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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, January 27, 1878, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1878-01-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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V, lii.1 will be s-aUl ill the Churches To-la
Christ Church, Episcopal.There will be
no hoivjce to-day owing to the illness of the
rector. Itev. Ten Broeck.
Jackson street Methodist.This morning
at 10-MO o'clock preaching by the pastor Rev.
Mr. Stafford, subject, "motives which should
actuate christian efforts." Sunday school at
2:80 p. m. Evening service at 7 o'clock, thp
Xiev. Mr. Brooks will preach, subject, "is
future punishment endless."'
First Baptist ChurchMorning services at
10:,'50 a. m., Sabbath school 12:15 m.. eve
ning service 7:30 m., preaching by the
pastor Kev. Cross, subject for the evening
-lesson of obedience."'
Plymouth Congregational church, corner
Wabasha and Summit ave. Preaching at
10:30 a. m., and 7:30 m., by liev. M. M.
G. Dana, D. D., of Norwich, Conn. Sab
bath school at 12:15 m.
Pacific Chapel, Acker street (near the
Hound House). Sabbath school at 3:30
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) church,
Market street, between 4th and 5th streets.
Kev. E E. Mitchell, pastor. Services at 11
a. m. Subiect: I am the Way, the Truth,
and the Life." Sunday school and Doctrinal
class at 10 a. m.
liev. W. "W. Satterlee, the State Temper
ance Lecturer, will commence a series of
lectures at the Reform Club rooms on Sev
enth street, this (Sunday) evening, at 7:30
o'clock. All are invited,
Unity ChurchServices at 10:30 a.
Sermon by W. C. Gannett. Sunday School
at 12:15.
First Presbyterian Church. There will be
preaching to-day. Sabbath school as usual.
Wednesday evening meeting at the usual
Central Presbyterian ChurchMorning
service 10:30 a. m. Sabbath School 12:15
m. Young people's meeting C:45 m.
Preaching by the pastor Rev. McKibbin.
First Methodist Episcopal ChurchMorn
ing service 10:30 a. m. Sunday School 12 m.
No evening service. Itev. Lloyd pastor.
Dayton's Bluff ChapelService at 4:15
m., by Joseph McKibben, Esq.
Right Reverend Bishop Ireland will lec
ture at the Cathedral this evening, upon
-The Priesthood, its Origin and Power."
Y. M. C. A. ServicesCounty Jail, 2 p. m.:
County Hospital, 3 m. Bible Class at
Rooms, 4 m. Dayton's Bluff Mission S. S.,
3 m. Dayton's Bluff Chapel Services at
4:15 j). in. conducted by Joseph McKibbin,
Esq. Subject of study for the Bible Class at
i m. is the International Advanced "Jehos
Jiphrt's Sin and Repentance," 2 Chron. 19
1! Mr. Thos. Cobhran, jr., leader.
What Onglit to ha\e been Somebody's War
ling Abandoned and Left Uncared for up
on an InhosijitableJForcliuurinjj an entire
Niaht~A Mother's Lament.
About 7 30 o'clock yesterday morning, a
1 em ale child was found upon the porch of
the bouse of Mrs. A. Watson between Uni
versity avenue and the old Territorial road.
The child WEB wrapped in a bundle of two or
three old calico dresses, and near it had
been placed a bottle of milk which during
the night, had frozen solid. Upon being
tnken into the house and cared for, the
child appeared to have passed through the
cold night, the thermometer standing at some
twelve degrees below freezing point, with
out any injury whatever.
in the same bundle with the child, which
is abont six weeks old, and bright looking,
was found the following note, written in
scrawling hand, and enclosed in a yellow
-Madam Will you pity the sorrows of a
heart-broken woman and take this poor lit
tle child in and if you cannot keep it find a
home for it for god's sake I have no other
alternative you know that a woman burthen
ed with a child is indeed helpless its the only
chance of trying to redeem the mother by
putting the child away. I have no money or
no friends and am forced to take this course
I do not know whose door I am leaving this
child at whether you have any children or
not but any woman will pity a helpless child.
If you knew with what an aching heart I
leave this child at your door you would in
deed pity me.*'
As to the parentage of the child, or who
deposited it where found, nothing is known
positively. A neighbor of Mrs. Watson's,
however, states that about 7:30 o'clock on
Friday evening, two men were observed
driving northward along Snelling Avenue in
Rosy Township, and on reaching Mrs. Wat
son's residence to leave the vehicle,
and deposit something on the open porch
which extends along the whole front of the
hoiu-f*. After this,the parties continued their
journey northward to the old Territorial road
and shortly thereafter were seen returning,
driving at a slow gait. Nothing however
was suspected and no intimation given that
anything unusual had occured.
Mrs. Watson however, recollects that about
this time, she heard some slight noise, as if
pebbles had been thrown against the house,
but supposing her neighbors children were
playing about the premises and were the
cause of it, she paid no attention to the mat
tor, nor did she go out upon the porch once
during the evening.
Mrs. Watson, at whose house tne waif
was found, is an old lady, a widow without
children, and not caring to be burdened
with the care of the infant, has placed it in
the hands of the proper authorities, who
should immediately set on foot, steps to as
certain its parentage to the end that the
proper parties may be held responsible.
Who are they? That's the question, and a
pertinent one at that.
HOARD or vuiiLic ironies.
Meeting of the Board YesterdayCharac
ter of the Business Transacted.
The Board met yesterday morning at the
usual hour.
Tho Engineer's report in the matter of the
claim of Michael O'Brien for balance due
him on the grading of Second street, from
Wabasha to Jackson street, showing that
$165 is withheld for material, under a con
tract between O'Brien and the Board, was,
with all the papers in the case, referred to
the City Attorney.
Permission was granted the City Engineer
to call upon the street force to help in set
ting stone or iron monuments to secure per
manently the lines of survey.
The following resolution was then adop
Uc'olml, That the City Engineer be directed
to inquire into and report to the Board of Pub
lic Works all the facts connected with the mu
tilation of his official letter book by the abstrac
tion of seveial pages therefrom or otherwise.
The session was most'y occupied in the
consideration of the matter of levying the
assessment for the opening of Como avenue,
but without completing it.
1 The Board adjourned.
Arrested for Rape.
A serious charge was made against John
Brennan yesterday. I seems that he has
been in the employ of Stees Brothers, furni
ture dealers on the corner of Third and Min-
"t~i iT"" VrT~n" i ITH'IIT' MM i nil until ilMiMfrm'WiiHWH'^Vfciinijiri IHI I^IM LliliTliUULiljlui-
f- s *-JFt ~fr t?^*,
nesota streets. Minnie Rice alleges that
she went to the store where Brennan is em
ployed, on the evening of the 23d, to secure
employment, the prisoner having promised
her work. When another employee had left
they were alone in the store, and she alleges
that Brennan turned out the gas and outraged
her person, keeping her quiet by threats.
Brennan is in jail, and the case will have a
hearing on Monday.
A Man Shot near Windom in his own
House while Kngajjed in ReadingPull
Particulars hut no Clue to the Mystery.
Early yesterday morning, the information
was received at the office of the St. Paul &
Sioux City railroad in this city that G.
Smith, one of the employes of the road had
been shot about 9 o'clock on Friday night
through the window of his house at Wilder
Station, from the effects of which he died at
six o'clock the morning following. Upon in
quiry at the office in question, the GLOBE
reporter learned that the deceased was sec
tion foreman at the place named, and was
shot while sitting in a chair in his own house
engaged in reading a newspaper. The house
stands near the track and is distant some
twenty rods from all other buildings. Wil
der station is half way between Windom and
Heron Lake.
Smith was about 45 years old, a man of
family, and had been in the Company's em
ploy for some six or more years. was
regarded as somewhat quarrelsome, and
when provoked,' disposed to shoot, having
some years ago engaged in a shooting affair,
but despite this he was looked upon as a
faithful servant. and his father-in-law
are known to have quarrelled and to have
been on bad terms, but beyond this no theory
has been advanced to explain the mystery of
the shooting. Five buckshot penetrated the
head, neck and abdomen of the unfortunate
man, and though both Drs. Craft of Worth
ington, and Brown of Windom, were called
and attended to his wounds, nothing could be
done to save him. Late yesterday afternoon
no inquest had been held, and of course, no
theory was developed to explain the mystery
of his sudden taking-off.
Bishop Ireland's lecture in Jhe Cathedral
this evening: '-The Priesthood, its Origin
and Powers.
The public will regret to learn that the
gifted and earnest rector of Christ Church,
Rev. Ten Broeck is ill and the church in
consequence will be closed to-day.
The Red Ribbon Reform Club of Keokuk,
Iowa, has passed resolutions of thanks to the
Keokuk Northern Line Packet Company for
their recent action in abolishing bars upon
their boats.
Two soldiers of the name of Cassidy and
McAndrews were brought down from the
Fort yesterday and placed in the hands of
Sheriff Becht, charged with robbing a citi
zen of Mendota of $150, on the highway.
Next Saturday night the 2nd prox., Frank
lin and St. Paul Lodges, A. O. U. W., will
unite in a public demonstration at their Hall
on Wabashaw street, at which, interesting
addresses by competent speakers will be
made. The public are invited to attend.
On the certificate of Warden Reed that
his full sentence had been served, less
that deducted for good behavior, Governor
Pillsbury has restored to the rights of citi
zenship Nils Malm, who was sent up from
St. Paul October 19th, 1876, for 18 months,
for forgery.
Wm. Bickel. Esq., Collector of Internal
Revenue, has been selected to receive sub
scription for the Morton Monument fund
and is supplied with the necessary books and
papers. The fund is desired for the erec
tion of a monument at Indianapolis to the
late Senator Morton.
A buggy containing a couple of ladies and
two children was backed over the embank
ment by a frightened team near one of the
small bridges in West St. Paul, yesterday af
ternoon. One of the ladies and*one of the
children were seriously hurt, and the buggy
was badly smashed.
The funeral obsequies of the late Charles
Waldo, will take place at Masonic Hall, in
this city, tbis afternoon, under the auspices
of Ancient Landmark Lodge, of which he
was a member. At the conclusion of the
Masonic burial service, the remains will be
taken to the American Express office, and
forwarded on the evening train to Brooklyn,
Conn., for interment.
Municijwl Court.
Joseph Walsh was fined $ 6 and costs for
John Schiltz, charged with larceny, iu
stealing from Vondyne & Co. $15 worth of
brushes. The defense was that he found the
brushes on the street and sold them. Ac
New Eire Company.
A new fire company has been organized at
the St. Paul Harvester Works for the pro
tection of the works with the following
named gentlemen as officersHenry Brand,
foreman W. Van Kleeck, assistant: A,
Dawn, second assistant: J. E Dore, Secre
tary 11. C. Merrell, engineer Chester Burg
ham assistant engineer.
The company have twenty-five names up
on their roll, and expect in a short time to
increase it to fortj. I is a worthy enter
prise and deserves success.
Masonic Notice.
There will be a Special Communication or
Ancient Landmark Lodge, No. 5, A. F. and A.
M., held in Masonic Hall on this (Sunday) af
ternoon, at 2 o'clock, sharp, for the purpose of
performing funeral ceremonies over our late
deceased Brother. Charles Waldo.
By order of the W. M.
Famine in North China.
N EW YOBK, Ja 26.A dispatch from the
United States Vice Consul at Shanghai ask
ing for funds, says an appalling famine is
raging throughout the four provinces of
North China. Nine million people are re
ported destitute and children are daily sold
in the markets for food.
Col. A. Knauff, proprietor of the summer
garden, will favor the public with a grand
concert at his Lake Como resort, this (Sun
day) afternoon. The road is as smooth as a
floor, and a ride in the fresh air after attend
ing church in the morning will do you good.
Go and see Col. Knauff at his Lake Como re
sort this afternoon. Busses will run from
the summer garden on Wabashaw street, and
also from the Merchant's hotel at 1:30
and continue making trips every hour in the
Don't forget the great sale of Dry Goods by
the assignee of Schafer & Eorfhage.
CHABLES WALDOThursday morning, January
24th, aged 28St. Paul.
Brookline and Norwich, Conn., papers please copy.
MINNEAPOLISNEWS Specially Reported 'for the Daily Globe.
Hu&inemt Office, i"
The Business Office of the Minneapolis end
of the DAILY GLOBE will, from and after this
date, be found at No. 213 Hennepin avenue, up
stairs, where all friends are cordially invited to
call and see us. Don't mistake the number
213 Hennepin avenue, up stairs.
A load of hard wood, measuring 336 feet,
was delivered at the Court House yesterday.
Twenty seven loads of hay and straw on
the market yesterday and 51 loads of wood.
There was a special term of the District
Court yesterday, but no business of public
interest was transacted.
Rev. Wm McDonald, of Philadelphia, and
Rev. A. Wood, of Baltimore, will open up
a first-class revival at the Centenary Church.
Some of the lumbermen in the woods are
drawing snow a distance of a mile and a
half and depositing it upon the roads to
facilitate the hauling of logs.
The Liberal League will this afternoon at
2:30, continue the consideration of the sub
ject of future existence. Judge Reynolds
will lead, and a general discussion will follow.
Another good house greeted Miss Thomson
at the Academy of Music last night, on
which occasion she presented (by special re
quest) her favorite character of Jane Eyre.
Mr. A. Ovitt has taken the initiatory
steps, and invited a number of gentlemen to
meet at the Parlors of the Young Men's
Christian Association to-morrow evening, to
form a society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals.
The Lurline Boat Club are preparing for
an active campaign next season. Numbers
of the rganization will go down to Red
Wing by the train this evening for the pur
pose of purchasing two new boats, which
will be at once shipped to this city, and stored
until spring, when they will be transferred to
Lake Calhoun. Th boys propose to work
up some science and muscle next summer.
Special Meeting to Consider Charter
Amendments Yesterday.
The City Council held an adjourned meet
ing yesterday afternoon for the purpose of
considering the subject of charter amend
ments. I addition to the amendments rec
ommended as published in THE GLOBE a
day or two ago, the council recommended
the following legislation:
A change in the law for Hennepin county
as to the care of the poor, recommending
that it be taken out of the hands of the
County Board.
Recommending that the general poor law
be amended by striking out the clause pro
viding that only three months relief shall
be given to any one pauper outside of the
poor house.
Recommending that the charter be so
amended providing that no change in salary
either increasing or diminishing shall be
made by the Council without a vote of two
thirds of the entire Council.
A special committee to examine into the
safety from fire of the pump house, was ap
pointed, on motion of Alderman McMillan,
consisting of Alderman Bassett. Corser and
On motion of Alderman Bassett. the dele
gation was asked to change the election for
school directors to the time of holding the
municipal election, on the second Tuesday of
Two Soldier* from Fort Snelliiijr liob a
Farmer Near Mendota of $150Their Ar
rest i this City.
Yesterday morning Chief of Police Mun
ger received a telegram from Fort Snelling
stating that a farmer who resides in the vi
cinity of Mendota had been assaulted by a
couple of soldiers, robbed of about $150,
and had also been injured by the men.
The case was at once placed in the hands of
Detective Hoy, who made a descent on the
bagnio kept by Sally Campbell, where two
men answering tho description were found
and taken into custody. Th commandant
at Fort Snelling had telegraphed that a re
ward of $30 each would be paid for their ar
rest and delivery at the fort. When arrested
the men had but little money on their per
sons, but it is supposed they had concealed
it before visiting the bagnio. Sometime
during the night they stopped at a saloon
near Minnehaha, and while there showed the
proprietor large sums of money. The names
of the men are given as Cassidy and McAn
drew, and they had only recently enlisted and
been assigned to the Fifth infantry.
Municipal Cotift.
P. M. Keating, janitor of the Jackson
school house, corner of Fourth street and
Fourteenth avenue south, was arrested and
arraigned yesterday for an assault and bat
tery alleged to have been committed on Fri
day on the person of Mrs. Lee.
It seems Mrs. Lee's son (a boy of a dozen
years) had been detained after school for
some offense against the rules, and the moth
er visited the building and gave a most terri
ble tongue-lashing to the principal, teachers
and all others in authority. Th principal
requested the janitor to remove the disorder
ly Mrs. Lee from the premises, and he in
discharge of his duty did so, as appeared in
evidence, without unnecessary violence. Mrs.
Lee, however caused his arrest for assault
and battery, and he was tried before the
Municipal Court and acquitted.
The Injured Lumberman.
The notice in yesterday's GLOBE in rela
tion to a lumberman being injured at Day's
camp on the Upper Mississippi was inaccu
rate in some particulars. Th man's name
is Edward Blake instead of Day. Dr. Sauls
bury, of the firm of Ames & Saulsbury, left
by the way of Brainerd yesterday, to rendsr
the injured man such assistance as he might
need. Th doctor will leave Brainerd this
morning, and travel by relays of horses until
the camp is reacheda distance of over 80
miles over a rough lumbering road. I is
hoped the injuries of the man have been ex
aggerated, and that the doctor will find him
less hurt than was at first reported.
What Shall they do With Them?
The executive committee of the citizens
relief association thankfully acknowledge
the receipt of a lot of clothing from C. C.
Sturdevant, our suave secretary of the Board
of Trade. Th next steps will be to find
some one they will fit. Le the committee
open a correspondence with the society for
the prevention of suffering among animals
in Central Africa, and send the pantaloons
to encase the shivering limbs of a Giraffe.
E. A. Harmon and family will leave for
Buffalo, N Y., to-morrow. A brief journey
of health and recreation.
^sl^-.Tf r\V* ^JKsS 5 Jtfi,*"~)^i^"
Considerable wood has been brought to
town the last two or three days, selling
freely at from four to four fifty per cord.
There is now a Miss Cooper at the Har
vester Works. Weighs just nine pounds,
and J. Cooper is the happiest man in St.
Isaac Staples' new flour mill is running in
full blast. They turn out one hundred and
twenty barrels of flour per day, and good
flour, too.
Monday is the day fixed for the settlement
of the Kauffman assignment at Hastings, be
fore Judge Crosby. All ye that have claims,
be on hand.
Our enterprising ice man, Esais Rhener is
cutting and storing ice for shipment to St.
Louis. If we can't get logs, we can at least
send them ice.
Hon. Wm. Fowler, the Representative from
the lower district, was in town yesterday, and
gave us a pleasant call. Also Hon James
Middleton, of Woodbury.
The Washington county Agricultural Soci
ety met at the court house at 1 m., yester
day, and elected the following officers for the
ensuing year: President, Isaac Staples, Still
water Vice President, James Middleton,
Woodbury Treasurer, J. Cram, Wood
bury Secretary. W. Gelchell, Afton Cor
responding Secretary, A. D. Roe, Afton.
Executive Committe: Wm Fowler, E. M.
Cox, A. Secrest, W. Veazie. J. B. Taft,
Marsh, Geo. Kern, A. Jackman, J. W.
Wheeler, D^H. Hersey.
Bill to Re-district the State into Ten Dis
tricts and Fix the Salaries of Judges.
[Special telegr am to the GLOBE.]
MADISON, Jan. 26.Governor Ludington,
under a resolution of the last Legislature, ap
pointed a commission of five prominent law
yers to obtain information relative to the
business transacted in the Circuit Courts of
the State, and to report a bill to the next
Legislature, re-districting the State, equal
izing the labors of the Judges, and determin
their salaries. Th commission have pre
pared their report, which they will report to
the Legisla -ure next week. Some of the
Judgas have been greatly overworked while
others have done comparatively nothing.
They recommended an amendment to the
constitution removing from office on the 31st
of June, 1880, all circuit judges of the State,
authorizing the legislature to re-district the
State into 10 judicial circuits, and providing
for an election of judges in such changed
circuits at the spring election in the ear
They also recommended that the salaries
of the new judges be $3,500 and presents the
following bill re-districting the State.
Section 1.The County of Ozaukee is
hereby detached from the Third Judicial
Circuit, and is attached to and shall consti
tute and be a part of the Second Judicial
Section 2.The counties of Clark, Jackson.
Monroe. Lacrosse and Vernon are hereby
detached from the Sixth Judicial Circuit,
and are attached to and shall constitute and
be a part of the Thirteenth Judicial Circuit.
The counties of Buffalo and Eau Claire are
hereby detached from the Thirteenth Judi
cial Circuit and attached to and shall consti
tute a part of the Eighth Judicial Circuit.
The Thirteenth Judicial Circuit shall hence
forth be known as the Sixth Judicial Cir
Section 3.The county of Kewaunee is
hereby detached from the Fourth Judicial
Circuit, and is attached to and shall consti
tute and be a part of tho Tenth Judicial
Circuit. The county of Omtagamie is hereby
detached from the Tenth Judicial Circuit,
and is hereby attached to and shall constitute
and be a part of the Seventh Judicial Circuit:
all of which they earnestly recommend to
Detailed Statement of Uncle SamS Cash
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.The treasury holds
$346,075,050 in U. S. bonds to secure national
bank circulation, and $13,643,000 in bonds
to secure public deposits. United States
bonds deposited for circulation for the week
ending to-day, $198,050. United States
bonds held for circulation withdrawn for the
week ending to-day, $56,000. National bank
circulation outstanding, gold notes, $1,432,-
120. Currency notes, $319,540,354: internal
revenue, $26,809,076 customs, $427,115.
Receipts national bank notes for the week
ending to-day compared with the correspond
ing period of last year, 1877, was $5,470,000
1878, $4,521,000.
Receipts to-day, $753,000: currency, $3.-
009,782. Special fund for redemption frac
tional currency, $10,000,000.
Special deposit legal tenders for redemp
tion certificates of deposit, $38,095,000 com,
$131,514,596, including coin certificates,
Outstanding legal tenders, $349,943,776.
Convicted Railroad Rioters.
READING, Pa., Jan. 26.Hezekiah Wooten,
John Squint, Thos. Francis, John Noll and
Aaron Diaze, were convicted to-day of par
ticipation in the railroad riots of last sum
.Fearless anil .fast,
[Stevens County TribuneInd].
We have received the first number of THI
DAILY GLOBE, a Democratic sheet, edited by
the veteran quill driver Hall, Esq. I
is a seven column, four page paper, neatly
printed, and bids fair to become the rival in
point of merit of any daily paper in St.
Paul. The subscription price of the sheet is
very low, and the Democratic party may now
exult that they have an organ at once fear
less in its views and just in its principles.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YOKE, Jan. 26.Gold opened at 101'/ and
closed at 101}4, extremes of the day.
Carrying rates 6 to 3 per cent.
Silver at London, unchanged. Here silver bars
are 11754 in greenbacks and 115?+ in gold. Silver
coin [email protected]!4 per cent, discount.
Governments steady.
Iiailroad bonds quiet and firmer.
State bonds quiet.
The stock market in the morning was in the main
weak and lower on fair amount of business in Lake
Share and Granger shares. The feverish condition
of the general market was due to a change in the
European situation and more peaceful advices from
London. Call stocks were higher at the opening on
announcement that the managers had settled matters
relating to the combination, but the improvement was
soon afterwards lost. In the afternoon the market
was firmer with a recovery of to per cent, from
the lowest point, but closed at a slight reduction.
The transactions aggregated 68,000 shares, of which
39,400 were Lake Shore, 6,000 Northwestern common,
2,600 Northwestern preferred, 2,500 St. Paul com
mon, 1,500 St. Paul preferred, 9,800 Lackawanna,
1,900 Delaware & Hudson, and 4,000 Western Union.
Money [email protected] per cent, and closed at 4 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper [email protected] per cent.
Custom receipts, $163,000. The Assistant Treas
urer disbursed $490,000. Clearings, $13,000,000.
Sterling long 82J4 short 84H-
oupons '81 107
'65, new... 102%
Coupons, '67 log
Coupons, '68 109'
Coupons, new 5s 106H
New 412a
New i per cent.
10-40a, regular.
Coupons Currency, 6s...
15 C. C. C. & I
35 .New Jersey Central..
2314 Rock Island
1 |St. Paul....
Tennessee 6s, old.. 38^(Virginia 6s, new 35
Tennessee 6s, new 37'i'lIidBouri 6s 105*8
Virginia 6s, old 30
LONDOK, Jan 265
Money. .95 9-16 Account 95 9-16
&-208 S 105J4 I Erie 9
107 1 Erie preferred 22
109& I IlhnoiB Central 75U
New 5 cents .106*4 Penn. Cent 31
,r PABI S, Jan 26.
EENTES109 francs and 97i
New York Uank Statement.
NEW YOKK, Jan 26The following is the weekly
statement of New York associated bankH:
Loans, increase $1,423 100
Specie, increase 1,716',100
Legal tender, increase 41*900
Deposits, increase 198,910
Circulation, decrease 43,000
Reserve, increase 1,458,275
The banks now hold $15,631,995 over legal require
St. 1'au Produce Market, January 26.
FLOCKVery dull $5.00^5.50 for XXXX. Patent
Process $7.0O7.50. Bye flour $5.0O&5.50. Buck
wheat flour [email protected]
WHEATModerate deliveries 95c for No. 1.
COB-Ol corn, none in market price nonunal,
[email protected] new, on outgoing trains, 35g^6c incoming,
[email protected]
OATSOn incoming trains [email protected],2c outgoing, [email protected]
28c market dull.
BARLEILittle doing No. 1, [email protected] No. 2, 50
55c No. 3, 3840c.
BEANSCommon $1.25 hand picked medium,
$2.00(5.2.25 navy 2.55S2.75.
GROU ND FEEDSteady at $16.00(3,17.00 outgo
ing at [email protected] bran $9.00&9.75 shorts [email protected]
CO BN MEALBolted pt-r 100 lbs., $1.10 outgoing
10c more.
BUTTERThere is little doing in common goods
choice dairy, from [email protected], as per quality.
POULTBYTurkeys 7(&8cc chickens, agSc ducks
and geese, 6!g7e
DRESSED HoGbVery dull light, 3j'c heavy,4c.
DiiEs&ED BEEF4(&>5?4,c
MEbs PORK$11.00(5,11.50.
HAYWild $6.50(5 9.00 per ton. Timothy, none in
the market.
Milwaukee Produce Market.
M4LWAUh.EE, Jan 26.
FLOUUQuiet and nominal
GRAINWheat opened unsettled, lower, and cloHed
weak No. 1 hard S1.07i No. 1 $1.07 Vi No. 2 $1.0314
January $1.03!4 February $1.03?i March gl.04!4
No. 3, 98J4c. Corn quiet and weaker No. 2 41c.
Oats quiet and neglected No. 2,24c. Kje, neglected
No. 1, 51c. Barley, weak and lower No. 2, 5&&5Sic
February 57ijc.
PROVISIONSUnsettled mess pork $10.75.
Lard, prune eteam $7.30 kettle $7.87' 2
HOGSLive, easier at $3.75VM.yij dVefifced, uasier
at $4.80.
RECEIPTS10,771 bbla flour, 110,140 bus wheat.
SHIPMENTS8,877 bbls flour, 21.4J5 bus wneat.
Chicago Produce Market. CHICAGO, Jan 20.
FLOURDull and unchaugpd.
GRAINWheat irregular, active, but weak and
lower No. 2 Chicago $1.02"! cash $1.02^ January
$1.02' i February 1.03?8.March No. 3 Clucigo 89c
rejected 87c. Corn active but lower 39' 8
..1084 ..108'/, ..120
Western Union Tel.. 77^3 Northwestern pfd
Quicksilver pfd
Pacific Mail
Mariposa Mariposa pfd...
Adams Express..
Wells & Fargo..
American United States 46
New York Central... 105}fa
Erie 9
Erie pfd 22
Harlem 140
Harlem pfd
Michigan Central 60
Panama 120
Union Pacific 68
15 99\ 39
691*! 16/j
12 T8
St. Paul pfd.
Fort Wayne
Terre Haute
Terre Haute pfd
Chicago & Alton.
Chicago & Alton pfd.100'
Ohio & Mississippi..
D. & W
A. & Telegraph...
Missouri Pacific.
C. &
Hannibal & St. Jo...
CentralPacific bonds
Union Pacific bonds.1044
U. land-grant
Sinking fund
5014 19'/i
Lake Shore 62
Illinois Central.. 74
Cleveland &Pitteburg 72V4
Northwestern 365.
104 4
cash and
January 39%'c February 4iJl2c March rejected 29c.
Oats easier, but not quotably lower 24c cimh 24'W
24%c February 2414c March." Rye dull and lower,
at 56c. Barley dull and lower at 50c.
PROVISIONSPork dull, weak and lower $10.70
(5,10.75 cash $10.75 February $10.90/ril0.921/
March $11.10 April. Lard, uiactive and lower
$7.29/ cash $7.30 February $7.40 March $7.47'/*
(&7.50 April. Bulk meats, market easier, at $3.87',"
$5.55, $5.75.
HOGSDressed, active and lower, at $4.20^L27i.
RECEIPTS -13,000 bbls flour, 82,000 bus wheat,
51,000 bus corn, 27,000 bus oats, fi.500 bus rve,
27,000 bus barlev.
SHIPMENTS20,000bbls flour, 99,000 bus wheat,
74,000 bus corn, U8,000 bus oats, 39U bus rye,
22,000 bus barley.
St. Louis Produce Market.
ST. LOUI S, Jan 26.
COTTONDull and unchanged middlings V)y2c.
HOGSLive, weak and lower light, $.i.5(y%3.75
packing $3.80^4.00 extra heavy, $4.05'o,4.15 re
ceipts 5,000 head.
CATTLEScarcely anything done, owing to light
hupply scarce, and wanted by both butchers and
shippers receipts 100 head.
SHEEPExtra heavy shipping muttons, $4.4557,
4.65 good to choice $4.00(^4.35 receipts 350 head.
FLOURDull and lower superfiue fall $4.00(5l
4.15 extra do $4.30(5*4.50 XX fall S4.90f6o.10 fami
ly [email protected]
GRAINWheat, dull and lower No. 3 red fall
$1.19^(g,1.19'4. cash $1.15 February $1.17
((1.18 March No. 4 do $1.05 No. 2 spring $1.05.
Corn, active February 40'/[email protected] new, 35c.
Oats, dull and lower No. 2 24|/5c^/March, 24'ac cat,h and
February. Rye, quiet and unchanged, at 51J?5i ie.
Barley dull and unchanged.
WHISKYSteadv, at $1.03.
PROVISIONSPork dull and lower $11.10^11.20
cash S11.32'/s(^11.25 March. Lard, market easier
small lots at $7.20^7.25. Bulk meats, quiet and
very tame only a small jobbing trade. Bacon, dull
and lower clear rib and under6''.%fp c, nrst half of
Philadelphia Produce Market.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat dull amber $1.35^.1.39 red$1.31
@1.3C white $1.40^,1.45. Corn dull vellow 55c
mixed 54c January 54c February 54'-c March
54%c. Oats dull. Rye, 68r,70c
PROVISIONSPork $12.00^12.25. Lard, ciry
kettle $7.75'^8.00.
PETROLEUMQuiet and weak refined 117
crude 914c.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOMK, Jan 26.
COTTONSteady $11.12'4(r/11.05 futures firm
January $11.01^11.0(J 1 cbruary $11.05t( 11.06
March $11.22^11.23 April ,11.37(& 11.38 Maygll.TO
June $U.03 July $11.69 August $11.74^/11.76
call price*.: September $11.41(5/11.43 October $11.21
(yill.24 November $11.02"^ 11.07.
FLOURDull and unchanped, with vry limited
business receipts, 13,000 barrels. live flour active,
at g3.12'i(?$4.2o. Corn meal easier, at $2.50'/,2.90.
GRAINWheat, market dull receipts 158,000 bus
No.2 Milwaukee $1.29 No. 1 Milwaukee SI.33 No. 2
Chicago in store $1.25 No. 2 red winter $1.34 No. 2
spring afloat $1.25 No. 2 Northwebteru February
S1.28J4fa.25J January $1.23^(a,1.29J/4. Rye firm
er, No. 2 western 71^71"j Barley dull and un
changed. Malt dull and unchanged. Corn heavy
receipts 112,000 bus ungraded new western mixed,
[email protected] old do 59 $c steam mixed 55^(S564c No.
2 January [email protected],lc. Oats dull receipts 54,000 bus
No. 1 white 39^0 white wet tern 39^39^ c.
HAYFirm and unchanged.
GROCERIESSugar dull and nominally un
changed. Molasses, New Orleans, quiet and Bteady
at [email protected] Rice quiet and unchanged.
PETROLEUM Dull crude 7c refined li a
PRODUCETallow firm at 7?^ll-16c, ^trained.
Eggs irregular, at [email protected] Butter farm and un
changed. Cheese firm and unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork easier and tairly active mesa
$12,005(12.25. Beef quiet. Cut meats, long clear
middles, western, 6c. Lard, prime steam $7.65(5,7.70.
HOGSDressed, steady and unchanged.
WHISKYDull, at SI.O614.
ROSINQuiet, at 16lGy'c
TURPENTINESpirits quiet at 31c.
LEATHERDull hemlock sole, Buenos Ayre3
and Rio Grande light, middling and heavy weights,
[email protected] California do [email protected] common do 20/
WOOLQuiet and firm domestic fleece [email protected]
pulled [email protected] unwashed 10
Boston Produce Market.
BOBTON, Jan 26.
FLOURDulL GRAINCorn quiet mixed and yellow, [email protected]
Oats dull No. 1 and extra white [email protected] white 40yc
No. 3 white and No. 2 mixed [email protected]
Foreign Markets.
ANTWEBP, Jan. 26.
COTTONFirmer 6&@6>/s sales 10,000 bales
speculation and export 1,000 American, 6,400.
GRAINWheat, California white, average 13s 7d
@12Js do club 12s lOdfg-lo^s red western
spring No. 2 to 1, 10s 5d211 4d winter do No. 1 to
211}[email protected]?{s. Corn, old western mixed 29fe291*s
new do [email protected] Oats, American 3s. Barler'
American 3s lid.
FLOURWestern canal [email protected]
PEASCanadian, 36!js.
CLOVER SEEDAmerican, 45,T/r,Os.
PROVISIONSPork, 56s Beef, prime mess, 84.
Lard, American, 40^8. Bacon, long clear, 31B short
PRODUCECheese, 64s. Tallow, fane American
PETROLEUMSpirits, 7J 4
Three Eights and Matinee.
The Distinguished Actress, MISS
Charlotte Thompson,
Supported by the Famous
Wallatk lummiia
As Played by MISSJ THOMPSON 130 Nights at the
Union Square Theatre, New York.
Tuesday Evening, the Great Play,
Miss Multon
For the pabt three ears the rage in Pans and Lon
don, and more receuUy at the Union Square Theatre,
New York, where Miss Thompson has achieved great
success as the Heroine.
Grand Family Matinee Wednesday Afternoon.
Admission 75 and 50 cents. Reserved Seats 25?
extra, now on hale at Opera Uouie Box office. 11*
Opera House, Jan. 31, Feb. 1 & 2
E it
of the Popular I\iv ontes, the Renowned
Under the management of REDPATH LYCEUM
BUREAU. Brilliant Success Evervwhere!! New
Operatic and Serio-Conue Selections f!! Ladiea Mati
nee on Saturday afternoon. General admission, 75
cents gallery, 50 cents. Reserved seats (25 cents ex
tra) at box omce, on and after Mondaj 9 a. m. daily.
one or more sets Books to Po.st, at reasonablti
terms. Good reference given. Addiess,
10-16 Globe Omce.
TO EXCHANGEFarming land in
Stearn Countj, Minn., for a good fanulv cot
tage. Address, A W.,"
l-*-l Globe otlioe.
tion. Enquire at 17'/, Wabashaw i-trept. 13
Ii^OU SALEBeautiful Suburban Residence plat*
I on Marshall and Snelling Avenues, between
Marshall Avenue aud Summit Avenue.
Room No. 3, Rogers' Block.
DOOMS TO RENTAt No. 20 West Fifth
A\J Street.
Law and Ileal Estate Office.
Tax Titles, &c, a specialty. Boom No. 3, Rogers'
Block, Tlurd street, St. Paul. C*
Attorney at Law and Commissioner of Deeds for
New York, 31 E. 3d St., St. Paul. Mum. 4-33-3p
Great Dry Goods Sale!
Store of Sflmfer & Korfha^p,
These Goods must be sold at once, and it will pay
you to come earlj and i-eenre bargaiiif.
10-13 A. OWENS, Assignee.
Sk'plien Dcnoicr Estate.
Horses, Cows, Oxen, Fattening Hogs, Sow
and Pigs, Buggies, SIeighs-Harnesse3
Single and Double-Hay, Wheat.
Saddles, Seeders, Plows, Har-
vester, Farming Uten-
sils, &c, &c,
Purnuant to a hceuHe to me granted by the Judge
of Probate of Ramsey countj, I shall on
KUAEY, 187R,
beginning at 11 o'clock in the morning, sell at Public
Auction, to the highest bidder for cash, all the farm
stock, fanning utenBils and crops on hand, of the
late Stephen Denoyer, deceased. The stock in
cludes two splendid Sorrel Stallionsone the cel
ebrated "Paul," 1 Mare, 2 Horses, 1 Colt, 1 BnH, 3
No. 1 Milch Cows, 2 Oxen, 3 Calves, Fattening Hogs,
Pigs, 210 Bushels Wheat, Buggies, Sleighs, Harness,
Plows, Corn-Sheller, Harvester, Seeder, Hay7
stacks, &c., &c &c. Th Sale will take place on the
farm of Stephen Denoyer, deceased, known as tho
"Hahf-Way House," between St. Paul and Minne
Administrator of the Estate of Stephen Denoyer,
R. B. ALUBHA, Attorneys.
Dated St. PnL Minn., January 22,1878.
refined, 10
S 4 B.
LINSEED OIL Common, 27..s
ROSINCommon, 5-4oVi8 pale, 13s.
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YOBK, Jan 25.
The dry goods market is quiet and steady. Brown
and eolored cottons generally firm. Marseilles qudta
more active. Prints quiet, but ginghams are in fan
request. Dress goods more inquired for. Mens
wear woolens ui moderate demand. Cotton hose
fairly active.

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