are now using, by serenading him last
evening. The full band were in attendance
and their music added immensely to the
enjoyment of the festival held at his resi
The following are the officers elected at
the meeting of the Washington Royal Arch
Chapter No. 17 Thursday evening, Deo. 5:
H. P.E. A. Folsom.
K.W. H. Pratt
C. of H.B. G. Merry.
P. 8.Hugh Hall.
It. A. CA. K. Doe.
T.Jds. S. Anderson.
8.J. A. Johnson.
A public mstal'ition of o3icorsw.il fake
place at Masonic Kail Ihurs lay, Dej. 19, in
which all Master Blasons yood tending,
and their 'lannlie s, this ju -isdiction, are
invited to participate.
IBefoie Judge Crosby.]
Seymour, Sabm & Co. vs. John Whitesides,
was tried by the court, and is to be submit
ted In written briefs.
Mai tin Mower vs. Th St. Croix Boom
corpoiation, was tried, and is to be submit
ted in written briefs.
Court adjourned to the second Tuesday in
The trial of Eugene Thomas, for fast driv
ing on the bridge, was concluded yesterday,
and the defendant discharged.
THE DEMOCRATIC SENATE.
Some Gossip About the Future Intentions
of the Democratic Members of the Next
[Washington Special (Dec 4) to Chicago Times.]
An explanation is now given of the current
talk about an extra session of Congress. It
has all come from the prospect of an extra
session of the Senate. There is nowhere
any sentiment, opinion, or belief in the pos
sibility of theie being an extra session of
Congress, but a large number of Democrats
are really seriously canvassing and advocat
ing an extra session of the Senate, and for
this reason: They say that they have no
idea of adjourning the Senate and going
away from here without providing for a
Democratic contingency in case both Haves
and "Wheeler should die. They attach gieat
importance to reorganizing the Senate,
which will then be Democratic,
on the 4th of March, because it would then
leave them a Democratic President, pro tem,
who would stand third in succession for the
Presidency, and proximity to that delightful
goal is what Bourbon minds love to contem
plate. Th crowd of small beer candidates
for the numerous subordinate offices of the
Senate have given it out that the distribu
tion of the patronage of the Senate is one of
the reasons for the meeting of that body
after the 4th of March, but that of course is
absurd. The election of President pro tem.
will be almost the sole object of the meeting,
and to accomplish that the Democrats
are hunting Jtheir pretext. With
out much doubt Senator Thnrman, of Ohio,
will be selected by the Democrats as presi
dent pro tem. At least he is the only one
whois now spoken of with the exception of
Senator Wallace, who occupies a prominent
position as chairman of the Democratic
caucus, but the very fact that he is ohairman
of the caucus is considered by some as a bar
to his candidacy. The next question is
whether the co-operation of the House will
have to be invoked in order to secure an
extra session of the Senate. Fo instance,
theie can be no extra session of the Senate
unless the President convenes it, and as he
happens at present to be in pretty good ac
cord with the stalwart leaders of the Re
publican party, it necessarily fol
lows that the reason would
have to be very urgent to persuade
him to call the Senate together for the sole
purpose of accommodating the Democrats.
It is also said by good Democratic authority
that if the Senate does meet after the 4th of
March one of the very first things it will do
will be to give William Pitt Kellogg the
royal grand bounce. I the first place they
will say that he is seated in the Senate upon
a certificate from a man who calls himself
Governor of Louisiana, who was not Gov
ernor, was never recognized as Governor,
and whose credentials was signed by a secre
tary ot state who was not secretary of state
and was never recognized as such. There
fore he has no title to the seat whatever.
These and sundry other energetio measures
are much talked of in the privacy of Boar-
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNIffG, DECEMBER "X
MONEY AND TEADE.
Money and Stocks.
New 4%s, coupons
New 4 per cents
Coupons Currency 6s
Western Union Tel.. 95%
Quicksilver preferred 32V%
Pacific Mail 14}8
Mariposa preferred. 3J4
Wells & Fargo 98l
United States. 47
New York Central 11154
Erie preferred 3254
Michigan Central. 68%
Union Pacific stock. 66
Lake Shore 69
Illinois Central 76
Cleveland & Pittsburg 823
Northwestern pfd 11%
Tennessee 6s, old 33% I Virginia 6s, new
Tennessee 6s, new 29% Missouri 6s
Virginia 6s, old 27%
New 4%s coupons
10-408, S B., '67.
Coupons, '68 lG9l
New Jersey Central. 27)4
Rock Island 118%
Mil. St. Paul 32}$
Mil. St. Paul pfd 73
Terre Haute 1
Terre Haute pfd 7%
Chicago Alton 79
Chicago Alton pfd 102
Ohio Mississippi 7)4
D. L. W 44%
A. & P. Telegraph 29
Missouri Pacific 1)4
Hannibal St. Joe 14
do preferred 34%
C. P. bonds 107
U. P. bonds. 107J4
U. P. land grant 107
Sinking fund .103)4
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, Dec. 66 v. M.
Rate of discount in open market for three months'
bills 4% per cent. below the Bank of England
rate per cent.
Money 913-16 Account 04 7-16
UNITED STATES SEOTBITTEH.
Reading Erie Erie preferred A.
Pennsylvania Cent'rl 33
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the rauge of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
LUTEKPOOL, Dec. 610:00 A. M.
Wheat slow 1 to 2d lower.
Floating cargoes steady.
Cargoes on passage easier.
California wheat off coast, just shipped, and nearly
due, all 6d lower.
LIVEBPOOL, Dec. 610:30 A. M.
VY heat one penny lower and dull.
LONDON, Dec. 62
Market dull and rather lower.
NEW YOBK, Deo 611:00 A. M.
Wheat, inactive, steady market firm holders not
NEW YOBK, Deo. 612:00 M.
Wheat, rather firmer holders firm and not of
fei Jug freely.
NEW YOBK, Dec. 81:00 p. M.
Wheat inactive, tame No. 2 Milwaukee held at
$1.00 No. 3 held at 91c winter *heat stronger.
NEW YOBK, Dec. 62:00 P.
Wheat firm quiet No. 2 Milwaukee, $1.00 90c bid
for No 3 winter wheat stronger.
12:00 12:15 12:30
83 83 83 8 2^
83 83 82ft 82%
84% 83% 83% 83% 83% 83
83% 83% 83%
83% 83% 83%
83% 83% 83J4
83 83% 83% 83% 83% 83% 83%
83?$ 83% 83!4@& 88% 83%%
83% 83% 83%
83%% 83%H 83% 83%% 83%
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 134,770 bushels shlp-
men'.s 89,720 biithei3.
Wheat receiTTE Milwaukee, 99,903 bushels
shipmenu, 8,071 tuEheia.
9:30 A. 31 bl%
10:00 10:30 11:30
12:00 12:30 p.
2:00 2:45 3:15 3:30
Corn receipts in
ments 4,937 bushels.
Chicago, 92,969 biuhela ship-
9:30A. 7 907 92%
10:00 7 90
10:30 7 90
11:15 7 90
11:45 7 90
12:00 7 87%@7 90
12:30 7 90
2:00 2:45 3:15 3:30
8 02%8 05
11 II it II
5 655 67%
5.65 5.62% 5 62%
11:15 11:45 12:00
2:00 2:45 3:15 8:30
11 11 ii 11
5.72% 5 72%
5 72%@5 75
5 72%5 75
Retail Vegetable ar Provision Market.
ST. PAUL, Dec. 6.
SPUING CHICKENS50@60o per pair 15c per lb.
DUCKSScarce teal 25c black duck 8035c
mallards 50c canvas back 60c.
TUBKEVS12%@15c per lb.
EGGS20@25c per doz. (scarce).
BUTTEBScarce fresh 2530o per pound.
FISHPickerel and common fish 80 white fish and
FBUTTApples (Michigan), $2.003.00 par bbl.
cranberries 80 per qt.
GBAPES1025o. VEGETABLESBeets, 40c per bus. carrots, 35c per
bus. cabbage, 3035e per doz. celery, 5060o per
doz. onions, 4050o per bus. potatoes, 3550o per
bus. peppers, 10c per doz. parsnips, 40o per bus.
hubbard squash, 75c@$l per doz. sweet potatoes, 5c
per lb. turnips, 25c per bus.
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
WHEATReceiptsfair market excited 58 lbs., 80c
57 Jbs., 75c 56 lbs., 75o 55 lbs., 63c 54 lbs., 60c
63 lbs,, 57c *f's
FtOUJiStftdy '^ptenf* poocM* !$,75$7,00
straight IXXX $4 50Q4.75 clear $3JS04.00 XXX
$firstname.lastname@example.org XX $email@example.com.
COBNMarket dull: receipts large demand fan-
29@30c to buy 81(3320 to sell.
OATSGood demand receipts fair to the deale
New YOBK, Dee. 6.
Gold weak at 100lA.
Carrying rates 1@2 per cent
Borrowing rates flat to 1 per cent.
Silver bar at London 60% pence per ounce.
Bar silver here are 110H In greenbacks 110 in
gold. Subsidiary silver coin 2@1 per cent, dis
Governments generally steady.
Railroad bonds nToBtly firm.
State securities dull.
The stock market was erratic throughout the day,
Coal shares were heavy and declined 1@2 per cent,
under a sharp pressure to sell. Early in the after
noon there was a recovery of J4@% per cent., but
the improvement was lost at the close. Lake Shore
Michigan Southern advanced 1 per cent, and West
ern Union Telegraph 1% per cent., but the latter
reached 1% per cent, at the close. Granger shares
were a fraction higher in early dealings, but declined
at the close, Chicago Northwestern being especially
weak. The remainder of the list was dull and de
void of feature.
At the close transactions aggregated 184,000 shares,
of which 3,000 were Erie 22,00J Lake Shore Michi
gan Southern 7,000 Chicago Northwestern com
mon 13,000 Chicago Northwestern preferred 6,000
Milwaukee & St Paul common 11,000 Milwaukee
St. Paul preferred 68,000 Delaware, Lackawanna
Western 4,000 Delaware Hudson: 1,400 Morris
Essex 4,000 Union Pacific 28,000 Western Union,
and 3,000 Missouri, Kansas Texas.
Money easy at 2@4 per cent..
Prime mercantile paper 4@5V4 per cent.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $384,000.
Custom receipts $182,000.
Sterling, long strong at 82 short 86%.
Dry goods imports for the week, $1,030,000.
The following werethe closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 109H
Coupons, '65, new. 103H
in bulk, 21@23c on outgoing trains, free of elevator,
HATDemand fair receipts liberal wild, $8@9
tame, $10@12 baled, wild, $12.
BAMCEVThere is really no market samples
brought in are of low grade and meet no offers
brewers are well supplied and are not anxious to buy
except good, bright colors No. S may be quoted at
HorsDemand slow New York, 10@15c Wiscon
Em, 8@12 c.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
Mn,L STUFFS In good demand receipts good
ground feed, $13.50@14 bran, $6g7 shorts, $910
corn meal, per 100 lbs., S1.25.
BOTTEBMarket dull Etore packed medium,
4@6c good dairy, 12@14c choice, 20@22c.
EGGSIn good demand with very limited supply
market firm at 20c.
MEATSMess pork, inactive, $8@9 hams, country,
(scarce) 5%'g7c hams, canvassed, lie plain, 10
10%c shoulders, 6%@7c sides, 7&7%c dressed
hogs in demand in small lots at 3@3^c venison in
fair demand at 4@8c, according to condition.
POULTBYReceipts liberal demand good chick
ens, 6@7c ducks and geese, 78c turkeys, 810c.
CRANBKBEIESReceipts liberal good demand
$firstname.lastname@example.org per bbl
HATMarket dull wild $9 email@example.com tame $12.00
baled wild $12.00.
LIVE STOCKReceipts to-day, two car loads fair
butchers' stock sales, lot of mixed native cattle at
$2.75 small lot good steers, $3.25 per 100 lbs., live
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market
FLOURQuiet and steady.
GRAINWheat opened weak and closed quiet
No. 1 hard 93&c No. 1, 864c No. 2, 82*c De
cember 82^c January 83%o February 84)4c No.
3, 67Jc No. 4, 59 l-2c rejected 51o. Corn scarce
and nominal No. 2, 31 l-2c. Oata quiet and steady
No. 2, 20c. Rye neglected No. 1, 43c. Barley quiet:
No. 2, S3 l-2@84o.
PROVISIONSSteady and quiet Messpork firm:
old 86.80 new 7.90. Lard, prime steam, 6.62%.
FREIGHTSQuiet and nominal.
RECEIPT87,721 barrels flour 99,79ff bushels
SHIPMENTS-11,519 barrels flour 8,071 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, Dec. 6.
FLOURDull and unchanged
GRAINWheat quiet but steady No 2 red winter
88%@87c No. 2 Chicago aprmg 83%c caBh 83c
December 83%c January 84He February. Corn
steady and in fair demand 314c bid cash 31%c
January. Oats steady and unchanged 20c cash
20}8c January. Rje steady and unchanged. Bar
ley strong and higher 97(&97%c.
PROVISIONSPork, fair demand at lower rates
$6.65 cash and December $7.90:8-7.92% January
88.03 asked February. Lard, fair demand at lower
rates closed firm 85 firstname.lastname@example.org caEh and January
$5.72%5.75 February. Bulk meats dull and lower
shoulders, $2.502.55 shoit rib, $3.60@3 65 short
clear, $3.703.75 these prices for loose, cash.
WHI8KYSteady and unchanged gl.05.
RECEIPTS13,000 barrels flour 135,100
bushels wheat 93,000 bushels corn 42,000 bushels
ooU 5,000bushels rye 8,500bushelsbarlev.
SHIPMENTS17,000 barrels flour 90,U0o" bushels
wheat 5,000 bushels corn 16,000 bushels oata
8,000 bushels rye 7,500 bushels barley.
GRAIN-Wheat and corn easier not quotably
lower. Oats dull and unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork steady and firm.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, Deo C.
HOGSThe Drovers' Journal reports hog receipts
38,000 shipments 3,000 prime heavy, $email@example.com
light, firstname.lastname@example.org, packing, $2.40@2.G0 about40,000
unsold at the clobe.
CATTLEReceipts 3,800 shipments 2,300
market steady shipping email@example.com feeders 2 00
2.40 bulls 2.002.20 steers 2.50@3 10
8HEEPReceipts 1,600 shipments 670 'firmer:
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
ST. Louis, Dec. 6.
CATTLEFair demand for all grades at previous
prices, but supply very bghf little doing receipts
500 head shipments d60 head.
SHEEPUnchanged fair to fancy muttons $2.75
@3.75 receipts 500 head shipments 900 head.
Louisville Produce Market.
LOUISVILLE, Dec. 6.
FLOTJR-Quiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat, raaiket dull red, 90c amber and
white, 93c. Corn, in fair demand white, 3Gc mixed,
34c. Oats, steady white, 25c mixed, 24c. Rye,
market dull 53c.
PROVISIONS-Pork, quiet $8.008.25. Lard,
quiet choice leaf, tieice, $6.50 do kegs, $7.50. Bulk
meats, quiet partly cured, $firstname.lastname@example.orgemail@example.com@4 00
4.25. Bacon, nominal. Hams, sugar-cured, nominal.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 6.
FLOURSteady Bnperfine $2.501i3.00 extra 3.00
3.50 Minnesota family firstname.lastname@example.org high grades 6.50
GRAINWheat weak No. 2 red 81-06% amber
email@example.com% white I.firstname.lastname@example.org No 2 Chicago 95@9Cc.
Corn steady steamer 4041c yellow 47(ri@47%c
new mixed 45c. Oats quiet but steady white west
ern 30@31c mixed western 27@'28c. Rye nominal
PROVISIONSEasj Mess pork $8.258.75. in_
dla mess $19.00 Hams, smoked 7%@8'/ic pickled
6%@7i,c green 5c. Lard market dull prime
PETROLEUMEasy refined 8$c crudeIXo.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, Dec. fl.
GRAINCorn, quiet new mixed and yellow, 49
51c steamer and no grades, 45&47c old scarce 50
@63c. Oata firm extra white 36%39c No 2
white 33i/i@34c No. 2 mixed, 33c white, 3233c.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOBK, Dec. 6.
COTTONWeak at 9 l-2@9%c tutures weak.
FLOURDull receipts 17,000 barrels superfine
state and western $3.403.85 common to good extra
3.751.10 good to choice 4.15^4.50 white wheat
extra email@example.com extra Ohio firstname.lastname@example.org St. Louis
3.89C&5.75 Minnesota patent process 5.75^8.00.
GRAINWheat, No. 2 red a shade firmer other
kinds less active receipts 1^5,000 bushels No. 3
spring 90c No. 2 Mdwaukee $1.00 ungraded red
%email@example.com No. 3 red 1.03, No. 2 red firstname.lastname@example.orgM:
So. 1 red email@example.comJ ungraded amber l.OO'a
1.08& No. 2 amber l.Oti 1-23U.06, ungraded white
firstname.lastname@example.org 1-2 No. 2 white 1.0G 1-2 No. 1 white, car
lots email@example.com% extra white firstname.lastname@example.org. Rye
quiet and steady No. 2 western 59o. Barley stea
4-rowed state95c. Corn, receipts 18,000 bushels un
graded 45 l-2@47c No. 3, 41 l-24ljc steamer
45 l-2@46c white western 49c. Oato, demand ac
tive receipts 22,000 bushels No. 3, 2J%c do white
31)4c No. 2, 30 1-2&31C do white 32 l-233c No.
1, 31 l-2c do white 33434c mixed western 29%
31%e white western 3135c.
HAYDull but firm.
GROCERIESCoflee quiet. Sugar quiet. Mo
lasses dull. Rice nominal.
PRODUCEEggs steady western 24 l-225c.
Butter dull western 6@27c. Cheese heavy western
PROVISIONSPork, mess $7.65. Beef quiet and
steady. Cut meats steady western long clear middles
$4.50 short do 4.55.
WHISKY$1,081-2 closed at 1.09 asked.
Foreign Produce Market.
LONDON, Dec. 6.
LINSEED OIL24s 5d.
LTVKBPOOL, Deo. 6.
COTTONDull 5%5 9-16d sales 6,000 bales
for speculation and export 1,600 bales American 6,500
BREADSTUFFSWeak. GRAINCalifornia white wheat average 9s 9d
do club 9s 8d@108 Id Jred western spring No. 2 to
No. 17s 6d@9s 5d western do 8s 9d9s Id.
PROVISIONSPrune mess beef, 40s India mess,
new, 80s. Lard, the market is bare of old lard 32s.
Bacon, long clear, 26s 6jfc short do, 34s
RECEIPTSWheat receipts for the past three days
29,000 quarters American 24,000 quarters.
YARNS AND FABRICSDull.
ANTWEBP, Dec 6.
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YOBK, Deo. 0.
Business continues qmet with commission houses
and the jobbing trade is sluggish. Cotton goods are
quiet and fairly steady. Cottonades are in moderate
request. Prints and ginghams and dress goods are
slow of sale. Spring woolens for men's wear are in
moderate request by the ctothing trade. Foreign
goods are quiet.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
In the matter of the estate of John Batterworth,
deceased Notice is hereby given that the Judge of the Pro
bate Court of Ramsey county, has fixed upon the
firBt Monday of January, A 1878, being the 6th
day of the month, and the Probate office in said
county, as the fame and place when and where he
will receive, hear and adjust all claims of all per
sons against said deceased, and that six months
from the date hereof have been limited as the time
for creditors to present their claims against said
Dated the 24th day of October, 1878 ft
C. T. McNAMARA Proprietor.
Cor. WtbaahMr and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA
First ClMi, bat Only $2.00 Per Day
Cor. 3d and Washington Ste.,
St. Paul, Jfiirmescta
Complete hi an its appointments Jirrft-clase In
ry department r*r* JSpur day
Notice to CreditorsHearing
In the matter of the estate of Henry Bcckenf eld. de
ceased. Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have
been appointed by the Judge of the Probate Court
of the County of Ramsej, State of Minnesota, com
missioners the matter of said estate, to rece ve
examine and adjust all claims and demands of all
persons against said Henry Bockenfeld, late of said
county, deceased that six months from No\ember
20th, 1878, have been limited and allowed by said
court to creditors to present then* claims to us as
aforesaid, and that we wid, on the first Monday of
every month for the next six months, (beginning on
Monday, the sixth day of January, 1879,) at the office
of James R. Walsh, No. 15 West Fourth street, in
the city of Saint Paul, in Baid county, meet to receive,
examino and adjust claims and demands against said
deceased as aforesaid.
J. PEYTON BOYLE,
JAMES R. WALSH,
Commissioners of ths estate of Henry Bockenfeld,
Notice of Foreclosure Sale.
Whereas, Charles Bedard and Cehnire Bedard, his
wife, mortgagors, did duly execute and deliver to
Mary Ann Bruce, mortgagee, a certain indenture of
mortgage, bearing date the 9th day of January, A.
D. 1874, whereby Baid mortgagors did grant, bargain,
sell and convey to said mortgagee, her heirs and
assigns, the following described land and appur
tenances, lying and being in the city of St. Paul,
county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, to-wit:
Lot number thirty-one (31), of block number sixteen
(16), of Smith's Subdivision of Stmson's Division
of the northwest quarter of section number thirty
six (3b), town number twenty-nine (29), range num
ber twenty-three (23), according to the recorded plat
thereof in the office of the register of deeds in and
for said county of Ramsey, to secure the payment of
the sum of $100, and the interest thereon at ten per
cent, per annum, according to the conditions ol a
certain prommsory note therein described, which
said indenture of mortgage was, on the 2iat day of
January, A 1874, at 3 o'clock P. M., duly recorded
in the ..flice of the register of deeds in and for the
county of Ramsey aforesaid, in book 31 of lnortKdRe
deeds, on page 569
And whereas, said mortgagors did covenant and
agree in said mortgage, in case of a foreclosure
thereof, to pay said mortgagee, her hens or assigns,
the sum of twenty-fave dollars attorney's fee and
whereas, default has been made in the couditions of
said mortgage, by which the power therein to sell has
become operative and there is now due on said
mortgage at the date of this notice, the sum of
$148.33, and $25.00 attorneys' fees as aforesaid, and
no action or proceeding has been instituted at law to
recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any
Now, therefore, notice is hereby f,iven, that pur
suant to a power of sale in said mortgage contained,
and the statute such case made and provided, said
mortgage will be foreclosed by a sale of the mort
gaged premises aforesaid, and said mortgaged prem
ises will be sold at public vendue, to tho highest bid
der, for cash, by the slienfi of said county of Ram
sey, at the front door of the old court house, in the
city of St. Paul, in the county of Ramsey, aiorcsaid,
ON THE 23D DAX OF DECEMBER, A D. 1878, AT
10 O'CLOCK IN THE FORENOON,
to satlsfj the amount then due upon said mortgage,
and all legal expenses.
Dated November 9th, 1878.
MARY ANN BRUCE, Mortgagee.
DAVID SAKFOED, Attorney for Mortgagee, St. Paul,
Minnesota. Nov 0-7w-eat
QT\TE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY Or RAM
O sey8s In Probate Court, Special Term, De
cember 4th, A. D. lb7S.
In the matter of the estate of Margaret O'Gorman,
deceased: On reading tho petition of James O'Gorman, of
said county, filed this court on the third day of
December, A. D. 187", representing among other
things that Margaret O'Gorman, late of said county,
on the 15th day of Norembei, A.. D. 187- at St. Paul,
in said county, died intestate, and being an mhubi
tant of this county at the time of her death, leaving
goods, chattels and estate within this countv, and
that the said peiitioner is tho oldest son ot said de
ceased, residing in said county of Ramai-y, and pray
ing that administration of said ebtate be to him
granted, and upon lecemng notice from Henrj
O'Gorman, Judge of Probate of paid county, that
he is one of the heirs of said deceased, and request
ing the undersigned Judge of Probate of Hennepin
county, Minnesota, to act for him and in his place as
judge of said court jn the above entitled matter.
Now therefore, pursuant to the provisions rt the
fctatate in such case made and provided, it i* ordered
that said petition be heard before the undersigned,
acting as judge of said court Raid matter, on
SATURDAY, THE 28TH DAY OF DECEMBER, A.
D. 1878, AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
at the office of the Probate Court, in said county of
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to
the heirs of aaid deceased, and to all persons inter
ested, by publishing a copy of this order for three
successive weeks prior to said da of hearing, In the
DAILY GLOBE, a newspaper printed and published at
the city of Saint Paul, in said countv.
By the Court,
s.] JOHN P. REA,
Judge of Probate of Hennepin Countj, acting as,
for and in the place of the Judge of Probate of
Ramsey Coucty, Minnesota. dec 7 4w-aat.
VACATION OF AN ALLEY".
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA,
Cnr CLEBK'S OFFICE,
December 6th, lb7b*.
Notice is hereby given, that a petition has
been filed of record with the City Clerk of said
city, praying for the vacation aud discontin
uance of that portion of the alley running
through block 71, Dayton & Prince's addition
to said city, which lies southerly of lot 12 in
said block, from Nina avenue to the easterly ex
tremity of said lot. And that paid petrion
will be heard and considered by a committee
appointed by the Common CountJil of said
city, to-wit: the Committee on Streets, Sewers
and Bridges, at the committee room in the
city hall in said city on Saturday the 15th day
of February, 1879, at 3 o'clock mt he afternoon.
OFFICE OF THE CITY TBEASUBER,
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, Dec. 3, 1878.
All persons interested in the assessment for
the partial grading and bridging of East John
street, in the Sixth Ward, from the Owatonna
road to Greenwood avenue,
Will T#ke Notice
that on the 30th day of November. 1878, I did
receive a warrant from the City Comptroller of
the city of St. Paul, for the collection of the
above named assessment.
The nature of this warrant is, that if you fail
to pay the assessment within
after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report yon and your real estate so assessed as
delinquent, and apply to the District Court of
tho county of Bamsey, Minnesota, for judg
ment against your lands, lots, blocks or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest, cost and
expenses, and for an order of the Court to sell
the same for the payment theieof.
F. A. RENZ,
223-33 City Treasurer.
Largest and Best Paper in the State.
On Boiar ir lear. */V
Kenny & Hudner,
Contracts taken and estimates given many part of
the State on application. Call and examine our stock
of Chandelier*, Brackets, Portables, Shades, etc be
fore purchasing elsewhere.
Wolf. 3d St., Opp. Metropolitan Hotel, St. Pal.
TRAVELERS' GUID E,
St. Paul Railroad Titste Tables.
First Division St. Paul Pacific RaiUoad
Mainline tnrongh trains for Lltebflbli, Vtidnar,
Benson, Morris, Giyndon, Crookaton, tab- a
Landing and Manitoba.
St. Paul 6:00 p. m. Fisher i/gll.36a. m.
Minneapolis 6:40 p. m. MinneapollslO :11 a.nj
Fisher's Landing 4:60 8t. Pia. .10:42 a.
St. Paul 7:10 am Minneapolis 4:83
Minneapo! 8:S6 am St. Paul ,6:40
Branch Lir through train for 8t. Cloud, Braineic',
St. Paul 7:30 a. m. I Minneapolis 5 *S0 p. ic.
Minneapolis ..7:30 a. m. St. Paul 6:4G p.m.
B* i-aui, Minneapolis and Mmnetonka trams.
St. Paul Paul
Arrive, Northern 1'^ulUc llllroiui.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freigb
office, No. 43 .Tackson street.
Trams. The 3:30 p. m. train connects at Merriani unction
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. for points
south. All trains daily except Sunday.
W. H. DIXON, Gen. T'kt Ag't.
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Kamsey with C. M. & St. 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 7.67 am
Trains pass Ramsey. 2 42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:46am
Arrive at La Crosse 6:26
St. Paul, Stillwater & Taylors Falls R. R. Co.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Hudson and River Tails Trains:
On and after Monday,
7:30 a. m. Minneapolis 3:30 p.
11:35 a. m. Minneapolis 6:40 p.
3:00 p. m. Minneapolis 6.28 p.
6:00 p. re. Minneapolis 8:C2
5:50 p. m. MlnneapoUslO .11
9:28 a.m. Minneapolis 2:00
3:18 p. m. Minneapolis 4.00
8:16 a. m. Minneapolis 4.32
12:06 p. in. Minneapolis 5:65
St. Paul 2-36 p. m.
8t. Paul" 6.00 p.m.
8t. Paul 5:40 p.
bi. Pani 6.40 p. in,
Waysata 10.06 am I
W)iata 6:18 nil
St-PanL 8.34 ami
St. Paul 10:42 am)
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on tbe MainLm*
Trains leaving St. Paul at 6:00 p. m. Cars run
through to Fisher's Landing without chan ge, and
connect there with Red Kiver Transportation Co's
Steamers for Manitoba and all polnU North on Bed
Kiver. 3. P. FAKLEY, Gen 1 Manager.
W. S. ALEXANDER, Gen'l Ft. T'kt. Agt.
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids
Brainerd Giyndon Moorhead Fargo
Duluth N. P. Junction
Through Chicago East
Through Chicago Eastr
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Ohien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St.Loula & Kansas City Ex
Le. l,e. Le. Le. Le. Le.
7:30 a. m.
7:30 a. m.
7:15 ii. n.
4:00 a. ni.
6:4 a. ni.
Ar. Ar. Ar.
Ar. I. Ar. T,e. Ar.
6 06 a m.
nUK)a 7:C0p. m.
10 05 p. m.
luily, except .Sunday
Trams via the Brainerd Branch leave St. Paul
dally, except Sunday.
Connection made ft Bismarck with stages for
Deadwood and all points in the Black HIIIB, and at
St. Paul with trains to all points ast and South.
In effect December 1st, 1S78.
II. E. SAitOKNT, General Manager.
G. G. SANBOBN. Gen. Pa9ser_ger 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 Agenr. St.
11:32 am *2 80
t7:40 5:47 a
$6 45 a
I *5:is m|*liao a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via .tfort Snelling
3( -05 am
Lve. St. Paul Arr.Minneapolis^ :56 am
Lfe. Mlnncxtpolls*6:25 am Arr. St. Paul
tSaturdayg excepted. JMon
.Paul & Sioux City KaiJroHd.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
St. James Accomdat'n.
aunoajb excepted, ta-uuraays excepted. iMon
Hereafter, freight for all points on North Wiscon
sin it must be delivered at Umon Freight Deoot of
the St Paul & Pacihc and Chicago, St Paul Minne
apolis railroads. F.B.CLARKE,
St. Paul & nint Railroad.
For Duluth, Stillwater and way stations, from Saint
Paul & Pacihc depot, foot of faibley street.
Leave 8 00 a Arrive 4 30p
Hinckley accommodationfrom Saint Paul and
Duluth depot, foot of Third street.
Leave 11 15 am Arrive 2 50
All trains daily except Sunday
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis Ac et. .Louis tlttliwnybuort
Iine Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trams with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Louis without ohange. 28
miles shorter than any other route.
2, 1878, this Company
will run a train daih, Sundays excepted, leaving
River Sal's, Wis., at 7.55 a leaving Hudson at
8:30 a m, and aiming at St Paul at 10:00 a m.
Returning, will leave bt Paul at 4:00 m, Hudson
at 5:30 m, and arrive at Riv Falls at 6:05 m.
St. Paul and Stillwater Trains.
4:00 9:(0 am
Stillwater. 11:10 am
Chicago, St. Pan! & Minneapolis and North
W sconsm Railways.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Freight and Ticket
office corner Third and Jackson.
Trams Le ve Arrive.
Through Chicago and 1*11.25 a. m.
Eastern Express. jt 7:40 p.m.
Hudson Accommodation j* 6:04 p. m.
7.60 a. m.
North W isconsin Trams.
Depart 1 Arrive
11:25 am Clayton
*7:SO am I 8t Paul
e. daily, Ar. Dairy.
St.Louis Express 8 60pm 1:15
Passengers at St. Paul lea\e
by the Bt. Paul Sioux City
B. R.. at 3:30 p. M. connect
ing at Merriam June also
leave St Paul Pacific &.
R. at 3:00 connecting at
Minneapolis dally, Sundays
excepted. Tram on Satur
day runs as far as Albert
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.
S. 0. B. B. as far as St.
James i 7:i0am
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake, Duluth and
Omaha Ex., for all points on
St. P. & S. O. B*y., Omaha
and California 8:t%pm
Trains arrive and depart from the 8U Pol & Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping ear berths secured at city
ticket office, No. Washington avenue, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Teller, Ticket Agent, and at
St. Paul Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116 East
Third Btres*, Bt. PaoLOso. H. EUzswiS, Ticket
Le. dally, Ar. Daily.
Ex.Sund'y Ex Sund'y