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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, June 12, 1878, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1878-06-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Sp^Hnllv Hpnnrfwl fir tV Til CrlnVf*
Kotice to Subscribers.
Any subscribers failing to receive the GLO BE
promptly will cinfer a favor by reporting the
delinquency at the office, corner of Nicollet and
Washington avenues.
Wheat, 90 and 03c.
Corn, in car load lots, 37 and 30 cents.
Delegates to the Univeraalist convention are
Btill arriving.
University examinations have been com
menced in variona parts of the State.
Jam es Bebt, tho man injured by the street
railway on Sunday, wa3 about in tho same con
dition yesterday.
The Chicago, Milwaukee and St Paul railway
magnates were looking over Minneapolis and
vicinity yesterday.
The committee of the board of trade on the
narrow guage railway will meet at the rooma
of that body this morning at 0 o'clock.
The McGibeny family are still enjoying life
in Minneapolis and will probably give another
of their delightful entertainments this week.
The water works office has been temporarily
located with the treasurer and comptroller in
the city hall. It should be located there per
Flour shipments, 1,100 bbls. exports dming
he week, 2,600 bbls. total shipments for the
week, 17,697 bbls against 17,450 in the same
week in 1877.
The tramway on either side of the east chan
nel bridge, has been taken down to irake way
for tho new Bidewalks that are being con
The East Side Cemetery association should
pat on a guard. Some infamous vandal has
commenced defacing the tomb-stones and
monuments in the city of the dead.
The photographs being sold for tho benefit
of the family oE those slain in the mill disaster
are going off rapidly. Everybody should pur
chase, if only ''for SAeet charity sake."
Mr. Duh who keeps a general country stock
at the corner of 6th street and 11th avenue
south, had his establishment burglarized Sun
day night and an assortment of boots and
shoes stolen.
In accordance with instructions some time
since issued by the city council, the fire alarm
telograph has been extended down Central ave
nue, East Minneapolis, to Main street, where
box 132 has been placed.
The Harmonia society are busily engaged in
rehearsing their pioposcd opera. Jt will be
rendered for the edification of a few at Har
monia hall on Sunday night, but the first pub
lio performance will not be until some time
&3xt week.
The East Minneapolis brass band will resume
their series of excellent open air concerts, on
that side of the liver, this week. A concert
will be given on S-iturday evening, and the
band propose to hold concerts evrry Saturday
evening during the icmaindcr of the beason.
The East Minneapolis biass b.md is being
reorganized, and it is roported Prof. Sidwell
will be its future leader. Under the new man
agement the organization will be able to fur
nish brass or string musio at tho shoriest
notice, and as good as may be required on any
The Cataract engino company o? the East
Division have secured the old Masonic hall on
Second avenue southeast, E. D. for their anni
versary celebration, to take place on tho 19th
inst. Th ty are making preparations for a
grand time and they aie sure to meet with suc
cess in eveiy undertaking.
Christ church, Reformed Episcopal, has sec
cured a lot upon Ilennepm avenue a bo\eTenth
Btreet, and will immediately commence the
eroction of a chapel. Our good friend Dr.
Neill thus seems to be prospering in his work,
and oertainiy his faith and courage and stead
fastness deserve recognition.
There is a new railway company called the
"Minneapolis Eastern." The object is to con
struct an air line i oad from the vicinity of the
mills on the East Side on an air line to St.
Paul. Can it be possible that the Chicago, St.
Paul and Minneapolis railroad has anything to
do with thi3 project.
A carpenter, whoso name could not be ascer
tained, working on the house being built for
Trussell & Boutelle. on First avenue north, be
yond Eleventh street, was quite serious injur
ed by the falling of a scaffolding upon which
ha was at work. At the hour of closing the
report the character of his injuries could not
be ascertained,
On Wednesday next the 21st annual session
of the Grand Lodge, I. O. G. T. lor Minnesota,
will assemble at Lo Sueur, and coatmue in
session thiee days. Arrangements have been
perfected whereby a leJuction in railway rates
have been secured on nearly or quite all the
railway lines in the State. Delegates will in
quire of local agents for the particulars.
Fred George, the young man who was so se
verely bruised about the face and hands in the
Zenith flour mill, at the time of the big explo
sion, May 2d, was out riding yesterday. Hi
most intimate acquaintances would scarcely
recognize him as he appealed, but all will be
glad to learn that he is so rapidly recovering
that all traces of his narrow escape fiom death
will soon entirely disappear. His recovery has
beed unusually rapid and reflects yreat credit
on those who have been in attendance upon
Adjourned Meeting Yesterday--Quarrel
Over the Tax ListThe MinnclonUa Out
let Petition Squi lehed.
An adjourntd meeting of the board of coun
ty commissioners was held at the county audit
or's office yesterday.
After various matters of minor importance
were disposed of Commissioner Palmer oftered
a resolution rescinding the action of the board
authorizing the publication of the tax list for
lb7o" in the Saturday edition of the Daily Mir
Referred to the county attorney for a written
opinion as to the legality of the boaid in
awarding the printing to the Mirror.
The county attorney gave a verbal opinion
that the countv board bad the right to let the
printing in the manner in which they did.
Mr. Palmer then offered a resolution provid
ing that all the facts in tho case should be re
ferred to the attorney-geneial of the State, as
to whether the board had the right to provide
for the publicat ion in that manner, and giving
the county auditor peimi sion to let the list in
case the attorney-general's opinion should be
against the board.
Af er discussion and amendment the
facts in the case were all
referred to the attorney general and state audi
tor lor their opinion, to be submitted at a
special meeting of tho board on the 22d
The county attorney submitted a written
opinion in relation to the expenses incurred in
the prosecution of the investigation before the
coroner as to the causes of the great mill ox
plosion, and recommended the full payment of
all the claims presented.
Referred to the committee on claims for
farther investigation.
A communication was received from, the
county attorney in relation to
the straightening or deepening of Minnehaha
creek. The general tenor of the opinion was
against the power of the boaid to lower the
bed of the stream so as to bring down the sur
face of the lake, and make less navigable the
"narrows," and other navigable waters of the
lake. The opinion expressly btates that in case
the surface of the lake is lowered below where
it belongs, by aotion of the county board, the
county could be held responsible for damage to
the property of private parties.
The application of Mr. Marclaant for removal
of "obstructions to navigation" was laid over
for further consideration.
R. 0 Munger, or St. Paul, was in the city,
talking real estate with Minneapolis people.
Major Harmon, post trader at Fort Lincoln,
is spending a few days with his frisnds in Min
Sheriff Thompson came down from St. Peter
at noon yesterday, and after kissing his wife
and the babies, started overland for Princeton
to summon witnesses for the Staples case, be
fore the district court.
John T. West, who has been enjoying an
Eastern tour of several weeks, when last heard
from wa? taking an active part in the Brewers'
National convention at Baltimore. will
return on Saturday or Sunday next.
The many old friends and comrades of Gn
Plnmmcr will be glad to learn that a jury of
"twelve good men an a true" pronounced him
innocent of the crime of which he was accused
at the recent term of the United States court
held in Winona.
Meeting of the Slate Sunday School Con-
vention YesterdayAnimal Meeting of
the Association To-Day.
The annual meeting of the Universalist
State Sunday School association was held at
the Church of the Redeemer yesterday. A
business session was held during the day, and
in tho evening consideration was given to
the topic "Music and Sunday Schools," the ob
ject being to show that it was an absolute
necessity for music to be very generally adopt
ed by and become a feature in the schools.
At 8 o'clock Rev. J. H. Tuttlc, called the
assembly to order and stated the object of the
Profe^Bor Gutterson, of Ov.atona, was intro
duced and given the charge of the musical por
tion of the evening's proceedings. The school
sang a selection aid then Rev. F. Bowles, of
Osage, Iowa, ottered prayer.
then proceeded to read his essay on music in
Sunday schools. commenced by referring
to the songs familiar in his youthful days.
Then music for Sunday schools was nearly all
written in minor chords, and in church the
same song* were snng at funerals and by the
Sunday school children. Now what a change.
At present the songs are of a joyous and
animated character, and those books that have
had the largest sale are those containig the
greater number of melodies of an animated
and joyous character, with words full of love.
He contended that although a Sunday school
or church would not nourish with music alone,
still music was an indispensable auxiiiaiy
to the successful maintenance of both.
Here the professor chose one of the Sunday
school selections and asked the school to sing
to illustrate his theory, ''Oh. like the Proud
Hero of Battle." Following this came the
'Again we meet onr teachers here
Each loving face we see."
"Objects and Methods of the Sunday School"
was next considered, Mr. V. Roberts leading off
in the discussion. thought the Sunday
bchool should be considered equal in importance
to the church.
Rev. Geo. H. Deene, of Rochester, Prof. Mc
Gibeny, Rev. W. Eldridge, of Austin, and
Rev. F. Bowles, of Osage, followed with
well-considered views. The meeting was con
cluded with singing by the McGibeny family.
The State convention assembles to-day.
The programme for to-day is as follows:
At 9 A. M.Conference meeting.
At 10:30 A.M.Organization of State con
At 3:30 P. M.Discussion upon the topic
"Church Extension."
At 4 v. M.Business meeting.
At 8 P. M."Occasional Sermon," delivered
by Prof. Moses Marstou, of the State univer
Special Session Last RightThe Salons
Meet and Protest Against the Height of
the Fort Snelling JiridgeThe Clerk Tel
egraphs the Minnesota Delegation in Con
A special session of the city council was held
at the council chamber for tho purpose of con
sidering the proposed Fort Suelhng bridge.
Aid. Woodward offered the following pream
ble and resolution:
WHEREAS, A bill is now pending before Con
gress providiug for the construction of a biidge
over the Mississippi river at or near Fort Snel
ling, in which bill the height of said bridge is
faxed at fifty-eight feet above high water mark
WHEHEAS, The height of boats on the upper
Mihsissippi river from the water-line to the top
of the smoke stack is sixty-five (65) feet, and
such boats would be preveuted from passing
during high water tp the Falls of St. Anthony,
the natuial head of river navigation and
WHEREAS, N O reason exists in td nature of
the banks of the river or connecting roads for
building the bridge as proposed in the bill,
but on the contrary, would be a fault in the
budge, irrespective of obstruction to naviga
tion therefore.
Resolved. the city council of the city of
Minneapolis, that the Senators and Representa
tives in Congress from the State of Minn** ota
be requested to procure such amendments to
the bill as 6hall provide that the bridge when
constructed shall have a clear span over the
main channel at least two hundred (200) feet
wide, and that the height of the bridge in the
clear shall be at least seventy (70) feet above
high water mark.
The president called Aid. Andrews to the
chair, and proceeded to explain tho reasons
why the meeting was called. stated that
building the bridge as provided in the proposed
bill, would necessitate a cut of several feet on
either shore of the river, and if the effort was
made to put a blockade on navigation, the bill
could not bo more cleverly drawn.
The question was then put upon the adoption
of the resolution, and it was adopted unani
The city clerk was instructed to telegraph the
action of the council to tne Minnesota delega
tion in Congress, and the council adjourned.
The Improvements on the Old Building
CommencedTo Be Made Fire-proof.
The new committee on water works of the
city council has commenced at the right end of
the string. Warned by the gteat fire of May
2d (which with the wind in the opposite di
rection would first have taken the pump house
and then might have swept the entire business
portion of the city) the committee, with the as
sistance of the city engineer, has agreed upon
a plan for the improvement of the pump house
which will make it practically fire-proof.
In the first place the entire upper story is to
be removed, and every stick of timber taken
ont. The pumps will then be arched over with
stone, and there will be. on the street side,
only one opening, a doorway, which will be
protected by double iron doors, and made per
fectly secure against the most intense heat.
The room will be lighted by windows from the
river side, where there is and can be no danger
from fire.
District Court.
[Before Judge Vanderburgh.1
Florence A. Leaman against May. Given to
the jury at noon.
John Burns gainst C. G. Goodrich. Tried by
the court and nbmitted.
Oscar Taylor against J. Wilson. Jury
W. N. Allen against John Coates and others.
On tiial.
[Before Judge Young.
State against Swan Norstron larceny of $242
from Daniel Eagan. On trial.
Municipal Court.
1 Before Judge Cooley/j
Five drnnks at the forenoon term, two of
which weio mercifully discharged, and three
fined 85 and costs, which they paid.
The different turner organizations of Min
neapolis, St. Paul and Stillwater have deter
mined to hold a Turnfahrt at White Bear lake
some time during the latter part of this month.
That is a hard word for a Yankee to "sprechen,"
but it means a good time, with plenty of
sociability, an occasional pretzel, zwi, tri
beer?iabn" &c. Ho is this for a German
essay, anyhow?
On Sunday, a Black, Newfoundland Pap, about
two months old. The finder will be liberally re
warded by returning the said Pup to the office of
Wilson a Lawrence, City Hill.
Boardingby the day or week, at 208 North 4th Street.
Scandinavian, Free Thinkers.
The Scandinavian Free Thinkers society have
elected officers for the ensuing term of six
month", as follows:
PresidentG. Gunderson.
Vice PresidentC. Johnson.
CashierS. Mahla.
SectetaryA. M. Schack.
TrusteesC. Johnson, N Dachaen, E O.
Log sales continue brisk. Choice logs sold
to-dsy at $13.50 per 1.000 feet.
The circus has come and gone, and nary a
run away, the run was all the other way, every
body ran to the show and were well satisfied.
In the district court the case of David Roney
for creating a disturbance at the Long Lake
picnio was tried, and the prisoner acquitted
and discharged.
The jam at Tajlors Falls bangs on tenacious
ly. The steam pile-driver and an additional
force of men will go up this morning to at
tempt to force this embargo on the passage
of logs to the boom.
Durant, Wheeler & Co. have a telephone con
necting their office at Stillwater with their boat
yard and saw mill at South Stillwater. The
wire is strung a distance of three miles.
E. W. Durant received a telegram last eve
ning saying the entire rear of Snake river
di ive passed Pine City at 9 A. M. This brings
fifty million feet of logs within reach of Snake
river dam, where they can all be sluiced into
the St. Croix as fast as they can be forced
through the sluice gate of the dam
A telegram was received in this city yester
day announcing the death of L. 8. Daviea, of
the lumber firm of I. L. Davis & Son, of Daven
noit, Iowa. Mr. Davies was a young man of
fine education and possessing remarkable busi
ness qualifications. had many friends
among the lumbermen of the Northwest, and
being the surviving partner of J. L. Davies &
Son, his loss will be severely felt in the city of
Weekly Review of the Wholesale Markets
S T. PAU L, June 11.
The market has bean fairly active la all grains,
with the exception of wheat, which has been very
dull Deale-3 havo not baen anxious to buy, and for
the last day or tw- have gone out of the market en.
tlrely. They maintained an appearance on the street
at the early part of the waek, offering 80c, and were
forced to 90c by the mill men, and hera they were
left. The reee pts were BO light that competition
for the last few loads coming to market gradually
forced the price up to 96c, which was given to-day
by the mills IU loner town, and at this price sufficient
obtainable to keep the mills in full running
There has been quite a good demand for oats and
corn with liberal receipts of the former, whilo the
latter is scarce and insufficient to meet the demand.
Brewers are all supplied w.th barley for malting
purposes, and consequently the market for that
grain is dull. Dealers have not been purchasing,
and the trade throughout the season has only been
loal The prices quoted are nominal.
The close weather for the last twodays has some
what checked the demand for ground feed, although
inquiry is nude tor small lots, and pricea remain
firm at former quotations.
Butter remains inactive and dull, with prioes un
improved. Advices from Eastern markets are Btill
unencouragina and dealers feel no disposition to
handle any but the best grades, and these but cau
Eggs are becoming more plentiful, but the demand
continues good and prices are maintained, lOo being
given for striotlv fresh by the crate.
Owing doubtless to the general scarcity of good
corn, meats aremore buoyant. Mess pork 13 verj
firm at 50c advance. Hams are 2c higher, Wxth thi
prospect of a Btill further rise. Country cured hami
are nominal at former quotations.
Theie is nothing doing in seeds, the season being
over Prices arc nominal as quoted in the tables.
The stock yards have been well supp.ied with al
grades of cattle during the weak and a fair busines
has been done, with the market very firm at las
wjek'a quotations. It is doubt ul it 'he same clas
of att.e will be obtainable ior some time to comt
when the best graCes now la the sheds are &idpost
of forgrass fed are hard yet ia condition for th
b.tcher,and dealers report b'a 1 fe tbroughcu
Iowa an i Nebraska as bccomln? scarce. Butcher
and dealers realize this fact and the latter ho!d it
extreme prices, which tha butcher* give more freel.
than was tho 0.133 a week or two earlier. Prims steer*
are worth 5o good butchers' stecis4'@iVc fatcow
and OXJU 44l/2c fair butchers' cittle [email protected]
ordiuart $ J.45 t4.00- Sheep are worth 3!4(&4 54c oui
ot the wool. Veal calves 4c live weight.
There is littie to notice in mercantile matters thi*
weak. Tha sprin wads is over and bus n*s hav
settled down to a quiet tradea trade, however,
which can favorably compare with the sime time 11
any olher jear of the city's history. Alauy houses
report that collections this month are falling off,
w.nch is attributed to the recent rains and the great
falliu the price of wheatfarmers not sending their
grain to market.
In groceries tho general market may be roported
strong and prices unchanged. Sugars are very firm
and rice has advanced.
Dr/good* houses are at present doing little more
than supply orders to nil up lines of fctaple goods.
A fair business, however is being doue in the lightei
fabrics of summer goods. A glance at the subjoined
tables, which are correct up to date, will show that
no changes are made save those spoken of above:
Gross grain, No. 1 70
No. 5 80
No. 7 95
No. 9 1 15
No. 12 1 60
No. 16 2 00
The vegetable and provision market has been well
attended during the week. Minnesota berries are
coming m, and real ze lt53H7V4o per quart by the
crate. The following quotations are retail:
SPRING [email protected] per pair.
PIGS$2 [email protected] per pair.
EGGS -l&it>16c
BOTTERFi esh, 25c per
FOWLS15c per lb.
FISHPickerel and common fish 60 white fish
and trout 8c
FncixPine apples, 2575c. Minnesota straw
berries. 2"c per quart. Imported 15c par quart
Apples 70c per peck. Cherries 20c per qutit Oran
beriiss 15c per quart. Gooseberries 15c per quart.
Green currants 10c per quart. Plums 25c per quart.
Raspberr.es 40c per quart. Peaohes 40c per doz.
New season apples, 60c per dozen. Red currants.
23o per quart.
VEGETABLESString beans 60c per peck, rhubarb
10c per dozen bunches, spring omons 10c per doz.,
lettuce [email protected] per doz.. turnips 25c per bus potatoes
30c per bushel, radishs 3 doz for 25c, herbs 2c per
bunch, parsnips (scarce), 75c per bushel, cabbsgge
plants 40c per 100, asparagus 3550c per doz..
beets40c per bushel, cauliflower 3035c each, green
peas 75c per peck, bedding pUnis 75c per doz en
cumbers $1 per doz., spinach 20c per bushel, tomatoes
20c per dozen, new potatoes 60o per peck., summer
squash $1 per doz. Cabbage plants, 30c per 100.
Minnesota peas, $1.00 per peck.
Grain, Provisions and Produce.
Wheat, No. 1... 9^9"?
Corn, (incoming) 3Ca37
(outgoing) sd^9
Oats, incoming 26a27
outgoing 28a29
Barley, No. 1 60a65
No. 2 40a50
No.3 35a40
Beans $1 [email protected] 35
Ground Feed
Bran Shorts Com Meal (100 fts)
$l6 60al7B0
9 50al0 00
13 00
Dry Goods.
Hyde Park, AAA.. 9
do XXX st d. 7
do XX..... 1%
do stds 7
Chatham stds 7%
Indian Head 1%
Wachusetts 1%
Washington 7
WinthropK 7
Badger State LL.. 6
Greylock 6
Lawrence LL..... 6
Illinois A 6Jf
Agawam 5%
Cheese cloth.. [email protected]
Eagle heavy 5
SHTBTINO 8TBJFEB, Hassabesic 11
Uncasville 10
Rock River 10
Dexter extra 14
do B..
Amoskeag. American 6
Allen's light b%
do shirting... 5
Cocheco 6%
Gloucester b%
Simpson's 6
Renfrew extra fine2l
SchoylkiUD. C...1 5
Farmers & Miners
D. 12%
Dexter Basket pldsl3
Fearless do 11
Madison 10
39-in. Pepperill E 8tf
4-4 do R. 1%
7-8 do O. 6%
3-4 do N 6H
4-4 Terrace AA ex. 8
40-in. Hy de Park 9
36-in. do E 8
33 in. do 7
Pacific 6%
Manchester 6}
Bristol 6
Robes 7
Spragae pink. 6
Best of All 11
Bates' Plaids 11
Castlebar Wincey. 16
Gold Metal do 12^
Manchester A pld.ll
Caledonia ex.D.C. 14
do real do 13
39-in. do 6
36-in.B'dg'rStateR 7
36-in. Connestoga
XX 8
36-in. Waterford
E E 7
36-in. Terrace City
Red Shield flat fold 5 I KingPhilip(roll'd) 5
Washington do 5 Lonsdale do b%
Columbian do 5
Amoskeag 16l
Columbian XXX. .16
Cordis D&T 15
Otis AXA 14
do 13
Warren AXA 14}
do 13
Old York Eagle... 16
Boston O.
do 12^1
do AA 13
Plymouth 7Koz..l2K
Hampden 7% oz .12
do N. X...13V
Montpelier 15
Old York AXA.... 15
do 13
do 12
Gold Medal 10
Pacific 10
Mystic River D&T,
fancy plaids and
stripes 17
.10 I Terrace 9 OB 16^
do AA.......15
do A 14
do plaids 15%
do stripes....15
Artisan plaids 13%
Central do ....14%
new 11%@12
Peaches, dried [email protected]
Prime Dairy.. $ 2 75
Pocket 3 00
Rio 17,[email protected]
O. G. Java.. [email protected]
Granulated.. Crushed
Cut Loaf....
Coffee A.Standard 10
Coffee off A.. 9%
Extra O. N. 9
11 10%
Common (car) 1 20
Solar (car) 1 75
Carolina choice
Coffee 9jl
Prime brown 8%@8%
Common 1%
Japan [email protected]
Oolong [email protected]
Gunpowder.. [email protected]
Souchong.... [email protected]
Imperial [email protected]
Y. Hyson.... [email protected]
Com. Brown 4%@5
Kirk's Imp.. 5%
Gen. Castilel2%@16
Babbitts NY 10
Silver Gloss
Dnryea's Sil-
ver Gloss..
Duryeas' Corn
Pearl Starch.. 5
Common.... 3'[email protected]
Prime N O.. 45
FairN. O.... 50
Choice N. O. 50
Choice amber 50i
3. H.Drips.. 55i
White 65
Southern ap-
ples, dried. [email protected] 6
3hio 6
tf ich. ANY. 7
iliced choice 8
Turkish pr'ns 9%@11
2 rate cur'nts 7
new 8 2 00
old $ 1 75
Citron 22
$55 '60
Coupons, '81 109
Coupons, '65. new.. .'104%
Dairy packed medium 6a 7
good 6a8
Choice from known dairies 18a20
Eggs Wall
Patent 6.76a7.00
Straight 5.25a5.50
Clear 4.26a4.50
XXX 330a4.00
XX 2.00a2.25
Mess Pork $ 9 SOalO 00
Hams, cou"try.
Shoulders Sides Timothy Red Top
Millet Clover White Clover.
Central Lawn Grass
Long Grass
Kentucky Blue
Seed Corn
Minnesota sweet
Potatoes (fancy)
New 4ft coupons.
5-20s, '67
10-40S New 6s
1 45al 50
1 00
1 50
5 00a5 50
45c pr lb
300 2 50
1 50
1 60a2 00
3 00
100*2 00
40c pr lb
21 18
13 16
Kerosene... [email protected]
Tallow 9%@10
Star, full white 14%
Wax 30
20 inch Tubs 6 50
18 do
16 do
2 hoop Pails
3 do
5 50
4 50
1 50
1 75
Money and Stocks.
NEW YORK, June 11.
Qi[\ opsned at 103% an cbsd at101.
Borrowing rates 3 to 1 and flat.
Governments firm.
Railroad bonds quiet.
State securities steady.
Stocks irregular, but in the main weak. At one
time prices showed a decline of to 1% percent,
from the highest point, w.th Lake Shore, Erie, and
Michigan as principal features in the downward
movement. Towards the close there was a recovery
of to Illinois Central was exceptionally
strong. Certain heavy speculators, dissatisfied with
he rec nt course of the market, were free sellers of
Lake Shore and long stock, which had a depressing
effect. Sales of Lake, dividing for the coming six
months, were made at 2 per cent.
The executive committee of the Western Union
telegraph company met to-day and recommended
a quarterly dividend of 1 per cent. The earn
ings of the company for the quarter were equal to a
dividend of 2*(&24 per cent. After paying 1 per
coat, the company will have a surplus of $350,001).
The earnings of the Milwaukee & Bt Paul railroad
increased only $3,000 the first week in June.
Transactions aggregated 125,000 shares, of which
24,000 were Erie, 39,000 Lake Shore, 2,000 Wabash
7,u00 Northwestern common, 7,000 St. Paul, 12,000
1 a kawaima, 3,400 Michigan Central, 2,000 Illinois
Ctmtral, 1,60J C. C. & I., 6,000 Chios, and 11,000
Western Uuion.
Money, at 2*@3* per cent.
Prima morcantile paper [email protected]* per cent.
Custom receipts, $166,000 The assistant treas
urer disbursed $39,000. Clearings, $7,000,000. Pro
duce exports $8,779,000.
SterhuK, long 84& short 883.
The following were the closing quotations:
New 4*s, coup 103*
New 4 per cents. .111*
10-408, regular 107*
Coupons.' 1074
Currency 6s 119^
86* Northwestern pfd
67 101%
Coupons, '68 110
NewSs 105&
West. Union Tel.
Quicksilver. 14
Quicksilver pfd 34%
Pacific Mail 19
VIanpo8a. 1
Mariposa pfd 1
A.diD.8 Express 3
Wells tc Fargo 92ft
American 49
United States 48%
New York Central.. .111
Erie 15%
Erie pfd 31
Harlem 147
Harlem pfd
Michigan Central 71
Panama 122
Union Pacific stock. 69%
Lake Shore 63%
Illinois Central 85'/,
O.&P 82
Northwestern 61%
Tennessee 6s, old.... 30 IVirginia 6s, new 25
Tennessee 6s, new... 35 I Missouri 6s 106%
Virginia 6s, old.... 24
O C. fcl, 36ft
New Jersey Central. 29ft
Rock Island 115!*
Mil. & St. Paul 51)4
Mil. &8t. Paul pfd.. 79ft
Wabash 15ft
Fort Wayne 97
Terre Haute 2
Terre Haute pfd 11
Chicago & Alton 81
Chicago & Alton pfd 103
Ohio & Mississippi.. 9%
D.L. &W 6i%
A.* P. Tel 23ft
Missouri Pacific 1ft
C. & 106%
H. &St. Jo 112
O. bonds 108ft
U. P. bonds 108&
U.P. land grant....101)4,
Sinking fund 101
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, June 115 p. M.
Money 9613-16 Account 96 13-16
109ft Erie 19%
Erie pfd.* 32
Illinois Cent 86
RENTESlllf 82ftc.2
5^a7 lOalOft
4a6 6a7
PABIB, Juno 11.
Market* i Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
LIVEBPOOI,, June 1110*00 A. U.
Wheat fair inquiry Id to 2d higher.
Floating cargoes firmer.
Cargoes on passage firm.
8pring wheat prompt shipment Is higher
Number of cargoes on bale off coast between 39
and 40.
English and French country markets torn easier.
Weather in England stormy.
LIVERPOOL, June 1110:30 A.M.
Steady, with a moderate demand.
LIVERPOOL, June 111 p. ic.
Market penny better and firm.
NEW YOBK, Jane 1111:00 A.
Corn steady. Wheat nim but quiet,
NEW YOBK, June 1112:30 A. M.
Corn easier. Wheat, spot steady, with a fair de
mand. Options easier.
Reported 5,000 bushels of new wheat received at
St. Lou S.
NEW YORK, June 11-1:00 p. M.
Wheat steady 1 12 bid for Chicago 1.12ft bid for
NEW YOBK, June 113:00 U.
Wheat quiet and steady Milwaukee $1.13 Chi
ago 1.12J? 1 Minnesota 1.16.
July. August.
91 91 91* 91X
95% 95 95*X
U. 98V4 9i% 98V& 98ft 98H 9854 983 94 884
8314 9*
a 97J 9 7*
97$ 91%
Call board
91% 91% 91Vt 97=14 91H
89* 89* 8 9*
89 8 9*
89'/, 89* 89 89 89
9:35 A.
10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15 11:30 11:45 12:00 12:15
12 30
1:00 2:00 2:35 2:45 3:00 3:15 3:30
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 51,557 bushtfs ship
ments, 8,830 bushels.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 27,380 bushels ship
ments, 2,450 bushels.
July. August.
9: 35 A.* 3714 37ai
9:45 37* il%
10:00 37* 37 4
10:30 37=*@* 38^
11:15 373B 38*
10:30 37*% 38*
11:46 3714
12:45 [email protected] 38*fc
1:00 37* 38*@*
2:03 Call board 37 38*
2:35 37* 38S*
3:15 37* 38
3:30 37S S8%@8
Corn receipts in Chicago, 208,675 bushels ship
ments, 184,534 bushels.
M*?, 95* [email protected]* 95* 9i% 95
91 [email protected]! 91% 91% 9 4^
91* [email protected] 91% 91'/,
oiy. 91* 91 9l4 91 90X 91 91 90&
osa ss% 88* 89 88% 8 8*
9 99ii 91* 91H 91*
[email protected]
883 83J
9:35 A.
10:15 10:30 11:00 11:30 11:45
12:15 p.
12:30 12:45
2:35 3:15 3:30 9:10 A.M.
10:16 10:45 11:00 11:30 11:45 12: 15 P.M.
12:30 12:45
1:00 3:15
8 7
30 00 45
Cassia Nutmegs 1
Almonds, S. S.
hard S.
Brazils Walnuts, Eng.
Filberts Peanuts, African
Wilmington [email protected]
$9 15
9 17*@9.20
9 17
9 12*@9 15
9 15
9 10
9 12*
9 05
9 05
9 02*
9 00
8 95&8 97*
8 95
9 05
9 02*
9 00
8 95
8 97H
8 90
8 9J
8 87*
8 87*
8 77*
8 77'4 LARD.
.$6 [email protected] 77*
6 77u,6 80
6 77*
6 75
6 75
g6 [email protected] 87*
6 87V,6 90
6 87*
6 85
6 87*
6 H5
6 85
6 82*fi 85
6 80&6 82'/,
0 80^6 82*
6 77
6 75
6 75 *K
Med. Cod
George's do..
Sm'kd halibut
No 1 white fish 84 25
No 1 Trout... 3 25
Labrador Her-
ring bbl [email protected]
$ bbl [email protected]
No. 1 Mackerel
$* bbl... 9 50
No. 2 Mackerel
$ bbl... 8 00
No. 1 Mackerel
kit 1 85
Family No. 2,
kit 1 50
Allspice 18
Pepper 16
6 [email protected] 72*
0 [email protected] 72*
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegrams to the Globe.
CHICAGO, June 119:3) A. MBeerbohm Liver
pool, fair Inquiry, ons au two better Cargoes six
pence up. Weather 6tormy in England. Wheat
steady, transactions small. Weather wet and un"
settled here.
CHICAGO, June 1112:00 M.Receipts: Forty
eight oars of wheat, and two hundred and fifty of
corn. Wet weather iu England holding the inarketB.
New York operators generally bullish, but if the
weather comes off fine in England the market is
position here for a sharp b.-eak. Harvest reports
highly favorable.
[Astociated Press Markets.}
Milwaukee Prodarn Market.
FLOURQuiet and unchanged.
GRAINWheat opened firm and higher, and
closed strong No. 1 hard 1.06 No. 1,102 No 2
99&c June99?ic July973c August, 9ia^c No 3
91c. Corn, less firm No 2, 33H(g,34c Oate,
scarce and firmer No 2, 23*o. Rye, scarce and
higher No. 1 53c Barley, scarce and a rhade
firmer No. 2 cat and June 62'/4c July nominal at
PROVISIONSSteady and quiet mess pork $9 00
cash. Lard, pr me Bteam, $6.75
FREIGHTSWheat to Buftalo, 2*c.
RECEIPTS5,765 barrels flour, 27,380 bushels
SHIPMENTS9,209 barrels flour, 2,450 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, June 11.
FLOURSteady and unchanged
GRAINWheat, in fair demand, opened strong
and higher, and closed at inside prices No. 2 Chicago
98ft9 J&c cash 98%c June 94V4c July sales at
94^@95fte July 88%c August No.3 Chicago 88ftc.
Corn, fairly active and a shade high at 36"3c cash
17J4C July 37fto August rejectel 33ftc. Oat-,
fairly acive and a shade higher at 23^c CJSII 23%@
23%cJuly [email protected]%c August rejected 18c. Rye,
firmer [email protected] Barley, dul. and nominal ai
PROVISIONSPork, firm demand but at lower
rates $8.85 cash 8 87ft July 9.0"9.60 August,
9.17^(gi9.20 September Lard, active and a shade
lower at $6.58 ft cash 6.72ft July 6.82ft August.
Bulk meats, steady.
ALCOHOL33ftc WHISKYNominal at $1."4.
RECEIPTS12,000 ban-els flour 52,000 bushels
wheat '25-i,000 bushels corn 32,000 bushels oats
6,000 bushels rye 36,000 bushe barley.
8HIPMENTS12,000 barrels flour 8'.TOO bushels
wheat 185.000 bushels corn 120,000 bushels oats
880 bushels barley.
GRAINWheat, firm at 93*c June: 88?
July. Corn, dull and lower at [email protected]$c June 37
@37ftcJuly. Oats, declined fte.
PROVISIONSPerk, fair demand at $8.87ft July
8.95 August. Lird, easy at $8.70^6.72ft July 6 8 0
6.82ft August.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, June 11.
HOGSReceipts 32,000 head shipments 5,500
head Market dull and 15c lower on light sales
choice heavy [email protected] light 3 [email protected] mixed
3 [email protected]
CATTLEReceipts 3,900 head: shipments 940
head. Market slow and hard to sell shipping $4 00
@5.50 feeders and rtockers, demand lignt and hold
ers firm at 3 [email protected] bntihers' a shade belter
cows [email protected] bulls 1.503 00 Texans 2.30&
3 85. SHEEPReceipts 375 head common Texas to ex
tra wool 2.255.00.
St. Louis Produce Market.
ST. LOUIS, June 11.
COTTONMiddling lie low uo 10 *c oiuaiary
FLOURUnsettled and low to sell small sales
choice [email protected] double extra fall [email protected]
GRAINWheat No.3 red fall [email protected]$1.00 cash
98ft to 98c June closing at 97ic seders 9203ft
July: 92J4 August No. 4 do 90c. Corn,
easy No. 2 mixtd [email protected] cash [email protected],
37ftc bid August. Oats, firm. Rye, higher at 61c.
WHISKYSteadv at $1.05.
PROVISIONSPork, dull jobbing $9.50. Lard,
$6.65 in East St. Louis Bulk meatB, quiet anu
weak: loose [email protected] ordered car lols summei
cribs 5.00 Baoon, dull and lower at $4-6g,5.62ft&
[email protected] Harm, short clear $5.805.90.
New York Produu** Market.
NEW YOBK, June 11.
COTTON- Quiet at llftc. Futures steady.
FLOURUnchanged receipts 9,500barrels. Rye
flour and corn meal, quiet.
GRAIN-Wheat receipts, 164,000 bushels No. 1
Chicago 1.12ft: No. 2 Milwankee 1 12ft do 1.15
No. 1 Minnesota spring 1.16 No. 2 red western 1.15
amber 1 [email protected] 18 No. 1 while 1.25: extra do 1.28
Barley and malt, nominal. Corn, heavy receipt*-
247,000 bushels steamer 4 [email protected] No. 2,[email protected]
steam yellow 46ftc. Oats,firm receipts44/00 bush
els mixed western [email protected]%o white western 3C&
HAYQuiet. HOPS-Qeiet. GROCERIESCoffee, quiet. Sngar, dull. Mo
asses, dull. Rice, fair demand.
PETROT/ETW_Crude 7ftc refined 11 %c.
PROVISIONS-Pork, dull at [email protected] Beef,
quiet. Larl, prime steam 7 07ftfe7.12ft.
PRODUCEEggB,firm western [email protected] But
ler, quiet and unchanged. Cheese, firm.
Philadelphia Produce Marke
FLOURUnchanged. GRAINWheat, unchanged. Corn steady. Oats
steady. Rye dull, at [email protected]
PROVISIONSSteady. PETROLEUMRefined Ho crude 8%@8%.
WHISKYStrong western $1.08.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTOW, June 11.
FLOURFair demand.
GB\INCorn, firm and steady mixed and yellow
Foreign Produce Market. LONDON, June 11.
AKTWEBP, June 11.
GRAINWheat, rei westeru taring, No. a to 1, 8s
lid 7d. Corn, nejr 23s 6d.
PRODUCECheese 48s.
The Democrat Printing Company.
We, the undersigned, in order to associate our
selves and become incorporated for the purpose of
printing, publishing and vending of newspapers,
bojkrf, pamphlets and any and all printed matter
job printing, lithographing, book-bind ng and all
other varieties of work and trade usually carried on
or conducted iu newspaper, publ shing Aud job print
ing establishments aud by book-binders and litho
graphers in the Uncled btates, under and pursuant
10 the general laws of the Stat- of Minnesota, do
hereby adopt the following articles of incorporation,
The name of the corporation hereby formed shall
be The Democrat Printing Company," the general
nature of its Lusinets shall be as above stated: The
printing, pubLshlng and vending of newspapers,
books, pamphlets and any and all printed matter, job
pr ntrng, lithographing, book binding and ad other
varieties of work aud trade usually carried on and
conducted in newspaper, publ shiug aud job printing
establishuie its, aud by book-binders and lithograp
ers in the United States, and the peine pal pla.ee of
transacting its bustneos shall be at the city of St.
Paul, Ramsey county, Minnesota.
The time of the commencement of said corpora
tion shall be the tenth day of Jane, A D. 1878, and
the period of its continuance shall be fifty years.
The aggregate amount of the capital stock of said
corporation shall be thirty thousand (533,000) dollars,
and the same shall be paid installments lrom time
to time as shall be dete mined and called by the
Board of D.rectora or as required by the by laws of
the corporation, approved by the Board of Direc
tors and Stockholders,
The highest amount of indebtedness or liability to
which said corporation shall at any time be subject
shall not exceed the sum of five thousand ($5,000)
The names and places of residence of the persons
forming this association for incorporation are as
Peier Joseph esen, Saint Paul, Minnesota
Frederick de Haas, bt. Paul, Minnesota.
Arnold Brecher, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Christian Staulmann, St. Pau Minnesota.
Louis E Hauser, Bt Paul. Minnesota.
P. J. Dreis, St. Paul, Minnesota
Arthur Koenig, St Paul, Minnesota
Bernhard Euhl, St. Paul. Minnesota.
John Penuer, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Henry Habighorst, bt. Paul, Minnesota.
Dr. G. Stamm, St. Paul, Minnesota.
John Haggenmiller, St. Paul, Minnesota
Otto DrcUer, He. Paul, Minnesota.
Paul Hauser, St. Paul, Minnesota.
The officers of this corporat'on shall be a Presi
dent, Viie 1-reBident, Secretary and Treasurer, and
the government of the corporation and the manage
ment of it* affairs shall be vested in its officer- and
Board of Directors. The Board of Director*, after
the first herein appointed, shall consist of five pur
sons, and Uiey slLll be elected annually at each regu
lar meeting oi tue stockholders, atter the first here
in appointed. The annual meetings of the stock
holae H, after said first meeting, shall be on the
third Tues lay of June of each year after the year A.
D. 1878. The said first annual meeting of the stock
holders of said corporation shall be on the fifteenth
day of June, A. D. 1878. All officers of the corpora
tion shall be electeu by the Board of Directors, and
all officers, as well as directors, after the first, shall
be stockholders ot the corporation or company. The
urst meeting ot the Board of Directors hereby ap
pointed shall be held on the tenth day ot June, A D.
1878, at which the ofnctrs here.n provided shall bo
elected, and whenever a Board of Directors thall be
hereafter elected, it shall be their duty at their first,
aunual meeting to elect such officers ior the ensuing
yeir. Chris lan Stahl'i ami, Peter Joseph G.osen,
Arnold Brecher, Paul Hauser and Frederick de Haas
shall constitute the first Board of Directors. All
officers ana Directors shall hold their offices until
their successoris are elected aud qualified, and the
Board of Directors hereby appointed shall nold the'r
offices until the annual meeting of the stockholders
in the year A D. 1879, and until their sue. essors are
elected and qualified, and any vacancy that may oc
cur in any office or in any Boiri be rilled by the
Board of Directors at any m. etwg, special or general.
The meeting of the BoarJ of Directors for the an
nual or regular ectiou of officer*, after the first,
be on the firt Wednesday after the third Tues
day in June in each year after the year A. D. 1878.
Tho capPal stock of the corporation shall be di
vided into twelve hundred shares of twenty five dol
lars each.
Signed and sealod the 4th day of June, A. D. 1878,
in presence of ALBERT SCHEFFEK.
Louis E. HAUSER.
Ramsey County.
Be it known that on this 4 day of June A. D.
1878, before the undersigned notary public, person
illy came Fredf rick d as, J. Dreis, P. J. G,e-
sen, Arth ir Koen'g, Bernhard Kuhl, Louis E Hau
ser, Christian Stahlmanu, Arnold Brecher, John J.
Penner, Henry Habighorst, Dr. G. Stamm, Otto
Oreher, John Haggenmiller, and Paul Hauser,
all of Saint Paul. Minnesota, to me
mown to bo the sama persons who signed and
executed the above and foregoing Instrument iu wrt
\na, and articles of incorporation and nasociat on,
and they each in due form of l*w acknowledged that
they execute I the same freely and voluntarily for the
uses and purposes therein expressed.
[Seal.] Notary Public,
l48-7Uwlt Ramsi-y Co., Minn.
otice is hereby given, that pursuant to the judg
ment of sale rendeted iu a certain action, pending
in the DiBtrict Court for the Second Judicial Dis
trict, rounty of Ramsey and State of Minnesota,
wheiein Carrie A Davis, formerly Carrie
A. Griffeth, and Caroline Griffeth, sole de
lsees and legatees der the List will and
testament of Stephen F. Griffeth, deceased, are
plaintiffs, and Stephen Rochette and Louisa Ro
chefce his wifp, aredefendants, bearing date the 27th
lay of April, 1878, and duly entered ui said action.
1 will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder
therefor for cash, in the city of Saint Paul, in said
1 ounty of Ramsry, on ttie 12th day of June, 1878, at
ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the front door of the
Old Court House in said c.ty of Saint Paul, the fol
lowing described real estate, situate and being in
jaid county of Ramsey, known and designated as
follows, viz: Lots Nos. forty-nine (49) and fifty
(50,) in Thomas Daly's sub-division of block number
wo (2,) of Stinsou, Brown & Ramsey's Addition to
St Paul, according to tha recorded plat thereof on
file in the office of the Register of Deeds for said
Ramsey county, together with the here itaments and
St. Paul, April 29, 1878.
Sheriff of Ramsey County, Minn
Attorneys for Plaintiffs. may l-7w-wed
i seyas.-Iu Probate Court, Special Term,
May 28,1878.
In the matter of the estate of James W. Simpson, de
ceased. On reading and filing the petition of Harvey Officer,
executor of the estate of James W. himpeon,
leceased, praying th it a time and place be fixed for
exam'ning and allowing his account of his adminis
tration ot said e-ttate this day filed in this court.
It is ordered, tnat said account be examined, and
petition heard, by ths Judge of this Court, on Tues
day, the 25th day of Jnne, A 1878, at ten o'clock
A at the Probate Onic*, in said county
And it is farther ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three sneoessivo weeks prior to said
day of heiring, in the DAILY GLOBE, a newspaper,
printed and published at St Paul, in said county.
By the Court,
[L s. Judge of Probate.
mav 29-4w-wpd
O seyss In Probate Court, 8pecial Term, May
In the matter of the estate of Charlotte Johnson, de
ceased. On reading and filing the petition of Henry Hin
klns, administrator of the 'tatd of Charlotte John
son, deceised, representing among other things, that
he has fully administered said estate, and praying
that a time and p-'acebe fixed-fi? examining and al
lowing his account of his adminiatra'iou, and for
the assignment of the residue of Bald state to heirs
It is ordered, that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this Court, on
Thursday, the 13th day of June, A. 1878, at ten
o'clock a. m. at the Probate Office, in said county.
And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to said
day of bearing, in the dally GLOBR, a newspaper,
printed and published at the city of St. Paul, said
By the Court,
[SEAL.] Judge of Probate.
Attorney for Petitioner. may 22-4w-wed.
Metropolitan Hotel,
Cor. 3 and Washington St.,
St. Paul, Miun08cta.
Complete in all its appointments. Ihst-class la
every department. Fare.$3pnr day 8-l
St. Paul Railroad Time Table*.
St. Paul St Pacific KaJIrnatl.
*c ._ March 31,1878.
Main Line through trains for IJtchnalel, ttibo.a
Benson, Morna, Gryudon, Crookslci. Fisher's
Lauding and Winnipeg.
o. t**- Airlve.
St. Paul.... 5:06 p. m. I Fisher'* L'g 1 0 p.
Minneapolis. 5:4u p. m. Minueapolu, a i m.
Fisher's Landing 2:30 ni St. i-ui. .10:30 a
Wulmar Accommodation,
o. I*ave. Arrive.
St* Paul. ...7:05 am I Minneapolis ..4:32pm
Minueapohs...8:36am|St.Paul .5*40
Lm through train for St. Cloud. Brtcnerd,
anBranch Bismarc
St. Paul 7:30 a. m.
Minneapolis 7:30 a. m.
S* Paul and Minneapolis trams.
SUPaul iLe.
Minneapolis JLe.
8auk Rapids 'Le.
Braluerd ILe.
Minneapolis 30 p. in.
t. pul .t p.m.
S Paul 7:45 a.m
8t.Paul 11:35 a. m.
St. Paul d:S5 p. m.
8U Paul 5:u0 p. m.
Minneapolis 8:45 a.m.
Minneapolis 9:59 a.m
Minneapolis 2:00 p. m.
Minneapolis 4:32 p. m.
Minneapolis 6:50 p.m
Pullman Bleeping Cars will run on the Milti' Un*
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. us. C-.xu ran
through to Fisher's Landing w.lhout change.
River is now open and steamers run through to
Winnipeg from Fisher's Landing.
Minneaprim e:i3 a.m
Minneapojai2*OS p.m
Minneapolis i *oa m.
MinneapoUb 6:40 p.m.
St. Paul 9.15 a. m.
St. Paul... 10.80 s.ic
St. Paul.. 2:30 p.m
St. Paul 0.40 p. m.
St. Paul b:20 p. m.
Northern Pacific Kailronil.
Depot foot of Sibley street Ticket and Freight
office. No. 43 Jackson street.
Train*. outward. iLKHtwmrd.
7:30 a.m. At.
7:30 a. m.'Ar.
11:10 a. m.|A-.
2:15 p. m.'Ar.
7:30 p.m. Ai.
7:55p.m.'At. 8:00 p.m. Le.
8:20 p.m. Ar.
7:00 a. in. *Le.
Glyndon Moorhead Fargo
Fargo Bismarck
Duluth N. P. Junction
*Le Ar.
tLe. 3:15 a. m. Ar.
Le. 5:S0a. m. Ar.
*Eceptbuuday. tEzcept Saturduy
Trains via the Brainerd Branch leave St. Psul
daily, except Sunday, making a day tun of twelve
hours to Fargo.arriving at Bismarck at 7 e Tollc win*
morning, avlug nearly 90 miles in dia'auce over tie
old route via X. P. Junction. Connection iode at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. Also with first ohu ooats to Foit
Benton and all points on the Upper Missouri Uivtr
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to sll polntp Eart
and South. At Duluth with steamers to and from all
Lake points, both American and Canannu also with
steamers running in connection with WUcousin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland, ru effect April 7, 1878.
H. E. SARGENT, General Manager
G. G. SANBORN. Gen. Passenger Ap?nt,
Chicago, St. Paul and Jiiiiici'li line
Comprising the Chicago, St Pawl & Min
neapolis -ma Chi .ago aud Northwestern
Depot foot of 8ibley street. Ticket end Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackaon streets.
Charles H. Petsrh, Ticket Agent.
Tlirougti Chicago and I
Eastern Express.
Hudson Accommodation
*11:26 a. m.j .50 a. m.
7 M0 p. BI.| *-2 24 m.
p. m. *9 ft- a. m.
Connections mude at Camp Douglas lot iJ- wankee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. Mon
days excepted.
**.outtei-i Minnesota Kill I Coimccltu at
Ramncy ith C. M. &, St. Trains North
ami South.
At Wells with Central Railroad of Miunesota, and
at La r--osee with C. M. & St. P. Railway lor all
points E t.
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7:67 am
Trains pass Ramsey 2 12
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey U) .4 am
Arrive at La Crosse 6:-26
Minneapolis Time.
St. l'aul di UuJulli lluiliouu.
Depot foot of 8ibley street.
Train Leavn for. Arrive tioin.
t*-4'i a.
*l:2ip. in.
8:40 am
3:45 iu
7:00 8:40 am
11:00 a
3:45 111
6:00 7
Hinckley accom
Stillwater White Bear.
Seal.' Seal. Seal.
Seal. Seal. Seal.' Seal. Seal. Seal. Seal.
Sea). Seal.
0:00 a in
11.00 am
51:0 8:20 am
6-00 am
8:2ft an i
6*11 n
To aud from the St. Paul & Duluth depot icot of
Third street ouly. All others from St. Pat.! ft Pacino
depot, foot of hibly street.
St. Paul, Stillwater,Tnyloi-'w FalU.aud North
AViHt-oiihln tiilt-oilx.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Trains leive St. Paul for
Lake Elmo uud Still
water 6:20 am
9:2" am
Leave Lake Elmo for Still
wat( 7:03 a
10x7 am
Ar. at SLllwater 7:2*i am
10:35 am
North VViHrmiBin Trainp.
Leave St Paul 6:20a I A.at Et. Paul 7:38
Round trip tickets, from St. Paul or Stillwater to
Lake Elmo and return, fifty cents.
Trains leave SU'lwater
for Lake Elmo and St.
Paul 7:40 am
Leave Lake Elmo for St.
Paul 8:10 am
Ar. at St. Paul 9:00 am
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Panl Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. TlckM and
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, S*.
River Division
Through Chicago & East
ern Express
Through Chicago & East
ern Express
towa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chieu, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St.Louis & Kansas City Ex
Qwatonna Passenger *5:15 *li -25 a
8t. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelling
and MinuaVaha.
Lve. St. Paul %6 :C0 am Arr.Mmneapolis}6.66
11:22 am 1.54 pa
t7:4C rt is.47 a
6.10 a n.
*:V a
Lve. Minneapolis**) :00 am
Sundays excepted,
days excepted.
6*50 a
8:2o a in
11:55 am
16 5
6 j.*r oi
Arr. St. Faul 6.50 am
9..V) a in
11.15 am
2:36 pm
4 *16
6:2fpm +T .8pm
tSaturdays excepted. |Mou
bt. l'a ul & bioux City liailrou'l.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
Texas Express
Worthingtou Accomdat'n.
7:05 an.
1:^0 ni
The 2:45 p. m. rrarn connects at Morriam J: -action
with the Minneapolis aud St. Lous B. K. for poults
south. Ah tra.nu daily except Sniida*-.
J* C. BOYDEN, ttLn.l'M AgU
Minneapolis Railroad Time Tahl'
Minneapolis & Mt. Lou IK KatlwuyShort
Line Iowa Route via liurlingtoii.
Running through express trams th Pni:man
palace car sleepers to M. Louib withoiu *luu.ce 2S
mitew ph"rter than anv other mute.
Minneapolis & St. Louis Ex
Passengers at St Paul leav
by the St. Paul & Sioux Citj
at 2:45 P. M. connect
log at Merriam June eler
leave St Paul & Pacific R.
R. at 3:3- connecting a
Minneapolis daily, Snnday*
excepted. Tram on Satur
day runs as far as Albert
Lea, only.
Minneapolis. Burligton & S
Loirs mail and express.
(Close connections coming
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.
S. C. R. R. as far as Wor
Mixed, Minneapolis & Whit
Bear Lake, Duluth & 8rlllwate
Le. dai'.y \r. Da'iy,
4 :lf i) 1.2upm
Le. daily
6:50 I
Vr. Dally.
6:50 am
F.x.-i i.o
6:3 in
tfx 8una
6:35 f. na
4.X StUtll
6 -2i. a ni
Kx.Hu.Uiy Ex.**lUld
2:3'jpu| l:20pm
Omaha Ex., for all points or
St. P. & K. C. R*y., Orcab*.
and California
Trails arrive and depart from the St. l'aul Jt Pae
fie depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and bleeping car berths seci-ied al ray
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avtiiue \0\ 1 ottte
Nicollet House) W. G. Telfer, Ticket Agent, ai-d st
8t. Paul 2k Pacific depot, Minneapolis, aud nt Fast
Third street, St. PauLGEO. H. HAZZABD. Puku
Agent. ru** HATCH. Gen. Man.
A. H. BOOK, Gen. Pass. Aft ^-m

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