Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
GLOBE OFFICE REMOVED.
The DAI LY GLOBE office has been removed
from the old stand, 219 Hennepin avenne, to
243 Hennepin avenue, opposite Academy of
Music. The GLOBE has located permanently,
and all our old friends and patrons and the
public generally will be cordially welcomed.
Their Annual Anniversary now in Session
at the First Baptist ChurchSynopsis of
Business Transacted Yesterday and Pro
gramme for To-Day.
The annual convention of the Baptists of
Minnesota commenced, yesterday. The
sessions are held in the First Baptist church,
corner of Hennepin avenue and Fifth street,
and are being largely attended.
During the forenoon, and in fact all day,
the time was devoted to ministerial work.
The day work consisted of business apper
taining to the Pastoral Union. At 10 o'olook
the meeting was called to order by the presi
dent, Rev. S. Brown. The secretary be
ing absent Rev. L. Palmer was elected to
serve pro tern.
All joined in singing, "Awake my Soul,"
and then Rev. Torbitt, of Anoka, offered
prayer. The following oommittees were then
On nominationRevs. S. M. Cramblett,
H. 0. Woods, F. H. Roberts.
On next anniversaryRevs. E. C. Ander
son, E. B. Haskell, J. E. Wood.
The chairman, Rev. Mr. Brown, delivered
a short address, in which he referred to the
faot that in two years not one death had
occurred among the ministry, and was pleas
ed to see se many present.
The committee on nominations made the
following report, and the ticket was ^elected:
President, Rev. G. B. Valentine seoretary,
Rev. C. Richardson. The officers assum
sumed their places and then
THE MOBNINQ SEEMON
was listened to.
Rev. C. H. DeWolfe, of Owatonna,
chose his text from a
portion of the 20th versa of the 5ch chapter
of 2d Corinthians: "Now then, are we am
bassadors for Christ?" The seroion was an
able one, and was listened to with interest.
Rev. W. Whitney rei an interesting es
say upon the subject, "How to oonduot a
Rev. Mr. Oressey offered prayer, and the
meeting adjourned till 2 p. M.
The convention was called to order at 2
o'clock. Rev. E. Wescott offered the open
A discussion of Rev. Mr. Whitney's essay
was participated in by Revs.Wesoott, Barnes,
Anderson, Field, Edwards, Keith, Franklin,
Bostwick, Thompson and Annis.
Essays were read as follows: The Duty
of Pastors in Relation to Denominational
Work," by Rev. J. E. Wood.
"The Morality of the Old Testament," by
Rev. E. C. Anderson, D. D.
"Modern Evangelism," by Rev. E. B.
"The Second Coming of Christ," by Rev.
H. L. House.
The meeting was then brought to a close
and the Pastoral Union stands adjourned
subjeot to call.
The meeting was well attended, the
ohurch being well filled before the hour of
commencement. It was opened with the
usual devotional exercises. Rev. J. R. Nau
thon delivered the annual sermon is an im
pressive manner. The welcome address was
delivered by Rev. H. G. Wood. The re
sponse was by Rev. J. H. Randall. After
transacting some business of no speoial in
terest outside the church, the convention ad
journed till this morning.
Programme for To- Day.
WEDNESD AY MOBNINO.
8:30Devotional exeroises, led by Rev. C.
9:00Report of committee on enrollment,
and appointment of standing committees.
9:30Report of board of trustee*, and re
ference to speoial committee.
10:30Address, "Work among the Scan
dinavians," by Rev. John A. Peterson.
2:00Women'B Foreign Mission Society
of the West: Devotional exercises, led by
vice president, Mrs. J. H. Randall report of
State secretary, Mrs. S. R. Jones. Map ex
ercise, on our Swatow mission, by Rev. Wm.
Ashmore, Jr. Addresses, papers, etc.
3:30Addresses, by representatives of
7:30Home Mission Conference: Address
es, by Rev. C. D. Belden, Rev. J. W. Riddle,
State missionary, and Rev. H. L. More
house, D. D., corresponding secretary Amer
ican Baptist Home Mission society.
The delegates have not all arrived yet and
the list will probably not be completed until
The Doctor of Alcantara,
The sparkling comic opera entitled "The
Dootor of Aloontara," whioh has been in
aotive preparation under the direotion of
Mrs. Malcolm for some time past, will be
produced at the Academy of Music, on
Thursday and Friday evenings of this week.
The object in bringing this opera out is prin
cipally to secure a fund to go towards de
fraying the expense of pushing forward the
musical education of Miss Etta May Hunt,
the child soprano, who created such a favor
able impression in the role of Josephine, in
the childrens' Pinafore recently.
This new opera gives Miss Hunt
another opportunity to show Minneapolitans
what a marvelous voice she is possesed
of, and all who attend will materially aid in
seouring a more complete cultivation for a
voice that is destined to rank very high at a
day not very far distant. Of the opera it
would require too much space to describe it
in a manner that wouid give anyone the
least idea of its beauty. Suffice it to say
that the plot is very interesting throughout,
and the cast of characters will bring out
some fine talent. The scenery, costumes
and appointments are rich and beautiful and
all who attend may be sure of a treat in
store for them. On Thursday evening the
beneficiary receives the entire net proceeds,
and a percentage on each subsequent per
formance. Secure seats early.
i Before Judge Vanderburgh.
In the case of William M. Kimball vs. F.
S. Baloh, et al. dumurrer overruled with
leave for defendant to answer within twenty
I Before Judge Cooley.l
John Dale, larceny of oxen, case trans
ferred to the distriot court defendant held
in the sum of $500.
John Newton, assault and battery dis
O. E. Bedard, disorderly conduot case
Joseph Quin, vagrancy discharged.
[Before Judae ReaJ
Estate of Alex W. Thring, deceased, peti
tion filed for letters of administration to is
sue to J. F. Stephens hearing set for No
Wheat is quoted at $1.01 now.
The Minneapolis Light Infantry hag been
mastered into State aerviae.
The Academy of Natural Soienoes held an
interesting meeting last night.
The Minneapolis corps of Pythian
Knights had a drill meeting last night.
The Hawthorn Brothers1
mill was put in full operation yesterday.
Henry Ericson, at Forest Lake, was
crushed badly by having some railroad ties
fall on him.
The Washburn A mill is going up so near
the sky that an elevator will probably be
put in to reach the top.
John Dillon has billed the city for next
Monday evening, when he will appear as
"Our Next President.*'
A reception was tendered Rev. Thomas
MoOlary, of the First JVL E. church, last
evening, upon his return for another year.
This afternoon the Metropolitan Theatre
goes to St. Paul to play "A Celebrated Case"
at a ladies' matinee. A number of Minne
apolis ladies are going down to attend the
A car load of wood on the St. Paul, Min
neapolis & Manitoba track, in this city,
caught fire about 3 o'clock yesterday morn
ing, but was extinguished before much dam
age was done.
Down on the short line work one of the
gravel cars got away from the railroad em
ployes, took a three mile go as yon please
run down a three mile grade, at the rate of
forty miles an hour, and pitched headlong
over the trestle work, plunge down sixty
feet and narrowly escaped going into the
The young men of this city who have
athletic tendencies have inaugurated a three
hours' go-as-you-please race which is to take
place in Association hall on the 20th inst.
Will Bassett, Al. Krech, Rufus Rand, Al.
Brackets Rowell, Hood, Sawyer and Lee
have entered, and still there's more to fol
low. It is understood they have barred the
The ten mile go-as-you-please race for the
championship of Minnesota, occurred at
Association Hall last evening. There were
five entries, as follows: S. K. Hunt, Minne
apolis J. S. Parker, Red Wing A. J. Wilbur,
Hastings E. W. Sullivan, St. Paul, and Mr.
Faulkner, St. Paul. The race was won by
Hunt in one hour and three minutes. The
belt is a handsome one, made of leather of
two colors, with a massive silver buckle,
bearing the inscription "Champion of Min
The Metropolitan Theater company has
made a decided hit in the production of the
comedy" "Engaged." There is not much
plot in the piece, but it brings out the best
people in the company in Btrong characters.
Frederick Bryton is especially good, and in
the roll of Cheviot Hill creates considerable
merriment by the many love scrapes which
he unwittingly allows himself to be precipi
tated. The mistakes, misunderstandings
and laughable situations oaused thereby, and
the happy denouement, constitutes an enter
tainment of mo'e than usual interest^ The
same play will be produced to-night.
A singular accident occurred in Normann
& Magenheimer's jewelry store, on Wash
ington avenue, yesterday afternoon.' One
of the proprietors lit a tin lamp filled with
alcohol, when a terrific explosion occurred
that made things lively for a time. The
top was blown off, flew across the room and
knocked over a big clock. The wick was
blown into an adjoining room and com
menced burning some shelving. Tha fire
was speedily extinguished. The worst
feature of the accident was in the a'cohol
flying over the head and shoulders of a lad
named Powers and becoming ignited. The
poor fellow was badly burned about the
head and shoalders. Taken all in all, it was
a singular occurrence.
A Man Found Dead Beside the Minneapo
lis & St. Louis Railroad Track Yester
Yesterday morning the remains of an un
known man were found beside the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railroad track near the
First street bridge. An engineer on one of
the switch engines saw something lying be
side the track, but too late
to stop the engine until it had passed by the
obstruction. Upon going back to see what
it was the engineer was horror-stricken at
the discovery of a man in a terribly mangled
condition. The face was crushed almost to
a pulp and both legs were broken. As the
body was cold when discovered, it was
evident that some other engine had
performed the savage butchery. All- that
was found upon his person was a pocket
book containing a one dollar bill and one
two dollar bill and two pieces of silver, one
a quarter and the other a half dollar.
The remains were taken to the undertak
ers, where they still remain, but have not
been identified. The man was dressed as a
laborer. His overalls were brown and his
shirt dark colored. The face is badly mashed,
yet a short moustache and thin nose are dis
tinguishable features. He was doubtless a
The Congregationalists' conference con
venes in Minneapolis to-day, commencing
its services at the First Congregational
ohurch, Fifth street, corner of Third avenne
southeast, East Side. Delegates will arrive
during the fore part of the day and are re
quested to report at the chnroh during the
day, when they will receive cards of intro
duction to their hosts. Arrangements have
been made so that telegrams and mail will
be delivered at the church upon being sent
"care Congregational conference." A cor
dial invitation has been extended to the
pubko and sister churches. The annual ad
dress will be delivered by Rev. D. L. Leon
ard, of Northfield, on this evening at 7:45.
Street oars run within one block of the
A mounted'carrier for the North Minneapolis
route. Apply at once to this office.
Iwjte Failure of Treasurers of Fall Blver
FALL RIVES, Oct. 7.Thos. J. Borden,
treasurer of the army print works, and Rich
ard B. Borden, treasurer of the Troy &Rioh
ard Borden manufacturing company, it is
reported, both propose making assignments.
It is understood that the personal liabilities
of Thos. Borden are about $400,000, bis en
dorsements about $1,700,000, and his un
pledged assets about $40,000. Richard B.
Borden's personal liabilities are about $200,-
000, endorsements about $1,000,000, and
his unpledged assets about $20,000.
The striking spinners, to-day, at a large
meeting, voted to resume work in the Iroy,
Richard Borden and Durfee mills.
Ueneval Grant Returning from the Yo
SAN FBANOISCO, Oct. 6.General Grant and
party arrived at Merced, this evening, en route
from the Yosemite. A reception was tendered
him by the citizens and an address of welcome
presented, followed by a ball.
A light but general rain has prevailed
throughout the State to-day. Snowing in the
Foreign Gold for America.
NKW YORK,' Oct. 7.The City of Berlin
brought $600,000 and the Goliia $425,000 in
ST. PAUL TRADE.
Weekly Review of the St. Paul Markets.
OFFICE or THE GLOBE,
ST. PAUL, Oct. 7, 1879.
Business at the wholesale and jobbing es
tablishments throughout commercial circles,
during the past week, has been exceedingly
aotive, although a slight and temporary fall
ing off is reported in a few instances, as com
pared wi th the week preceding. The latter fea
ture is attributed to the warm and open
weather, which has been of suoh a character as
to discourage certain, lines of fall and winter
A large patronage has been enjoyed by the
leading dealers, however, whioh will greatly
increase in volume at he advent of colder
weather. The representative branches of trade
Have never looked so encouraging as at present,
and a few dayi of braoing weather would start
the fall "boom" as never witnessed before.
The number of purohasera from be interior
and surrounding territories has been compara
tively light, to counteract whioh it may be
stated that the movement on order account is
simply immense, he fact being that great
difficulty is frequently experienced in procur
ing goods fast enough to Bupply he demands
The receipts of wheat have been meagre and
wi th a decided strong market, values have rul
ed firm and higher, wi th prospects of an in
creasing advance. Inten se excitement has pre
vailed at N ew York, Chicago and intermediate
points concerning he "bullish" tendenoy of
the market, which has advanced with feverish
The shipments of wheat to the seaports have
been large, and wi th an active foreign demand
the export trade has been correspondingly
heavy, with prospects of an increasing inquiry
throughout he winter. The market at Mil
waukee has been very strong, a notable fea
ture of the movement being that on several oc
casions the daily shipments have exceeded the
receipts, and at Chicago the shipments and
receipts have almost been equal.
A notable characteristic of he movement in
mercantile circles is the complaint from all
quarters of a great dearth of manufactured
goods, which in many instances cannot be got
en to me et the rapidity of he demand. The
above is particularly true of hardware trade,
in which the notable advance in prices has
been due to the scarcity of several descrip
tions of goods.
I this department of trade orders are far be
hind, and dealers have been notified that at a
recent meeting of the association prices were
marked ap on cutlery alone all the way from
50 cents to $ 2 per gross.
The grocery trade has been active, and deal
ers report a rushing business at firm prices,
which have ruled strong and Bteady at last
Business at the leading dry goods hous es has
been exceadingly good, wi th only two slight
changes in prices, which have ruled steady at
The dema nd for drugs, notions, hats and
caps, boots and shoes, leather and findings, etc.,
has been lively, and no material change is re
ported in prices.
POULTBY Aim GAME.
Chickens (per pair) 40a60
Spring Chickens dressed, tier pair 50a75
Teal ducks, per pair 26a30
Eggs, per doz i6aao
Batter (fresh)per lb i8a25
Apples (Michigan) ber bbl 2 75c3 00
Cranberries, per quart 10@12
Apples, Minnesota, per peck 40a5G
Nntmeg Melons, per doz 50al 00
Grapes, Concords 8al'
California grapes Ia20
Peaches, per basket soal 25
Watermelons, per doz i obal 25
Crabapples, per quart, 5
Sweet corn, Minn., per doz 10
Tomatoes, per doz, SalOc per bu 30
Beets, per bunch 40
Carrots, per doz 30
Cabbage, new, per doz 35a50
Onions, per bosh 35a45
Turnips, 3 bunches for jn
^weet Potatoes, per pound 5
Hubbard Squash 75a! 25
Citron, per doz 75al 25
$ 1 60al 75
ST. PAUL WHOLESALE MARKETS.
Grain. Provisions and Produce.
Wheat, No. 1, hard P8 al 00
Wheat, new, No 1 97
No.2 No.3 No. 4
Oats incoming, mixed
Barley, No. 2, 45
bright new, No.3 35
Beans, medium hand picked
GroundFeed %u 50al5 O
Bran 5 00a 6 00
Middlings 9 ooalO 00
Shorts 7 00a 7 50
Corn Meal, 100 lbs 90a 1 00
BTTTTEB AITD EGGS.
HEAVY BBO WM SKKE3THGS.
Hyde Park AAA...
Indian A 8
Dexter extra 1 3 Massabeaio 11
Amoskeag 111-2 Rook River 10
American 6^4 Pacific, 7
Allen's 6 14 Manchester 6V4
Ballon black 5J4
Gloucester, mourning 6
Renfrew 101-2 Lancaster 9
White 9 dress styles..10
Plunkett 9 Bates 9
Randolph. 7 CHEVIOTS.
Renfrew extra flne..l7
Argyle N 11
Dexter basket plaid.13
81-2 Winthrop 1-2
8 1-2 Badger State L. ..6 1-4
81-4 GreylockLL 61
81-4 Lawrence LL. 61-4
81-4 Illinois A 61-2
Cheese cloth... 3 3-4a51-4
Eagle 3-4 heavy 4 3-4
Ballon solid 6\
Casttebar Wincy.. 431-2
Amoskeag dress 11
Manchester A plaid. 11
Bed Shield flat fold. 51-4 Sing Phillip rolled 7
Washington 51-4 Lonsdale 81-2
4-4 N.Y Mills 12 4-4 Hill S.I 81-2
4-4 Wamsuttas .12 7-8 81-2
4-4Old York AA.... 111-2 4-4JublterB 7 3-4
4-4Mt. Clair DW... 10 7-8 S 7
4-4 XX... 9 4-4 BlackHtone. 81-4
HTHE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCT. 8, 1879.
4-4 Fruit of Loom 9
4-4 Lonsdale 9
4 4BismarokA 91-4
OABPMT WABF AND TABH
wearing yarn.... .21
Peerless white 21
83-in. Pepperill E
4-4Dexter AAA.... 81-2
4-4 Gladiator 81-4
3-4 Centennial 61-2
3-4 Holmesvllle 61-4
wearing yarn 26
Sunshine wht warp. 19
Peerless colored 25
Hyde Park ex. wt.. 8 Bookport. 71-2
Naumkeag 8 -Indiana Orchard... 7
Miners' No.l ex. wtl8 Farmers & Minners'
MJners'No.2 17 No. 8 14
Farmers',Miners'9.15 OldYork DW 13
Minneapolis A imp.22tf a23 Nicollet 21
Minnesota A..' 23 American A 21
g3-31n. Shrewsbury [Otter Greek W.... 161-2
33-in.Oid York AAA17 1-2
3l.in. XX. 131-2
Amoskeag ACA .16
O 13 1-2
Otter Creek XX
No. 5 121-2
No. 6 10
No. 7 91-2
Bristol IS) rolls .13
Dia. J, 50 lbs 11
extra fine 16
Mankato 121-2 (Above war. fall wgt.)
FINE BBOWN SHTBTTNGS.
29-in. D.. 61-2
36-in.Badger St'eR. 7 1-2
36-in.TerraoeCityR. 6 3-4
7-8 O.. 6 1-3
3-4 N.. 61-4
4-4 Terrace AA ex.. 71-2
6-in. E.. 71-2
Columbian XXX.. .15
Warren AXA. 14
Old York Eagle.... 16
St. Lawrence AA.. .15
Old York AXA 141-2
BB 13 12
Gold Medal 10
Mystic River &
fancy plaids and
St. Lawrence BB... 131-2
Boston OP 9
Hampden 7 oz 121-2
Concord OO 121-2
Lisal, for V4 inch 1012
Terrace 9 oz..
Bates plaids, 892.. 14
Bates plaids, 891.. 16
AxesHunt's J9 00
Champion 8 00
St Paul 7 so
Eastern Star 00
Rose 7 00
Whorff's 9 no
Lippincott double bit 16 60
Champion double bit 17 00
MattocksK. P. & Co. long cutter 10 00
Short cutter 9 50
ChainsCable,5-16inch, fJlb 8
Cable, 3-8 inch, $ lb 714
Trace, long^pair 75
Trace, short, $ pair 45
Well, per pair 35
Coffee millsWilson's, dozen 3 25
Wood back, No. 2 4 75
HammersMaydole's No. 11-2, adze eye 7 00
Cast iron 1 50
HandlesHickory axe N 1 25
No.l 1 75
Shaved, extra 325
Oak, extra 2 00
HatchetsShingling No. 2, fj dozen 6 00
Shingling No. 3, $ dozen 6 50
Claw, 50c $ dozen advance
Stove PolishDixon's $ gross 6 50
St. Paul, grogs 4 00
ScoopsJacobs No. 4 10 00
Russell No. 4 920
No. 5 960
ShovelsAmes' No. 2, plain back 11 25
Chapin's No. 2, plain back 9 50
Chapin's No. 2, polished 10 50
Rowland's No. 2, polished 9 50
Rowland's No. 2, plain back 8 50
SpadesAmes' No. 2, plain back. 12 25
Chapin's No. 2, plain back 05
65 50 40
Rowland's No. 2, plain back
Screws, patent gimlet point, dis. per cent...
Carriage bolts, discount per cent
Locks and knobs, discount per cent
AugersBest C. S. cut, less dis. per cent..
Auger bitsBest C. S. cut, less dis. per Gent.
Jennings, net list
ButtsWrought narrow, discount
Wrought loose pin, discount
Cast acorn, discount
ChiselsSocket framing, discount
Socket firmer, discount
Drawing knives Best C. 8., discount...
Disston, '25 per cent, discount
HingesStrap and T, discount
WrenchesCoe's genuine, discount
Coe's imitation, discount
S3 a35 a37
Creamery Eggs, receipts light a 15
Patent $ 7 t)0a 7 50
Straight 5 00a 5 50
Clear 4 00a 4 50
XXX 2 50a 3 00
XX 1 76a 2 00
Graham 4 50a 5 00
Rye 3 00a 3 25
Choice steers $ 3 00a 3 50
Good steers 2 00a 2 75
Cows, etc 2 00a 2 50
Chickens, Live, per pair 35 a40
Select, per can 45
Stand irds 35
Lemons $6 50a7 50 Peaches 50al 00
Apples 2 25a3 00
Pears, California 2 75a3 00
Concord grapes a
Deiewares 9 a i
California quinces, per box 3 00
Mess Pork S 9 25a 9 50
Hams, canvas 9 50a 10 00
Sides 53-4a 6
MONE AW) THADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 7.Governments firm. Rail
road bonds irregular. The largest transactions con
tinued In Erie seconds new consolidated, which ad
vanced to 66 and later declined to 84#. Erie seconds
five per cent, funded eold at 824, 81 fc, 82 against
82J4 at the close yesterday. St. Louis & Iron Moun
tain seconds incomes advanced 3 per cent, and
Chesapeake & Ohio currency sixes and Ohio & Mis
sissppi seconds 1 per cent. each. Cleveland, Colum
bus & Indiana Central firsts sold at 77%. State
StocksThe market was very active throughout
the day. In early dealings a buoyant feeling pre
vailed and prices advanced M@3!4 per cent. During
the afternoon speculation was irregular, and towards
the close, under a shap pressure to sell, there was a
deline of H@3 per cent., the latter for Erie, which,
after advancing from 41 to 42, sold down to 39.
Pacific Mail was also weak, and after selling up from
32& to 33J4, dropped to 33J4,losing at Siy,. Chesa
peake & Ohio first sixes advanced from 17& to 20&,
closing at 19M. St. Louis & Iron Mountain after
selling al 483, closed at 46J4. There were two ex
planations given of the sudden break in the market.
First, that the bulls found their following altogether
too large and hence adopted the shaking out process,
and Erie was selected to lead the attack. Second, it
was currently reported that tbe London trustees of
Erie tendered Yanderbilt their proxies at the coming
election, and large professional speculators sold all
the stock the market would take on the theory that
if this was actually the case, then Yanderbilt
wouldn't haye to buy any more stock to secure the
election, and consequently there would be no contest.
At the do se transactions aggregated 454,000 shares,
of which 199,000 were Erie 11,000 Lake Shore &
Michigan Southern 20,000 Chicago & Northwest
ern 23,000- Milwaukee & St. Paul 14,000 Toledo
& Wabash 21,000 Delaware, Lackawanna & West
ern 6,000 New Jersey Central 3,000 Michigan Cen
tral 3,500 Union Pacific 5,000 Cleveland, Colum
bus Cincinnati & Indianapolis 3,3 0 Cleveland,
Columbus & Indiana Central 19,000 Hannibal & St.
Joe 24,000 Ohio It Mississippi 5,000 Western Union:
18,000Pacific Hail 11,000 St.Louie, Kansas City &
Northern 15,000 S Louis & Iron Mountain 18,000
Missouri, Kansas St Texas 10,000 Northern Pacific
13,000 Chesapeake & Ohio, and 4.300 St. Louis & San
Money active at 6@7 percent. Prime mercantile
paper 5Q6J4 per cent. Sterling exchange, bankers'
bills 813 sight exchange on New York 83^.
Produce exports for tbe week, $9,649,000.
The following were toe closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 105 New 4 per cents... .103
New 68.. 103H Currency 6s 121
Western Union Tel. 94 MO. & St. Paul 71%
Quicksilver 14 Mil. & St. Paul pfd. 97V
Quicksilverpfd 50 Toledo & Wabash... 45V
Pacific Mail 81V4 Fort Wayne 110V
Mariposa. 2% Terre Haute 15
Mariposa preferred. 3tf Terra Haute pfd.... 34
Adams Express 102=4 Chicago & Alton 95%
Wells fc Fargo 102
United States 48
New York Central. .119%
Michigan Central... 88
Union Pacific ffju
Lake Shore 9414
HunoJs Central 91
Clever tt PittsburglOl
Northwestern pfd... 10194
C. 0 0.41 61%
New Jersey Central. 62
Chi. & Book Island. 139
Northern Pacific... 21V.
do preferred 62f#
Chicago & Alton pfd.109
Ohio & Mississippi.. 22%
Del. Lack. & West'n 71%
A. ft P. Telegraph.. 35%
O. 4 115
Hannibal St. Joe. 29%
do preferred 58
Canada Southern... 69%
Lomsvflle 4Nashv'l 63V,
Kansas Pacific 72%
Mo. Kansas to Texas 21
do preferred 22%
do 1st preferred.. 48%
St. L., K. C. & N 36ii
do preferred 63%
C. P.bonds 110
U. P. bonds 110
P. land grant... .112%
Sinking fund 113%
Tennessee6s.old... 31 Virginia6s,new
Tennessee6s,new.. 26% Missouri6s
Virginia 6s, old 28
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, Oct. 76 V. U,
Money 9811-16 Account
UNITED STATXS BaOTTXITIKS.
New4%s 109% Brie preferred 68
New 5s 106% Erie seconds 87X
New 4 per cents.... .107% Illinois Central 94%
Beading 22V, Pennsylvania Centrl 46U
PARI S, Oct. 7.
MARKETS IN DETAIL.
The following quotations giving therange of the
markets during the day were received by
MOETON. MOOEE & Co.,
"iLrvEBPooii.Oct.7.10 A.M.-Wheat strong:3dhigher
Floating cargoes strong. Cargoes on passage strong.
California wheat 6dh'gher. No. 2 spring for prompt
shipment 6d to Is higher. Corn off coast 6d higher.
N KW YOBK, Oct. 1, 11:00 A. M.Indica
tions better markets more disposition to buy.
NEW YOBE, Oct. 7, 11:30 A U.Oorn%@
v.olower. Wheat, springs lower winters firmer
Oct. Nov. Oct. Nov.
9:30A. M. 110 111% 110 112
9:45 10914 III14 108% 110%
10:00 108X 110%
10:15 109 110V, 108% 110X
10:30 108% 110$i
10:45 109% 111% 109 111%
11:00 10994 Hlfc 109 111
11:15 109% 111% 109 Ill
11:30- 109% l!l% 111%
11:45 1093 U17i 109% 111%
12:00 M. 109% 111% 109% 111%
12:15 r. 110% 111% 109% 111%
12:30 110^ 1113 109% 111%
12:45 111 112%
1:00 110% 112% 110% 112%
2:30 110% 112% 110 112
3:00 110% 112% 110% 112%
3:30 110% 112% 110 112
Wheat receipts in Chicago 222,869 bushels ship
ments, 58,660 bushels.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 145,390 bushels ship
ments 11,382 bushels.
9:30 A. '..38% 88%
10:45 38% 38%
1:00B. II 88% 88%
3:30 38% 38%
Corn receipts in Chicago, 258,422 bushels ship
ments, 112,337 bushels.
9:30 A 10.62%
fl:O0P. 10.E0 8.90
3:30 10 50 8.85
9:30 A. 6.35
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 7.Flour scarce and firm.
Wheat opened unsettled and %o higher, and closed
weak No. 1 hard $1.12% No. 1, 1.11% No. 2,
1.10% No. 2 hard 1.10% October 1.10% Novem
ber 112% December 1.14% No. 3,1.05 No. 4,99c
rejected 90c. Corn quiet and lower No. 2, 38%c.
Rye strong and higher No. 1,67c. Barley strong,
active and higher No. 2 cash and Ootober 71o. Pro
visions quiet and firm mess pork quiet at $10.75
cash. Lard, prime steam, $6.35. Freights, wheat to
Buffalo, 7c. Receipts, 14,532 barrels flour 145,390
bushels wheat. Shipments, 15,636 barrels flour
11,382 bushels wheat.
OHioAGO, Oct. 7.Flour scarce and firm good de
mand, at full prices. Wheat unsettled but generally
lower fluctuating opened weak and lower closed
firm at outside pr ces No. 1 Chicago spring $1.16
1.17 No. 2 Chicago spring 1.101.11 cash 1.13
November 1.14% December 1.10JJ year sa'es
1.08%@1.U October 1.10W1.13 November No. 3
Chicago 1.05. Corn steady easier 33%c oash:
38%c asked November 37%c December 40c bid
November rejected 38o. Oats steady and un
hanged 28%ccaah 29c November reejcted 25
25%c. Rye firmer 65c. Barley Bteady 76c.
Pork unsettled and lower $10 firstname.lastname@example.org cash and
October 8.90 November email@example.com year 9.37%
January. Lard in fair demand at lower rates 6.32%
@7 00 cash 5.75 November 5.70 year 5.82%@
5.85 January. Bulk meats generally unchanged
some sales rather higher $firstname.lastname@example.org. Whisky active
bntlower $1.07. Freights, corn to Buffalo 6%c
wheat 7c. Receipts, 16,000 barrels flour 222,000
bushels wheat 285,000 bushels corn 64,000 bush
els oats 9,500 bushels rye 76,000 bushels barley.
Shipments, 900 barrels "flour 58,000 bushels wheat
112,000 bushels corn 67.000 bushels oats 23,000
bushels rye 48,000 bushels barley.
Closing pricesWheat easier $1.10 October
1 12 November 1.14 December. Corn easier de
clined %o. Oats easier. Pork easier $10.50 asked
October 8.85 November. Lard steady and un
OHIO AGO, Oct. 7.Hog receipts 20,000 shipments
5,500 wild and excited declining provision market
mixed packing email@example.com light bacon firstname.lastname@example.org
choice heavy 3.80@3 85 prices generally 5(&10c
higher. Cattle, receipts 1.0C0 shipments 800 active
trade and demand shipping email@example.com but choice
unchanged firstname.lastname@example.org stackers unchanged western
active and stronger 2.50^8.87% through Texans
2.50. Sheep, receipts 800 no shipments: market
overstocked. A London special says the cattle mar
ket is dull and 3d lower. Sheep steady, but a weak er
N KW YOBK, Oct. 7.Cotton steady at 10 7-16
10 9-16c futures barely steady. Flour quiet and
firm receipts* 25,000 barrels superfine state and
western $email@example.com common to good extra 5.50
6 00 good to choice firstname.lastname@example.org white wheat extra
email@example.com extra Ohio 5 firstname.lastname@example.org St. Louis 5.00
7 25 Minnesota patent process email@example.com Wheat
unsettled receipts 367.000 bushels ungraded spring*
$firstname.lastname@example.org No. 3 spring 1.21@125 No. 2 spring
1.28@1 28% ungraded winter red email@example.com No. 3
do 1.241.27 No. 2 do firstname.lastname@example.org% No. 1 do
1 37%@l.S8 steamer No. lde 1.35% No 2 red
October, sales 184,000 bushels at 1.3Semail@example.com%
November, Bales 504,000 bushels at 1.37ai.39%
December, sales 40,0 0 bushels at firstname.lastname@example.org%.
Rye quiet No. 2 western 82c. Barley quiet. Malt
dull and nominal. Corn, moderately active receipts
257,000 bushels ungraded 56c No. 2,55o in store
55%@55%c afloat round yellow SOSOOc^ white west
ern 62c No. 2 October 55%obid 65%c asked No
vember 552$c bid 56%c asked December 55&c
bid 6O0 asked. Oats active receipts 29/tOO bush
els mixed western 38@39c white western 3940c
Hay active at 50c. Hops unchanged yearlings 7%c
eastern and western 28@34c New York State /8@
36c. Coffee quiet and firm Rio cargoes 13@16%c
job lots 1318c. Sugar strong fair to good refin
ing 6%@7%c. Molasses firm. Rice, fair demand
Petroleum firm united 80@85c crude 67c re
fined 7%o. Tallow active at 6%@6%. Rosin firm at
$email@example.com. Turpentine quiet at $1.30%. Eggs
firm western 18@19c. Pork easier mess$9 60
9 75. Beef, extra mess $11. f0@12 00 family 13.50
@1* 00. Cut meats firm western long clear middles
$6.25 short clear6 50. Lard, moderate inquiry
prune steam $6.856.60. Butter dull western 9
27c. Cheese dull western 7%@llo. Whisky dull
BOSTON, Oct. 7.Flour steady western superfine
$4.25*.75 common extra 5.00&5.75 Wisconsin
do firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota do 6 email@example.com winter
wheats, Ohio and Michigan 6.256.75 Illinois
and Indiana, 6.507.00 St. Louis firstname.lastname@example.org Wis
sconsin and Minnesota patent Bpring wheats, 8.00
@8.50 winter wheat6.75@8 00. Corn firm mixed
and yellow 58@59o. Oats, firm No. 1 and extra
white 4245c No. 2 white 40@41%c No. 3 white
and No. 2 mixed 37@38%c. Rye nominal and un
ANTWXB P, Oct. 7.Petroleum 19%f.
LTVEBPOOII, Oct. 7.Cotton firm 61-16@613-16d
sales 8,000 bales for speculation and export 1.000
bales: American 6,500. Breadstuff a buoyant
California white wheat average 10s 4d@lls 2d do club
llsla@lls7d red western spring No. 2 to No. 1
10s 3d@10s 2d winter do ld@lla 3d. Corn, new
western mixed 5B 8d@5s 9d Flour, western lis 6d
@13a 6d. Lard, American 3*s 9d. Cheese, fine
American 49s. Tallow firm, American 38s 9d.
American rosin 4B 6d. Yams and fabrics at Man
chester firmer an advance is asked but none estab
lished. Wheat receipts past three days 208,000 Amer
LONDON Oct. 7,Tallow firm American 47s 6d.
Linseed oil 27s 5d@27s lOd.
N KW YOBK, Oct. 7.Dry goods, demand
at first hands continues irregular. Cotton goods in
light request and prints remain quiet. Ginghams
in moderate demand Worsted dress goods doing
well, but cotton dress goods Bluggish. Spring white
woolens in fair demand by clothiers. Flannels, re
pellants and blankets in steady request. Underwear,
hosiery and fancy krit woolens selling welL
Academy of Music.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS, OC-
TOBER 9 and 10,,,
EIOHBERG'S COMIC OPERA,
A complimentary benefit to
MISS ETTA MAY HUNT,
the child prima donna of juvenile Pinafore fame,
tendered by the managers.
Mrs. H. W. Malcolm Mr. J.N. Blanchard.
THURSDAY EVENING the beneficiary receives
the entire net proceeds and a percentage on each fol
lowing performance of the opera, which is to be
placed in charge of T. J. Buxton, Esq., trustee.
Magnificent costumes expressly for this opera
Select chorus of fine voices.
Rich and novel stage appointments.
Prof. W. H. LEIB Conductor.
CURTAIN RISKS AT 8 O'CLOCK PRECISELY.
Secure tickets at Academy Music Store.
Librettos at Elliot's, 251 Nicollet avenue, at 10c.
Furnished on Short Notice,
-A_t Reasonable Hates.
Estimates Given. Correspond*
ence with County Officials, and
Business Men Generally, is Solici
ted, and will Receive Prompt At
ST. PAUL GLOBE.
"Notice to Creditors.
I the matter of the estate of Odillon Benoit, de
ceased: Notice is hereby given that the Judge of the Pro
bate Court of Ramsey county, has fixed upon the
first Monday of November, A. D. 1879, the same be
ing the 3d day of the month, and the Probate office
in said county, as the time and place when and
where he will receive, hear, and adjust all claims of
all persons against said deceased, and that six months
from and after the date hereof have been limited as
the time for creditors to present their claims against
Dated the 16th day of September, 1879.
CHARLES VILANDRER, Ao^ninistrator.
Notice to Creditors.
In the matter of the estate of Deborah S. Thompson,
deceased: Notice is hereby given that the Judge of the Pro
bate Court of Ramsey county has fixed upon the
first Monday of November, A. D. 1879, the same
being the third day of the month, and the Probate
office in said county, as the time and place when and
where he will receive, hear and adjust all claims of
a 1 persons against said deceased, and that six
months from and after the date hereof have been
limited as the time for creditors to present their
claims against said estate.
Dated, September 22,1879.
Sept 24-5w-Wed JOHN J. DE WEY, Executor.
Notice for Judgment
OFFICE O THE CITY TREASURER,
Sx. PAUL, MINNESOTA, Oct. 6,1879
I will make application to he District Court
in and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at he special term held Saturday,
October 18th, 1879, at the Court House in St.
Paul, Minnesota, for judgments against he
several lots and real estate embraced in the
correction of a warrant in my hands for the col
lection of unpaid assessments, with interest
and costs thereon for he hereinafter named
All in he City of St. Paul, County of Ram
sey and State of Minnesota, when and where
all persons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and descriptions .of lota and real
REASSESSMENT FOR CONSTRUCTING A
SEWER ON SUMMIT AVENUE, FR OM
RICE STREET O ST. PETER STREET,
I N THE CITY O ST. PAUL, MINN., I N
ACCORDANCE WITH THE ORDER O
THE COMMON COUNCIL O SAID CITY
APPROVED AUGUST 7T H, 1879.
Farrington & Kinney'3 Additio n.
Supposed owner and Amt. of Re
description. Lot. Block, assessm't
Emily T. Ogden, all of
St. Peter st. of 6 2 $22 00
Same, e'ly 36 ft of 7 2 39 60
Dani el Mullen, westerly 4ft
(except n'ly 40 ft) 7 2 4 40
Same, except n'ly 40 ft of. 8 2 44 00
Same, e'ly 6 ft (except n'ly
40 ft) of 9 2 6 60
AbigailMulle^w'lySiftof 9 2 37 40
Sa me 10 2 44 00
Henry S. Ogden 11 2 44 00
Same, e'ly 10 of 12 2 11 00
Chas. Proal, w'ly 30 ft of. .12 2 33 00
Same 13 2 44 00
C. Kerr 14 2 44 00
Mary A. McClung 15 2 44 00
Same, exce pt 20 ft of
24ftof 16 2 24 20
Mary J. Hall, e'ly 90 ft of. 8 4 99 00
Thos. Simonton 9 4 59 95
All in the City of St. Paul, RamBey county,
266-68 A. BENZ, City Treasurer.
Contract WorkRetainingfall inFront
of tile Capitol Sronnis,
OFFICE OF THE BOARD O PUBUO WORKS,
OF ST. PACT,. MINN., Oct. 3rd, 1879.
Sealed bids will be received by he Board of
Publ ic Works in and for he corporation of he
City of St. Paul, Minn., at their office in said
city, until 10 A. M., on the 10th day of October,A.
1879, for he constrnction of a stone wall
in front of he Capitol grounds, on Cedar
street, from Exchange street to a point abont
ISO feet north in said city, according to
plans and specifications on "file in the office of
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum
of at least 20 per cent, of the gross amount bid,
must accompany each bi d.
The said Board reserves he right to reject
a ny or all bids.
GEO. L. BECKER,
Official: R.L.GORMAN, President.
Clerk Board of Public Works. 263-68
SKAT'S BPBC1FIC HJKITICIXB.
TRADE MARKThratBn-TRADE MARK
ffllnhKemedy will promptly and
radic&Ur care *BV
and 17 ease of
andWeaknMMe- alt of Indisar*.'
Won, sici or
overwork of tbe
(rctem 4 perfect-
EFOiE TAf!MB.&5*X andAfTEl TAUML
bat been extensively nsodfor over Mfrtjr jsarsT wltfi
free* eoooeBe. WTPull partionlar* la oar DemDhlet.
wWjh we desire to send free by veil to everVone
IS^TheipiBiBoMedhslneis sold by Si draj^staVtsi
ny stall ea receipt of the money, by addneeinc
W W RAY MKBICDTB CO.,
____ No. 10 Mechanics' Block, Danorx, Bftac.
"BoM biStPanl by Edward H. Bess, and by all
Mr, James Brown,
The centre of the finest chicken country in Minne
sota, ta prepared to furnish teams and experienced
guides lo hunting parties. Dogs furnished when
Corner 7tk A Jackson Streets, 8t. PaL
Three minutes walk from the depot. Fire proof
P3I0BS TO SUIT THE TIME8,$US0PEB DAX,
filve It a trial, and see for yourselves.
St. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
St. Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba Ball
For Breckenridge, Glyndon, Fisher's Landing and
KAIW LIHBTHBOOGH HUTUWIST AKD NOBTH.
Rl. Pen! l..*5:00p.m. Breckenridge 4:30 am
Minneapolis.. 5.38 p. m.
Breckenridge... 4:20 a in
St Vincent +J:2 am Breckenridge 10:30pm
Fisher's Land'g |2:40 Minneapolis.. 9:55 am
Breckenridge 10:45.pm 8tPaul......10: 30 a
Branch Line Trains, for Anoka, ERtBiver, St. Cloud
Sauk Rapids, Sauk Centre and AlexandriaNorth.
1"iBfasr-a L'g 12.60
St. Vincent. 6:10
St.Pan' .....*f: 05 am
Bt. Paul *5:40
Minneapolis 7:45 a
EvansviUe... Alexandria... Alexandria... St Cloud
St Cloud.... 11 55am
St Cloud.... 10:16pre
Alexandria.. 1:50 a
Minneapolis. 9:45 a
St Paul 10:05 an:
St Paul 6:40pm
St Paul and Minneapolis Trains.
St. Paul .7:05 a
St. Paul 8:15 am
St.Paul...:....JI2:00 St. Paul 1:55pm
St.Paul 3:10 pm
S Paul *5:00pm
St. Paul 6:25pm
Minneapolis.... J8:00 a
Minneapolis.. r+9:55 a
Minneapolis.. .10:46 a
Minneapolis... .11:40 a
Minneapolis 8:50 am
S Paul $8:30am
St. Paul +10:30 am
St. Paul 11:15 am
St. Paul 12:10
St. Paul 42:15pm
St. Paul 5:10
St. Paul $7:15pm
IDaily. *Except Saturday. fExcept Monday.
feSunday only. Except Sunday.
Main line trains run through to St. Vincent without
changepalace sleeping coach attached.
In effect on and after Sunday, Sept. 7th.
JAMES J. HILL, Genl Manager.
W. 8. ALKXAWPKB. general Passenger Agent.
.Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freigh
Office, No. 43 Jackson street.
2:00pm 7:55pm 8:20pm
Minneapolis... SaukBapid8... Brainerd
Bismarck Duluth, N. Junction.
Daily except Saturdays.
Daily except Monday.
Palace sleeping coaches on all night trains between
St. Paul and Fargo also between Duluth and Fargo.
Passengers leaving St. Paul or Minneapolis at 5:40
p. m. reach Fargo for breakfast next morning and
Bismarck on the following evening.
Connection made at Bismarck with trl-weekly
steamers for Fort Benton and aB points on the Mis
souri and Yellowstone rivers and stages for Dead
wood and all points in the Black Hills, also for Fort
Buf ord, Standing Rock, Fort Keogh, Tongue River
and intermeoiate points, and at St. Paul with trains
to and from all points East and South.
In effect July 27th, 1879.
H. E. SABGENT, General Manager.
G. G. SANEOBK, Genl Passenger Agent.
Chicago, St. Paul & (Minneapolis and Nortn
Depot "foot of Sibley street. Freight and Ticks
office corner Third and Jackson.
Through Chicago and
St. Paul +11:25 a
Clayton 7:30 am
St. Paul 12:35pm
Cumberland 6:45 a
North Wisconsin Trains.
St. Paul 1:30pm
St. Pan! 1:30pm
Sundays excepted. tDaily. ^Mondays excepted.
Hereafter, freight for all points on North Wiscon
sin must be delivered at Union Freight Depot of
the-St Paul & Pacific and Chicago, St. Paul & Minne
apolis railroads. B. CLARKE,
^_ Traffic Manager.
THOMTSOS & PBTSCH. Ticket Agents.
Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Pan! Railway
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket
Offico Northwest Corner of Third and Jackson sts.
Thompson & Petsch, Ticket Agents, St. PauL
TRATKS. LEAVE. AUETVE.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie dn Chien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St. Louis & Kansas City Ex
do do do
Dly8:05 6:00 a
*6-S0 16:50 am
bt. Paul and MnineapoUs trams viaiort aneUma
Lve. St. Paul 6:10 am
Sundays excepted. +8aturdays excepted. $Mon
days excepted. Trains not marked are daily.
J. A. CHANDLER, Gen. Agt 118 E. Third st
St. Pant, Stillwater & Taylors Palls
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Leave St. Paul. Arrive St Stiuwater.
10:10 a Except Sunday. 11 :io a
12:55 Except Sunday 2:20
4:30 Except Sunday 6:30
Leave Stillwater Arrive at St Paul
9:00 a Except Sunday 10:00 a
10:00 a 11:20 am
2:25 Except Sunday 8:25
Train leaves St. Paul for Blver Falls and Hudson at
4:30 m. Depot foot of Jackson street
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
8:30 7:15 am
The 7:15a. m. train connects at Merriam Junoticx.
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. B. fox Albert
Lea, Cedar Rapids and intermediate points. All
trains daily except Sunday.
W. H. DIXON. Geh. Tkt' Aat
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting as
Ramsey with CM. & St. Trains North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, ana
at La Crosse with 0 M. & St. Railway for at
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse...... 7:13 am
Trains pass Ramsey.. 1:15
Going BastTrains pass Ramsey 11:25 am
Arrive at La Crosse 5:87
W. H. BARRON, General Ticket Agt
St. Paul & Dolntii Railroad.
Depot, foot of Sibley street^
ForDnluth 8:45am 'm Duluth 6:05am
7:00 pm 4:30 pm
Stfflwater.. 8:45am Stillwater... 4:30pm
Hinckley, m:15 am' Hinckley 2:50 pm
St. Paul & Duluth depot.
Minneapolis Railroad Ttme Table.
Minneapolis & S Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
NEW LI NE BETWEEN MINNEAPOLIS, ST.
PAUL AND CHICAGO VIA CEDAR RAPIDS.
Short line via BurlingtonRunning through ex
press trains with PULLMAN PALACE CAR SLEEP.
ERS TO 8T. LOUIS WITHOUT CHANGE, 28 miles
shorter than any other route.
Chicago ExpressLeave daily, Sunday excepted,
1 0 a. m. Connects also at Ohaska to all points on
Hastings & Dakota railway.
Passengers at St. Paul leave by St. Paul & Pacific
railroad at 9:10 a.m., connecting at Minneapolis
with above express train for Chicago.
St. Louis Express..
Le, daily. Ar. Daily
Passengers at St. Paul leave by
the' St. Paul & Pacific R. R.
at 12 m., connecting at
Minneapolis. On Saturday
tins train runs to Albert Lea
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
to and from all local stations
onSt. P. &S. C. B. as
far as St. James. Connects
at Chaska to and from an
points on Hastings & Dakota
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Duluth....
Mixed Minneapolis, White Bear
Lake and Stulwater
Omaha Ex., to and from all
points on S P. & S. O. B'y.,
Omaha and California
Ex.Sundy 11:10 a
Ex.Sat'y Le. dafly,
7:00 am 6:30pm
3:30pm :10 am
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Paul & Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis.
TioketB and sleeping car berths secured at city
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenne, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Teller, Ticket Agent, and at
S Paul & Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116
East Third street, S PaulGeo, H. Hazzard. Ticket