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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, May 04, 1878, Image 3

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MINNEAPOLIS NEWS
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
Removal of Business Office.
Th* Minneapolis business office of the GT-OBE
has been removed to Gale & Co.'s insurance and
real estate office, corner of Nicollet and Wash
ington avenues.
Minneapolis & St. Lout* Railway.
The splendid Pullman Drawing-Room Bleep
ing Car Vienna will leave with the St, Louis
express train this afternoon at 3:45, running
through to St. Louis in 28 hours, without
change. For tickets and sleeping car berths ap
ply to W. G. Tclf er, ti ket agent. No. 8 Wash
ington avenue, (oppotute the Nicollet House,)
Minneapolis. Geo. H. Hazzard, No. 116 East
Third Btreet, St. Paul.
Passengers from St. Paul will leave by St.
Paul & Sioux City railroad at 3:15 P. 5L, con
necting at Sioux City Junction.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBKLETS.
Dime concert postponed.
The police received their monthly salary
yesterday.
An increase in demand for city property is
noticeable.
Louis Range is required to remain inthe
city hall all night.
The interior of the police station is being
kalsomined and otherwise improved.
It is rumored that Rev. Henry Ward Beecher
will visit Minneapolis again within a few
weeks.
The county committee on claims will meet
at the auditor's office, Saturday, May 4th, at
10 o'clock A. 31.
The Woman's Christian Temperance union
held a meeting yesteiday afternoon, but trans
acted nothing of special importance to the
public at large.
Oglesby's Troubadours appeared at the Acade
my of Music last evening, and gave a fair en
tertainment. They appear again this evening,
and will doubtless draw another good house.
The Temperance Reform club held a meeting
at their hall, No. 40, Washington ave. south,
last evening. The '"Power of Appetite," was
discussed, with Rev. E. A. Rogers as leader in
the debate.
A lad by the name of John Raymond was
run over by a team down on Second street,
near the fire, yesterday noon, but, fortunately,
no serious damage resulted from the accident.
Careless driving was quite frequently noticed
during the day, and it is a wonder that ne
more seiious accidents have not occured.
The indecent exposure man is around again,
and yesterday was making a nuinance out on
Seventh street. Down near Thirteenth avenue
south he nearly frightened the life out of a
little girl, who ran screaming for help to a
neighbor's house. The fellow followed and
frightened the ladies present by a filty ex
posuie of himself. Other houses in that vicin
ity were visited and the same disgusting exhi
bition gone through with.
Smoked meats, fresh pork and sausage in
eveiy variety, at packing house prices at 300
Firbt avenue south.
Good Templar Election.
At a regular meeting of Western Star Lodge
1. O. G. T., the following officers were installed
by their deputy, William Walden:
W. C. T.W. M. Lankton.
R. H. 8.Miss M. Brcndage.
L. H. 8.Miss Mary Halgren.
W. V.Miss Florence Kelleyt
R. S.Geo. A. Clement.
Ast. R.Miss Emma Halgren.
F. S.Frank Meadows.
Treas.Miss M. Kelley.
ChaplainTom Flanery.
W. M.Wm. Sayers.
D. M.Miss Annie Doyle.
I. G.Mrs. K. Buerhoper.
SentinelGeo. Walsh.
OrganistMiss Seymour.
P. W. C. T.D. W. Rhoades.
Municipal Court.
In the municipal court yesterday the busi
ness transacted was very light. Robert Hash
was brought up charged with larceny. The
charge not being fully sustained the case was
dismissed.
Frank Lafkr for maintaining a nuisance was
brought up. The case was dismissed also.
The celebrated cow case came before the
couit for the thud time and was postponed for
two weeks.
Boys' calf and kip boots for $1.50, worth
$2.50, at Field's. 0) Nicollet avenue.
For a nice sugar cured hamvery mildcall
at "Our Brand" Packing House, 800 First
avenue south.
Children's shoes at Field's for 35 to 50 cents,
worth 75 cents, Greenleaf's stock. 209 Nicollet
avenue.
TJie Austrian Military Power.
I New Yoik Sun.]
In the event of Russia being left to con
tend single-handed against the Anglo-Aus
trian league, it would bo interesting to ap
praise the fighting strength of the two
parties. "We know something about the
numbers and organization of the Czar's
armies, and we know, too, how seriously
fiscal shortcomings at home must cripple
efficiency in the field. "We have had occasion
also to notice the reforms introduced in Eng
land by the Cardwell bill, and it is certain
that Great Britain is rich enough to afford
mistakes, and to reconstruct under fire her
military system. Bat what is the weight of
the third factor, and what would be the value
of Austrian co-operation, as compared, for
instance, with the French alliance in the
Crimean war? These consid
erations of local proximity and popular
enthusiasm would have great weight if the
military resources and organization of the
Austro-Hungarian empire remained what
they were ten years ago. But in no direc
tion has the astonishing transformation,
which dates from the appointment of Count
Beust as Prime Minister in 1867, been more
sweeping and effectual. One of the first
steps of the new ruler was to reconstruct the
whole army system of Austria, as regards
recruitment, term of service, and scheme of
mobilization, after that Prussian model
which has proved itself so incomparable at
Sadowa. During the decade which has
elapsed, the new regulations have been
sagaciously and faithfully applied, and the
result is that the fighting strength of the
empire, always impressive upon paper, is
now a formidable fact. By the law of Dec.
5,1868, the strength of the regular army on
a war footing was fixed at somewhat less than
800,000 men, of which nearly a moiety was
to be furnished by Hungary. But according
to the report lately published by Gen. Upton,
the above numbers are now swollen to 1,013,-
000. nearly a hundred and thirty thousand
being contributed by the Hungarian
landtcehr alone, whose ratio, however, to
the whole Transleithan contingent is but as
one to four. Thus it appears that in addi
tion to his German Czech, an South-Slavic
forces, the Austrian coadjutor of England
might launch into Bulgaria a thoroughly
compacted and disciplined army of some half
million men, largely made up of the Mag
yars, and wholly animated with their fiery
spirit. A sufficient number of troops would
remain available for movements, in Bosnia
and Servia, or on the frontier of Galicia in
the east.
There are other reasons which we cannot
dwell on here, but which plainly render a
contest with Austria peculiarly dangerous to
Russia. A large force would have to be de
tailed to prevent an uprising in Poland.
Moreover, the Slavic subjects of the Kaiser
could not fail to exert much pressure on the
kindred peoples of the south, and there are
signs already that Austrian influence would
be dominant at Belgrade, if not at Cettinje.
But, aside from these matters, the broad facts
above outlined demonstrate that, provided
Russia is left isolated in the straggle which
seems impending, the league of Austrian
teel and British gold will probably be fatal
her pmtiga and her ambition.
JOHN MORISSEY.
Borne Incidents in Hie Career.
"On the night thai John Moriaaey reached
San Francisco there wan great excitement in
the saloons and sporting houses, as there had
been a prize-fight daring the day between
George Thompson, known in the pugilistic
circles an 'Pete Crawley's Big 'Un,' and a man
named Howard, and Thompson, who had won
the fight, had challenged any man in California
to fight him. On hearing of Morissey's arrival,
his friends at once entered into negotiations for
a match, and the following day a match was
arranged between the two men for $1,000 a
side. The fight took place on Mare Island on
the of August, 1852, and Morissey won after
fighting 19 minutes. The following November
Morissey returned East, and coming to New
York, was matched to fight Tom Hyer, the
chompion of America, for $ 10,000 a side. This
match however, fell through. Hyer claimed
that his friends had taken op
Morissey's challenge to fight any
man in America without bis knowledge or
sanction. He declined to fight, and paid a for
feit of $250 to Morrissey. On the of Octo
ber, 1853, Morrissey fought 'Yankee' Sullivan
for $1,000 a side. The battle took place at Chat
ham Four Corners, and was won by Morrissey
in 57 minutes. Sullivan displayed great skill
and courage, and punished his burly antago
nist fearfully. But, as he himself is reported
to have said after the fight was over, 'You
might as well hit a brick wall as hit that man
on the head,' At this time Morrissey was
keeping a sporting house on Broadway, known
as the Gem, near the old Broadway theatre, but
he soon after removed to Leonard street, where
he opened a public house, and which he kept
for two years. Nogames were played in this
house. It was while keeping this house that
his serious difficulty with 'Bill' Poole arose. An
altercation, having its orign in some dispute
about the native American party, in which
Poole was a prominent man, resulted in
Poole and Morrissey agreeing to fight a
'rough-and-tumble' fight (a style of fighting in
which Poole was unsurpassed) on the dock at
the foot of Amos street. Morrissey went to
the rendesvous unattended Poole had his
gang with him. The fight began, and the men
were soon on the ground, the Poole men taking
advantage of Morrissey's being down to kick
him in a most brutal and cowardly manner.
Poole would never fight Morrissey again or offer
any satisfaction for the unfair conduct of his
friends. He was shot and killed in the same
year by 'Lew' Baker, in the Stanwix hall,
Broadway. In 1855 Morrissey sold his place in
Leonard street, and did nothing till 1857.
UTS FIGHT WITH HEENAN.
"That year John C. Heenan came on from
California, and his friends were very anxious
to make a match for him with Morrissey. Mor
rissey, however, was tired of fighting, and his
family, who were very averse to bis again en
tering the ring, persuadedjiim to go to Troy.
Heenan's friends followed, and at last suc
ceeded in making a match for 92,500 aside and
the championship of America. The battle was
fought at Long Point, Canada, in October, 1858,
and resulted in the defeat of Heenan in twenty
one minutes. On entering the ring Morrissey
declared that, win or lose, it was the last time
he would ever enter a prize-ring. He kept his
word. After the fight he returned to New York,
and in the spring of 1850 he opened a sporting
house on Broadway, where he made a good
deal of money. In 1860 he went to
England to witness the great
fight between Sayers and Heenan. He also
paid a vist to Ireland in the same year. In
1861 when the war broke out, he began to dab
ble in Wall street. During the great rise of
Harlem in 1863, when the common council on
New York thought to corner Vanderbilt by re
scindingthe city ordinance authorizing him to
extend the Hudson River freight line from
Thirty-first Btreet to St. John's park, Morrissey
was caught with the rest, and lost $50,000
every dollar he had. In the summer he bor
rowed some money and went down to Saratoga,
where he had a club-house which he had built
in Matilda street in 1862. He mado some
money there, and also was successful in Wall
street, and was soon on his pecuniary legs
again. In 1864. 1865, and 1866 his operations
in Wall street were very heavy, and he realized
large sums of money.
POLITICS AND SPECULATION.
"In 1866 he was elected to Congress from the
Fifth district of New York city. Though not
ambitious of legislative honors, he always said
that he was determined to accept the nomina
tion and getelected if possible, simply because
people said that he was not a proper person to
go to Congress. In 1866 he was elected by
2,700 majority. In 1868 his majority amounted
to 13,000. He always spoke with warmth and
gratitude of the kindness and consideration
with which he was treated in Congress, and he
used to say that in no one instance was he re
fused any favor that he requested, either by
the President or by any of his cabinet officers.
He never attempted any great speech, being
fully aware of his own capabilities. On the
ever-memorable Black Fridav, Morrissey
was caught very heavily in New York Cential,
hi3 losses on that day alone amounting to
$600,000. This loss not only sucked up all his
own ready money, but necessitated his borrow
ing a little to make up the amount. But he
settled every Wall Btreet difference without
favor. During the season of 1870 ho opeaed
his new club-house at Saratoga, which he had
just finished at a cost of $250,000. It is un
doubtedly the finest building, devoted to its
especial purposes, in the world. On New
Year's day, 1871, at his house in West Twenty
fourth street, he organized the political move
ment known as the young Democracy, for
which, after the passing of the Tweed charter
at Albany in the ensuing spring, he was
expelled from Tammany hall. After the de
feat of Tweed and the overthrow of the ring in
the fall of 1871, the reorganization of Tam
many hall was carried out, Mr. Morrissey was
included in the new roll of members, and soon
began to take a very active part in the manage
ment of its affairs, till, in the fall elections of
1873, he shared with Mr. Kelly the leadership
of Tammany. At that time he boasted that
though he had always been actively interested
in politics, and had spent $200,000 in politics,
still he had never held office in New York, had
never had any contract with the city, had
never had a warrant or draft upon the city
treasury, and had never, either honestly or dis
honestly, made one dollar out of the city of
New York."
In 1875 Morrisey again became a candidate
for State honors, and defeated John Fox, Tam
many candidate, in the Fourth Senatorial dis
trict, by over 4,000 majority. He served with
credit, opposing Tammany measures effectual
ly. Last fall he might have been easily re
elected in the Fourth district, but chose to
fight John Kelly in the Seventh, comprising
the most aristocratic portion of the city. His
victory will be remembered BB the feature of
the State campaign. It cost him his life.
From the day of his election to that of his
death he was seeking to escape the conse
quences of doing political work night and
day, when he Bhould have been in bed. Mor
rissey defeated Kelly and killed himself.
OF LITTLE FAITH.
Mr. Wntterson Thinks That Tildm Could
Not Have Been Inaugurated,"Any How."
[Louisville Courier-Journal.]
It was not in the books to inaugurate Tilden
and Hendricks. There was an organized con
spiracy bent on resisting it and having the
power to resist it. Armed revolution alone
could set itself against this conspiracy and
armed revolution would have been a blunder
and a crime. The same generation never en
gages twice in civil war. Besides, the Demo
crats were practically helpless. The only
Northern Legislature we had was that of the
little State of Connecticut, that of New Jersey
afterward turning out to be Democratic by "a
scratch. Our counsels were divided.
We could not set a squadron in
the field. Grant was in the White
House waiting, above all things, a row. He
was sure to profit by a disturbance, for he had
both the tools and the resources to aid him.
The South was sufficiently united, but the first
gun for Tilden would have been the signal for a
North, substantially united, that, too, on the
old issue the South would have been consigned
to the old ruts, and, in ninety days, Republi
canism in the United States would have been
stamped oqt under the heels of a military
usurpation. Unless a majority of the Northern
States had gone for Tilden, it was not possible
to seat him.
Xot the Whole metric*.
[Morris Tribune.]
St. Paul and Minneapolis are not the
whole third district, at least, "not as we
knows on therefore why make them think
they are, and worry because each nominates
a candidate, we all have the same privilege.
They Both Do Jr.
[Wright County Eagle.]
Both the Pioneer Prm and the St. Paul Dk
patch are earnest support- of Beecher, Hayes,
and the* hypoeritts.
MONEY AND TRADE.
v." riXAXCIAZj-
Money and Stocks."
RENTESI08f 90c.
June.
12:45
l:oo
3:oo 3:30
Jf
Nw YOBK, May 3.
Gold, steady, 100J4. Carrying rates 1@3K per
per cent borrowing rates 2
governments firm.
Bailroad bonds strong.
State securities steady.
Stocks dull and without important features, the
fluctuations being confined within a range of H%
per cent, at the opening of business. A demonstra
tion was made against the list on account of the fire
at Minneapolis and exciting rumors about trouble
at Chicago, it being reported that the Communists
had risen and that the city was in charge of a vigi
lance committee. It was not long before the report
was found to be false, and that there was no trouble
there. The whole business was evidently started in
Wall street for speculative purposes. At the dose
the market was generally firm. The earnings of the
St. Paul railroad for the fourth week in April show
again of $76,675 and for the month of April a gain
of $29,031. The earnings of the Northwestern rail
road for the fourth week of April show a gain of
$100,000, and for the month again of $250,000. The
gaing for eleven months of the fiscal year will reach
nearly $1,100,000. The Northwestern books close
to-morrow for eleedon. One-half per cent was paid
to-day for the use of proxies.
The transactions aggregated 77,000 shares, of
which 4,000 were Erie, 18,000 Lake Shore, 3,500 Wa
bash, 8,000 Northwestern, 17,000 ht. Paul common,
3,000 St. Paul preferred, 12,000 Lackawanna, 4.000
Michigan Central, and 4,000 Western Union.
Money market, 2V4@5 per cent, closing st i per
cent. Prime mercantile paper 4Vi@6 per cent.
Customs receipts, $236,000. The assistant treas
urer disbursed $609,000. Clearings, $10,000,000.
Dry goods imports for the week, $134,000.
Sterling doll, long 86, short 8814.
The following were the closing quotations:
QOVXBMMKNTtf.
Coupons, '81 107%
Coupons, '65, new.. .103
Coupons, '67 106%
Coupons, '68 109
New 6s 104Jf
TOCKS.
West.Union TeL... 81
Quicksilver 16%
Quicksilver pfd 33
Pacific Mail 20Ji
Mariposa Mariposa pfd 1%
Adams Express 102&
Wells A Fargo 69%
American 49%
United States 49'/,
New York Central.. .106%
Newil/4s,
coup 103ft
New 4 per cents 100%
10-408, registered 105%
Coupons 105y%
Currency 6s 119
Northwestern pfd... 1\%
C. C. C. 41... 26%
New Jersey Central. 17}
Bock Island 5
St. Paul BOH
St. Paul pfd 74
Wabash 14V4
FortWsyne 90
Terre Haute
Terre Haute pfd
Chicago 4 Alton
Chicago Alton pfd.
Ohio 4c Mississippi..
D. L. & W
A. &P. Tel 22
Missouri Paciflo 1%
O. B. & 2
H. &8t. Jo 11
C. P. bonds 106ft
U. P. bonds 106J4
U. P. land grand ...103Ja,
Sinking fund 95%
15 73 99% Erie 12
Erie pfd 38
Harlem 47
Harlem pfd
Michigan Central 71
Panama 22
Union Pacific stock. 6S7s
Lake Shore 62%
Illinois Central 76
C. fcP 754,
Northwestern 61%
STATE BONDS.
Tennessee6s, eld... 39 1 Virginia6s,new... 27
Tennessee6s,new... 35% Missouri 6s 103%
Virginia6e, old... 21
52*
Foreign Money Market.
LOUDON, May S-S r. M.
CONSOLS.
Money 96 1-16 I Account 90 3-16
V. S. SECURITIES.
5-208,'65
5-20B,'67 108K
10-40S 107ft
New5s 106ft
New 4ft coupons
Erie 12ft
Erie pfd 30
Illinois Cent 78
Penn.Oent 29ft
104.
PABIS, May 3.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
If OBTON, MOOBK & CO., COMMISSION MBBOBANTS.
LIVERPOOL, May 310:00 A. M.
Wheat quiet but steady
Floating cargoes steady.
Cargoes on passage, steady.
Loudon steady.
English country markets, firm.
French country markets, steady.
Consols, two points up.
LIVEBPOOL, May 310:30 A. M.
Demand checked, but prices nominally unchanged.
NEW YOBK, May 3, 9 A. M.
Wheat, lower. June best sustained. May sold for
$1.22ft June 1.21%.
NEW YOBK, Msy 31 p. u.
Wreat inactive and lower Chicago nominally
$1.23 Milwaukee held 1.25. No bids.
NEW YOBS, May 1:30 -a p. sr.
Corn, weak and lower No 2 May 524c June
63c. Wheat half to ono cent lower and irregular.
NEW YOBK, May 3, 3 p. at.
Wheat heavy and inactive Chicago bed $1.22ft
1.24ft bid Milwaukee. Options dull, weak. Mav
$1.22 bid June 1.21.
WHEAT.
MILWAUKEE. CHICAGO.
July.
1 09
1 09
1 09
1.09 1 08?i
1 08,i
1 08%
1 08?$
1.035%
1 08ft
1 C8
1 08ft
1 06%
1 08
1 08
June.*
1.08 i
i 09
1.09ftJ4 1 087^
1 09
1 09
1 09
1 03
1 03^(2)09
0:30 A.M.1 10
9:45
10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15 11:39 11:45
12:00 M.
12.-15P.M
12:30 12:45
1:00
2:00 2:35 2:45 3:00 3 15
3:30
1 09ft
1.10 mox
1 09ft
1 09%
1 09H
1 09%
1 09%
1 09%
1 09%
1 09ft
1 08%
1 08^
1 09T
1 09*
1.09ft
June.
40?i
40ft
40V@?
40i4@%
40ft}4
9:30A
10:00
10:30
10:45
11:45 12:15 p. 39^
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 4, 1878.
BuTTZB-^Cl^ce prime for table use in good de
mand at liii22borexti^ known brands, 33O350.
Inferior grades Be and no demand.
SMOKED MEATSHaas, 65ft^7c shoulders,
4@6c sides, 57c.
Eoos8upply large 8etosen.
ers, [email protected] butchers1
July.
1.06%
1 07
1 07
1 06%@K
1 07
1.07
1 07
1 07
1.07
1 06%
1 06ft
1 08ft
1 08^
1 08%@#
1 06*4
1 06ft
1 06ft 1 ODft 1.08
1 09 1 08ft
1.09% 1.07X 1 03^ 1 06ft
1 09% 1 08 1 09 1 06ft
1 10 1 08 1 09 1 C5ft
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 150,990 bushels
shipments 100,943.
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 100,377 bushels ship
ment*, 103,781.
CORN.
CHICAGO
July.
41%
41ft 41% 4154@} 41% 41 41ft 41ft
41ft 41&%
.39%40
...40
40ft
PORK.
June.
9:30 A.
10:00 10:30
10T45
11:15 11:45
12:30 12:45
1:00 3:00 8:30
CHICAGO
July.
$8.80
8 80
8.77ft
8 77ft8 80
8 [email protected]
8.75
8.72ft8.75
8.768 77ft
8.80@8 83ft
8 80@8 82ft
8 82ft
.$8 [email protected]
8 62ft
8.62ft [email protected]
8 60
8 57ft
[email protected]
8 60
8 62ft@8 65
8.62ft@8 65
8 62ft@8 65
LARD.
COMMERCIAL.
Vegetable and Provision Market.
ST. PAUL, May 3.
The City Market was quiet to-day and prices re
main unchanged.
VEGETABLESTomato plants 20c perdoz., rhubard
12ftc per dozen bunches, spring onions 10c per doz.,
lettuce 40c per doz., turnips 35oper bus potatoes
30cper bushel, radish 35c per doz., herbs 2c per
bunch, parsnips (scarce), 75c per bushel, cabbagge
plants 10c per doz., asparagus 1540c per doz., beets
40c per bushel, bedding plants 75o per doz.
FBUITPine apples, 25@73c. Strawberries, 25c
per quart. Apples 75c per peck.
FISHPickerel and common fish 8c white fish
and trout 10c.
FOWLWild geese (scarce) $1.00each wild ducks
S0@50o.
CBTCKKXSScarce, at 15c
BDTTEBFi esh, 23oper ft.
l(X&14c.
Eoos
-X
Hi. Paul Produce Market, May S.
WHJSATReceipts light market firm at $1.08/
FLOUBQuiet patentprocess [email protected] straight
XXXX [email protected] unknown brands $4.75
XXX [email protected] XX [email protected]. Bye flour, no
demand at [email protected]. Buckwheat flour, no
demand at $5.00 per bbL
COENQuiet from incoming trains 37@38c out
going in bulk free on cars 39@40c.
OATSFair demand at 2?@28c to the dealears 28
2Sc to sell in bulk free of elevator in small lots
S0@31o.
BABurrQuiet No. 1, 70@76c No. 3, 60@65o
No.'3,45@55c.
BXA NSNominal at $1.25 for common band
picked medium $2.15(22.25 navy $2.36
"baocwD 7**nFirm at [email protected] in balk
from the mills $17,00^18.00 to the ooasamer. Bran.
99.10 la small lots 110,00^11.00.
COM MaAt-DttU bolted p 100ftt.,|L29.
".i"
:__ -,_-
MESS [email protected].
HATWud [email protected] tame, U.OO&13.00.
Baled wild [email protected] per ton retail C0e per ewt.
SEEDSTimothy, %l.*B&L80 red top, $1.00
millet, [email protected] clover, [email protected] white
clover, 45c per ft central lone grass, $3.00 long
grass, $2.50 Kentucky blue, $1.50 seed corn, $L50
for white dent, $2.00 for yellow flint early Minneso
ta sweet, $3.00 potatoes, fancy kinds, $1.00^2.00
rotabagas, 40c per 9
LIVE STOCKTwo car loads of mixed Minnesota
cattle arrived to-day. A good lotof steers averaging
1,400 lbs were sold at $4.50. Prices remain steady
at yesterday's quotations. Good choice steers, 4ft
4%c butchers1
steers and heifers, 3%@4c fat oxen
andcows, 44%c ordinary 3%@3%c working sxen,
4c. Muttt-n, in the fleece, 6%@6c shorn, 4ft@
4%c. Veal calves, 6c
SPECIAL MABKBT BULLETINS
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegrams to the Globe.]
CHICAGO. May 310:00 A. x.Liverpool quiet bnt
steady. Cargoes steady. Wheat penny lower.
Maize, off coast steady, so demand for shipment.
Liverpool wheat tending downward. Wheat crops
favorable. Consols, two points higher.
lAssoctated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, Msy a.
PLOURHeld flrmly.
GRAINWheat opened weak and lo lower, sad
closed steady No. 1 hard, $1.15ft No. 1, 1 14%-
No. 31 11% May 1 10jJ June 1 09ft July 'i.o
No 3,1 06ft Corn, very quiet No. 2, 38c. Oats,
easier No. 2, 36%c. Rye, quiet No. 1, 69ftc
Barley, quiet No. 2, nominal at 58@58cft.
PROVISIONSDull and unchanged: mess pork
$8 50 Lard, prime steam $6 87%.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo, 3%c.
RECEIPTS6,837 btts flour, 156,990 bus wheat.
SHIPMENTS6,703 bbls flour, 100,943 bus wheat.
CbJcae-o Produce Market.
CHICAGO, May 3.
PLOUB-Steady. GRAINWheat,dull, weak and lower No. 1 Chi
cago $l.Uft io 2 do 1.11 cash 1.10% May 1 08ft
June 1 06(&1.06% July No. 3 Chicago 1.06. Corn,
unsettled and lower 39%@39fte May 39%o June
41ftc July rejected 36%c. Oats, dull and a shade
lower at 26%o cash 26%@26%c May 26%o June.
Rye, dull and a shade lower at 59ftc. Barley, dull at
47ftc.
PROVISIONS-Pork, fair demand $8 00 cash
[email protected] June [email protected] July. Lard, fair de
mand at $6.956 97ft cash [email protected] June 7.03ft
@7.05 July. Bulk meats, steady.
ALCOHOL33ftc bid.
WHIS.KY-$1 04.
FREIGHTSCorn to Buffalo, 3c.
RECEIPTS9,500 barrels flour, 101,000 bushels
wheat, 25,900 bushelB corn, 64,000 bushels oats,
2,000 bushels rye, 2,600 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS10,000 barrels flour, 103,800 bushels
wheat, 12,700 bushels corn, 12,000 bushels oats,
390 bushels rye, 4,000 bushels barley.
CLOSING PBIOKB.
GRAINWheat, strong at $1.11% asked Msy
1 09 bid June. Corn, fairly active at 39%c May 40ftc
June. Oats, firm at 26%oMav 26ftc June.
PROVISIONSPork, firmer. Lard, firmer.
Chicago Live Stock Market. CHICAGO, May 8.
HOGSReceipts 16,000 head shipments 3,400
head. Active and 5@10c higher choice heavy, $3.20
3 50 light, 3.20 mixed rough [email protected] butch
ers' [email protected].
CATTLEReceipts 3,800 head shipments 3,200
head strong and higher steers,
$420
20@5 20 feed-
3.60@ 4 cows 2 50
4.75 bulls [email protected]. One load of Texas steers sold
at S3 40
8HEEPReceipts 640 head shipments 460 head
gales, shorn [email protected] unshorn [email protected].
St. Louis Produce Market.
6x. LOUIS, May 3.
COTTONWeak middling 10c.
PLOURDull, weak and lower western super
$3 653.85 extra fall [email protected] do double do 4.50
4 60 family 6 [email protected].
GRAINWheat, dull No. 3 red fall $l.llft cash
1.16 May and June 1 10 July No. 4 do 1.09ft No
2 spring 1.08. Corn, inactive No. 3 mixed 37#38c
cash 37&@38ft May 40ft40%c June 4l41%c
Julv. Oats, dull and lower No. 2, 25%@26c cash
25% bid Juue Rye, steady at 60c.
WHISKYQuiet and unchanged at $1.03.
PROVISIONSPork, dull at $8 75 cash 8.70
May.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOBK, May 3.
COTTON10%@10%c: futures steady.
FLOURHeavy, except Minnesota wheat, in con
sequence of thefireat Minneapolis No, 2 $3 90
i.95 super State and western 4.15^4.70 common to
sood 4.80G&5.15 good to choice 5.205.85 white
\heat exfrj 5.90@6 50 fancy, 6.556.95 extra Ohio,
[email protected] St. Louis, 4.85@7 75 Minnesota patent
[email protected] Rye flour, quiet at $3 [email protected]. Corn
meal, quiet at $2.40@2 65.
GRAINWheat, fairly active receipts, 290,000
bushels No. 2 Chicago $1.23 No. 2 Milwaukee, 1.24
t&l 24ft: No. 1 spring, 1.28@1 31 ungraded red
winter [email protected] No. 2 Northwestern May 1 23ft
1.24. Rye, unchanged. Barley, quiet No. 2 Canada
62fto Mait, dull Corn, receipts, 168.000 bushels
western mixed 4857c steam do 62@52ft high
mixed 54c No. 2, 53ft@54ftc. Oats, receipts, 64,-
000 bushels mixed western 34@35ftc white 35ft@
39c.
HAYDull. HOPS-Dull. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet Rio cargoes 13%($
17%c jobbing 13%18ftc, gold Suuar, quiotbut
steady fair to good refining 7ft@7%c refined, firm
at 7 %@9%o. Molasses, firm.
PETROLEUMDull. TALLOW-740
ROSINFirm and unchanged
TURPENTINE Firm and unchanged,
PRODUCEEggs, 12@12ftc. Butter, and cheese,
unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork, $9.7010 25. Beef, dull.
Cut meats, western long clear middles, quiet. Lard,
prime steam [email protected].
WHI8KY-S1.05ft.
llo&ton Produce Market.
BOSTON, May 3.
FLOURQuiet. GRAINCorn steady mixed and yellow 5588fte.
Oats demand fair and firm and unchanged.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, May 3.
FLOURSteady. GRAINWheat, dull amber [email protected] red
[email protected] white [email protected]. Corn, dull. Oats, dull.
PROVISIONSDull.
PETROLEUMDull. WHISKY$1.06ft.
New York Dry Goods Market.
EW YOBK, May 3.
The market continues quiet in nearly all depart
ments. Cotton goods are moving slowly from first
hands, and brown sheetings, cbevoit and cottonades
are unsettled. Colored cottons and corset jeans
steady. Prints in regular demand, but dress styles
are in good request. Ginghams in steady demand.
Cotton dress goods quiet. Men's wear and woolens
moving slowly. Foreign goods quiet.
Foreign Produce Market.
LONDON, May 3.
PETROLEUMRefined, 9s 6d.
TURPENTINESpirits, 22s.
ARTWSBP, May 9.
PETROLEUM- 26s 6d.
LrvKBFooL, May S.
COTTON%6fts and moderate sales 7,000
bales speculation and export, 1,000 American,
5,200 Yarns and fabrics heavy and depressed.
GRAINWheat, receipts for three days, 32,000
bus. American, 29,000 bus. California white wheat,
average, Ils4d 8d club, lls6d@12s 3d red
western spring, No. 2 to 1,10s 2d@10s 8d winter do
Us3d@lls6d. Com, new 26s 6d@36s 9d old 37s
3d@27s9d. Oats, American, 3s 9d. Barley, Ameri
can, 3sBd.
FLOURWestern canal, 26s 6d27s.
PEASCanadian, 36s.
CLOVER SEED-4042s.
PROVISIONSMess pork, 46s 6d. Beef, 80s.
Lard, American, 36s 0d. Cheese, 64s. Bacon, long
clear 2tts short clear, 27s.
TALLOW38s 6d.
PETROLEUMSpirits 7s refined 9s 3d.
ROSINCommon 5s 3d pale 12s.
TURPENTINE22s 6d.
THE SUN.
1878. UEW YOBK. 1878.
As the time has come for the renewal of subscrip
tions, THE SUN would remind its friends and well
wishers everywhere, that It is again a candidate for
their consideration snd support. Upon Its record
for the past ten years it relies for a continuance of
the hearty sympathy and generous co-operation
which hsve hitherto been extended to itlrom every
quarter of the Union.
The Daily 8nn Is a four psge sheet of 28 col
umns, price by mail, post-paid, 55 cents* month, or
6.50 per year.
The Sunday elition of THS Stnr is an eight page
sheet of 56 columns. W hue giving the news of ths
day, it also contains a large amount of literary and
miscellaneous matter specially prepared for it. The
SUNDAY SOX has met with great success. Post
paid $1.20 a year.
The Weekly San.
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*UBUIBEB OF THS ITJN, XffV York City.
CITYMEIG1.
Omcx OF TH CUT TBXASCBBB,
ST. PAVL, MaoasoxA, May 1, 1878. i
All persons interested in the
the
entafor
CONSTRUCTION O SIDEWALKS UN-
DEB CONTRACT OF JACOB MILLER,
AWARDED OCTOBER S3, AND DATED
NOV. 15, 1877.
In front of the following described property,
to-wit:
Warren & WintloteU Addition.
i
Chas Pettys,
Henry Hale, southof Collins
street. 17 89
Irvine'* Out Lot*.
S
Elizabeth Gottshammer, J 3
Alice Cairncross, of
nw J^ of 3
A Merritt, of nwtf of 8
James Donaldson, und
of eW of 8
John Beaney, und of
Kof $
Chas Dittman, and of
41# feet of 101% feet of
Sarah Chapin, und of
41# feet of 101W feet of 5
A Grushus, west 83 feet of
1U1K feet of 5
Webber, 41} feet of
41# feet of 101X feet of 5
W
0
$24 03
13 01
13 01
12 01
6 47
C47
25 90
12 96
Whitney & BmStKt Add.
Si
i
O'S S
O
0
7
8
Lathrop Reed,
Geo W Kennedy, (trustee)
Rice & Irvine1*
9
9
$8 59
19 51
Addition.
i
Geo Gruber, K, except 7th
street, of
Wm Gies, east of
Richard Slater, f '1/ 12
Thomas Robinson, m% of
s'lyW
Jacob Hammer, 26 feet,
Louis Fisher, part of 7th
street, and of a 26 feet
Thomas Grace,
Horace Bigelow,
Same,
B|
11
11
12
14
14 14
9 97
11 08
11 08
12
6
14
7
1108
960
6
7 9
12 98
56 00
50 47
22 91
7
32
82 10
Ewing & Chute''* Subdivision of Lot* 4 and
5, Block 2, Leech'* Addition.
Carkeet A Smith,
of Fort street, 6
Franz Ruzicka, of Fort st, 7
Mary A W Mann, of Fort st, 6
Johu Horeisch, e% of Fort st 7
Same, und oi w) of Fort
street, 7
Joseph Horeisch, und of w%
of Fort street, 7
Julia Cowley, 57 feet of
Fort street, 1
Augustus Lains, of Fort st, 14
Same, do, 18
Same, do, 12
Same, 4 do, 11
i
a
fe-
rn
JSf
$
Heirs and Dev. of Geo W
Ewing, deceased, north of
Fort street,
Same, of Fort street,
Peter Eerst, of Fort street,
Franklin Smith, of Fort st
Leech'1*
4
8
2
1
tl 14
13 51
IS 61
13 61
Addition.
a
127 02
1 42
28 58
13 33
8 13
8 18
4 8 07
4 12 83
4 26 64
4 26 64
4 28 58
Winslow's Addition.
0
3
Mencel Frank, of Fort st,
Mary Haggerty, do
Same, do
Geo A Bncklin, do
Edward Cohalen, e%
0
5 1
1
6
6 6
$32 49
4 84
23 77
37 46
22 21 or
street, 8 7
Elizabeth Moore, of
Fort street,
Wilhelm Yoheka, of Fort st
A Renz, do,
Same, do,
John Mitz, do,
Same, do,
Hawke1*
6 80
3 4
7
6
2
8
7
7
7 7
Martin ft 6 Morton,
und) each of Fort street, 6
Window** Addition,
Brewster,"n of Fort st, 9
W Gilbert, of Fort st, 8
Peter Berkey,
Same, Conrad Schmidt, s'ly 25 ft
10 inches,
0 Greenleaf, (estate of)
nly 34 feet 2 inches,
Same, sly 35 feet,
Lauriston Hall, (estate of) nly
25 feet, 4
20 76
88 19
8 65
88 84
83 48
32 55
10
10
Subdivision of Block 10 Wimlov)**
Addition.
S*
19 37
1
Annie Bradra
TM1rBBxadcaf,
10
10
22 44
22 46 2
3 10
John Wpgner, n45 feet,
Williams ft Laura
Ehickinoon, und each, a
55 feet of 100 feet,
Jos Roberta, south
James King, n^i
Alfred Dufrane, mid
Mary Dufrane, south
Sarah Dugan, 62K
John Hoyt, north 47 ft
of south 87% feet,
Maria Wilkinson, a 40 feet,
Nettie and Jaa O'Porman,
north
Emily King, mid 3.
W Murray, (trustee,) and
Louisa Miller, souths
WmF Davidson,
Same,
-Ee--
^&a*^****btfe **"f
Jacob B. Bradett,
Same,
55
fla M. B. Smith, ^restU
T*6
18 83
18 74
Whitney Smith's Add.
1 i
westH
6
7
8 9
Jno. C. Terry, westV
m, westC
own*. wet
021 43
19 34
18 48
18 48
18 84
10
Hoyf* Add.
5
0 2
Trustees of 1st Baptist Church,
St. PmuL 4 2 57 62
W. C. and Susan Fairingtou, undU each
commencing at sw corner of Lot 1
Block 18, Rice A Irvine's addition!
thence nly on dividing line between
lota 1 and 2, blk 18, to center of said
blk thence ely at right angles tth di
viding line of said lota 1 and 2,14
94-100 feet thence sly to a point on nly
line of 3d street, 6 inches wly from wly
line of stone building now standing on
said lot 1, produced, to said wly lino
of 8d street, thence wly 82 feet more or
less to beginning, lot 1, blk 18 15 64
Rice 4 Irvine''* Add.
B*ley.
18 01
wt 50 feet,
N
100 feet, 2 jg
Albert Armstrong, commencing on Third
street 50 feet west from intersection of
dividing line of lots 1 and 2, blk 18
Bice & Irvine's add and north line of
3d st thence west along said north line
44 feet thence north to a point 86 feet
east from corner of 4th and Washing
ton streets thence east 34 feet to a
point 80 feet west from where the di
viding line between said lots 1 and 2
intersects said line of 4th street thence
south 100feet thence and to beein
ning, lot 2, block 18,
M. L. Vebber, (estate of), east
20 feet of 40 feet of 46
feet of 98 feet, 2
R. R. Nelson, und J^ west 23
feet of south 90 feet. 2
S. J. Wilkin, und of 23
feet of 90 feet, 3
Bame, und% of 20 feet of 46
feet of 46 feet of 98
feet, a
Nathan Weseott, und} of w23
feet of 90 feet. 2
Same, und% of wTO feet of 40
feet east of 46 feet of 98
feet,
Sophia Webber, commencing
at the ne corner lot 3, block
18, Bice Irvine's addition,
thence along 3d street 17
feet thence to boundary
of said lot3 by a line paral
lel with a line joining the
nw and se corners of said lot
8 thence along boundary
thereof to beginning, 3
James M. Wenger, commenc
ing at a point on boundary
of lots, Mock 23, Rice & Ir
vine's addition thence to a
point on St: Anthony st. by
a line parallel with a line
Joining the nw and se cor
ners of said lot 3 and inter
secting said st. at a point 31
feet from nw corner of said
lot 8 thence along said st.
17 feet 5% inches thence to
line of said lot 3 by a line
parallel with a line Joining
nw and se corners of said lot
8 thence along said
boundary to beginning, 3
Lena B. Clark, und 1-5 begin
ning at nw corner of lot 3,
block 23, Rice & Irvine's ad
dition: thence ely along
line of 3d st. 81 feet thence
sly by a line parallel to, and
31 feet distant from, a line
joining the nw and se cor
nere of said lot 3, to a point
on ely line of said lot: thence
along ely line of said lot to
se corner of said lot 3 thence
by a straight line to begin
ning, S
KatieThompson, und l-5same3
Carrie J. Thompson, und 1-5
same, 3
Ella F. Thompson, und 1-5
same, 3
Susie Thompson, und 1-5 same 3
Isaac Bernheimer, 4
Nancy Irvine, 5
All in the city of St, Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota.
24 64
18
23 13 23
23
PE0CLAMATI0N.
STATE
2
S EE
41 79
11 86
Sice & Irvine''* Addition.
9 55
8 4
10 10
12 62
12 93
10 9 24
Robert RandaW* Addition.
21 07
3 2 2 2
22 14
20 12
19 80
19 80
32 74
27 39
7
7
7
18 60
17 80
7 7
18 77
18 77
7 21 80
86 47
19 19
14 14
Kittson's Addition.
(eetettof)
OF MINNESOTA.
Exnotmvz DXPABTMZHT,
ST. PAUL, Mnra.
To whom it may concern:
Whereas, In Section 10, of chapter 201, of the
special laws of 1877 providing for the completion of
the St. Paul and Pacific extension lines, it is provided
as follows:
"Section 10. The St. Paul and Pacific Bailroad
Company, or any company or corporation taking the
benefits of this act, shall not in any manner, directly
or Indirectly, acquire or become seized of any right,
title, interest, claim or demand on and to any piece
or parcel of land lying and being within the granted,
or indemnity limits of said branch lines of road, tc
which legal and full title has not been perfected in
said St. Paul snd Pacific Bailroad company, or theii
successors or assigns, upon which any person 01
persons hare in good faith settled, and made or ac*
quired valuable improvements thereon on or before
the passage of this act, (March 1,1877) or upon sny
of said lands upon which has- been filed any valid
pre-emption or homestead filing or entrynot to ex
ceed one hundred and sixty acres to any one actual
settler and the Governor of this State shall deed and
relinquish to the United States all pieces or parcels
of said lands so settled upon by sny and all actual
settlers aa aforesaid, to the end that all 'such actual
settlers may acquire tittle to the lands upon which
thej-actually reside, from the United States as home
steads or otherwise, and upon the acceptance of the
provisions of this act by said company, it shall be
deemed by the Governor of this State as a relinquish
ment by said company of all such lands so occupied
by such actual settlers." Now therefore, in order
that the provisions of the foregoing section, and
the Instructions of the department of the interior
pertaining thereto, may be complied with, all per
sons claiming lands under the provisions of said
special act within the granted or indemnity limits of
the Brainerd branch, of the said St. Paul and P- ~tuc
railroad, as actual and bona fide settlers, are re
quested, to file in this office, within forty (40) days
after the date hereof, their applications for re-
ImqulBhmentto the TJwted States of the lands so
settled upon. Snob applications maybe in the fol
lowing form:
In accordance with the terms of the proclamation
of the Governor Of Minnesota, dated
I hereby make application to have the following land
sennquisbed to the United States, to the end, that 1
may acquire title to the same from the United
States, via.:'
(Insert description.)
And I hereby certify that I entered upon and made
settlement in person on said land on or about
18 ,sd hsve niadevahiable improvements thereon,
consisting of
and have continued to reside upon snd cultivate said
land until the presenttime. And I do further certify
that I have, not heretofore exhausted my rights
under the homestead and pre-emption laws of the
United States.
In all cases, which the bona fides of the appli
cation is disputed or contested by those having an
adverse interest, notice will be given, after the ex
piration of the time named herein within which ap
plications may be filed, designating a time and place
for thetaking of testimony in such contested cases.
All lands within the limits of said grants and em
braced thereby, not claimed by settlers within the
time above designated will remain subject to said
grantsunless for good cause shown further time
shall be given hereafter.
Given under my hand and the Great
[8XAI~] Seal of the State on this sixth day of
April, A. D., 1878.
Attests [Signed] 1.8, POAUKTBT,
Governor.
gigna4-
n, jnaam,
MM**]!* of Iwta, MUtfiWSWtWftt
&f--' faefetifcizibL^^it
HOTELS.
CLAEEND0N HOTEL,
Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA.
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Metropolitan Hotel,
Cor. 3d and Washington Sts.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
GEO. CULVER, MANAGER.
Complete in all its appointments. First-class in
every department. Fare\$3per day. jj^y
TKAVELEKS* GUIDE.
St. Pau^JRaUroud Titne Tablrn.
St. Paul & Pacific Railroad.
Leave. AJJ.
FiaherAdtog
6 Kf*
Willmar Accommodation.
Leave. An*
&*"!".-7:05am I MinueapouV^
Minneapolis...8:36am ^~rOUM
SLPaul 7:45 a. m.
St. Paul 11:35 a.m.
St Paul 3:35 p.m.
St. Paul 6:00 p. m.
Minneapolis 6:45 a. m.
Minneapolis 9:59 a. m.
Minneapolis 2:00 p.m.
Minneapolis 4:32 p. m.
Minneapolis... 5:5a p. m. 1......
T^~Jl"?a(LCa.
s*mrunon
Trains leaving St. Panl at!t
0
10 lble
21 68
9 85
18
18
18
18
TH
4 34
23 23
23
23
4 34
4 34
67 12
47 72
Will Take Notice
that on the 29th day of April, 1878,1 did re
ceive a warrant from the City Comptroller of
the city ef S Paul, for the collection of the
above named assessments.
The nature of this warrant is, that if you fail
to pay the assessments within
THIRTY DAYS
.after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report you and your real estate so assessed as
delinquent, and apply to the District Court of
the county of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judg
ment against yonr 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 thereof.
F. A. RENZ,
107-118 Qity Treasurer.
Duluth Hinckley, Stillwater.
.10:30 a aa
andBSSarS? BU di^'SSStZ
Leave.
StPaul 7:30 a.m
Minneapolis 7:30 a. nu
8* Paul and Minneapolis trains
Leave.
Arrive.
Minneapolis A'SO p.ra.
t. Paul.... 6:40 p. m.
Arrive.
Minneapolis 8:16 a.m.
Minneapohai2:05 p. m.
Minneapolis 4:06 p. m.
Minneapolis 5:40 p. m.
St.Paul... 9.15 a.m.
St. Paul.... 10:80 s-m.
Sttt.Paul.... 2:3
Main "Line..p
0 in
St. Paul- 5.-40 p. m.
St Pau 6:20 p. m.
m. Cars Tun
through to Fisher's Landing w.thou.t change
wwfJL r?
e5:00
ow
runthrough to
Pt
an
Winnipe from Fisher's Landing.
NorthernyPacifi- Railroad.
JE?
gtre6t
St. Paul
Minneapolis. Sauk Rapids
Brainerd Olyndon Moorhead Fargo Pargo Bismarck.
Duluth N. P. Junction.
Ticket snd Frehiht
omce, No. 43 Jackson street. *ragm
Trains. weetwardT Eastward.
6:40 p.m.
0:30 p. m.
8:10 p.m.
12
:25 a.m.
6 05 a. m.
6 .00 a.m.
5:30 a.m.
7:00 p.m.
9:40 p.m.
7:40 p.m.
Le. 7:30 a.m. AT.
Le. 7:40 a. m. 1 Ar.
Le. 11:10 a. m.lAr.
Le. 2:15 p.m. Art
7:30p.m.!Ar.
7:B5 p. m.lAr.
8:00p.n. Le.
8:20p.m.jAr.
7:00 a. m.'*Le.
3:15 a.m.'Ar
5:S0a.m.lAr.
Le.
Le.
AT.
Le. Ar.
+Le. Le.
7 81
5 86
18 4 90
1 96
Except Sunday. tExoept Saturday
AJZT** Brainerd Branch leave 8t. Paul
dally, except Sunday, making a day run of twelve
hours to Fargo,arnving alto Bismarck at 7 the ollowhJe
morning, savingPnearlyc 90 miles in distance ove*r the
.l!P
Jantn
ut t^v
Connectio mad
N
4 90
23 11 87
i
Vpi
ao
Bismarck: wttk.stage8s for Deadwood and all points ta
toe Black wit first class boatito Fort
an6dRtmnsTHills.awAlst80nUlh
eno
Connects at St. Paul with trains to sS points East
snd 80.1th At Duluth with steamers to snd from iQ
LAie points, both American and Canadian: also with
steamers running in connection with Wisconsin Cen
tral Railroad, atAshland. In effect April 7, 187R.
H. E. SAKOENT, General Manager,
O. P. SAMBQBN. Pen. Passenger Agent
Chicago St. Paul and Minneapolis Line
Comprising the W*t Wisconsin and Chi
cago and Northwestern Railways.
Depot foot of 8ibley street. Ticket and Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains
Leave. Arrive.
Through Chicago and 1 *11:25 a. m.
Eastern Express i+ 7:30 p.m., a.m.p.m.
Hudson Accommodation 5:50 p.m. *10*15
17.00 a.m.
*3:0f i
m.
Connections made at CampDouglas for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. tMon
dsvs excepted.
Southern Minnesota Railuay, Connectlug at
Ramsey with C. M. A St. P. Trains North
ana Nontn.
At Well* with Central ltailroad of Minnesota, snd
at La Crosse with O. M. & 8t. P. Hallway for all
points East.
Going West-Trains leave Ls Crosse 7^7 am
Trains pass Ramsey 2:43 nm
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45 an
Arrive at La Crosse 6:25
MinnesnollsTlme.street.
Chicago Milwaukee & 1st. Paul Railway.
5?"?*Ii?e.r,
foot of Jackson Ticket and
Freight Office Southeast Corner ThirtdAgentJaok-,dan
P^L*
0harle
8 Thompsonof Ticke 8
Kiver Division
23
23
Through Chicago East
ern Express
Through Chicago & East
ern Express
Iowa anO Minnesota Div,
Prairie dn Chien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St. Louis Exnress
Owatonna Passenger
4 34
4 34
11:22 am
8:00
3:00 pm
t7:40
Lve. Minneapolis 8:15 a in
6:00am
*10:2Sam
1.50
8:10 pm
t6:45
}:l0a
6.10 a
8:25
4:50
6:30 pm
7:05 a
IS
8t. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Km
and Minnehaha.
Lve. 8t. Paul $S:2
:6:2 0 am I Arr.Minneapolls$?:10 a
10:05 am 10:53sm
1:30 pm
*3:10 pm
5:30 pm
2:20 pm
4:00 p:n
6:16 31
9:00 a
7:10 am
11:15 am
2:10 pm
4 .00 pm
t7:85 pm
Arr. St. Paul
Sundays excepted,
days excepted.
tSaturdsysvxcepted. JMon
St. Paul A Duluth Railroad.
Leave for.
Trains. Arrive from.
00 a 2:15
4:30 p. m.
4:30 pm 12:05 pm
8:00 am 2:15 pm 4:30 pm 12:05 pm
St. Paul, Stillwater,Taylor'* Falls, and North
Wisconsin Railroads.
St. Paul & Stillwater trains:
St. Paul 7:25 am
9:20 am
5:05
Stillwater. 7:40 am
2:15 pm
6:30pm
Stillwater.. 8:86 am
10:35 am
6 15pm
St. Paid 9:00 am
8:36pm
North Wisconsin Trains.'
7:25 a I St. Paul 7:45
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
St. PanL
Sioux City, Council Bluffs!
& Omaha Express. ..I 8:15pm] 11:10ant
Worthmgton Accomdat'n.l 7:15 a ml 6:50
The 3:15 p. m. train connects atMerriam Junction
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis B. B. for points
south. Ali trams daily except Sunday.
J. C. BOYDEN, Oeu. T'kt Ag
MlnnfnpoUn Itttllrnari Tim* Tnhl*
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Ronte via Burlington.
Sunning through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to St. Louis without chsnge 28
miles shorter than any other route.
bOUTH* D,
-J..
XOBTSH O
Le. dally,
ExHatur'y
8:46
Ar. Dvly,
ExMoud
1:00 a
Minneapolis St. Louis Ex
press
Passengers st St Paul leave
by the St. Paul Sioux City
B., at 3:15 p. 11. connect
at Merriam Junction. Le. dafly,
Minneapolis, Burligton St. Ex.Rund'y
Lou's mail and express 6 .-SO am
(Close connections /coming
North).
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.|
S. C5. B. B. as far as Wor-fEx.H jnd'y Ex.Sund'y
tblngton 7:30sml 6:40t.m
Mixed, Minneapolis White Ex.Suud'y'Ex.Sund
Bear Lake, DuluthkStflhvater 7:10aml 5:20ia
Omaha Ex., for all points on'
St. P. &8. C. K'y., Omaha Ex.Sund'y Ex.Bundy
and California 3:5pui 11:25am
Trains arrive snd depart from the St. Paul Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping car berths secured st city
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenue, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Tetter, Ticket Agent, snd at
St. Paul Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116 East
Third street, St. Paul.GEO. H. HAZ2A&D, Ticket
Agent. CfTAS. F. HATCH Gen. Man.
A. H. BODE. Gen. Pane. Ag't.
Ar. Dally,
ExMond
11:00 am
LESAL NOTICES.
QATE OF MINNESOTACOUNTY OF BAM
T sey. In Probate Court, Special Term, April5th'
In the matter of the estate of Mary Allen, deceased:
On reading and filing the petition ot M. D. Clark,
executor of the estate of Mary Alien, deceased, pray
ing that a time and place be fixed for examining and
allowing his aeeount of his administration, dev
filed in this court.
It is ordered, that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this Court, on Tues
day, the 30th day of April, A. D. 1878, at ten o'clock
A. M., at the Probate Office, in St. Paul, in said
County.
And it is further ordered that notice thereof be
given to sB persons interested by publishing a cony
of this order for three successive weeks prior tossJd
d*yof hearing, in the AH.Y GLOBS, a newsnanay
printed and published at St. Paul, in said OonntvT
By the Court,
pB*iW.Sat Jadgiofpw^e,

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