OCR Interpretation

Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, July 25, 1878, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1878-07-25/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Specially Reported for the Dally Globe
Wheat receipts 4,000 bushels.
Wheat 87 and 90c pec buthel.
Flour shipments 3,101 barrels.
Twenty-five cars of lumber is the average
loaded at the St. Paul & Pacific yards.
September 1st the street railway will be put
in operation on Fourth avenue south.
Plymouth (Congregational) society of St.
Paul are to picnic at Minnetonka next Tues
Thirteen States and territories, and one
"furrin" land were represented at the Nicollet
house yesterday.
It is reported that Mort. Rollins, of the late
firm of Day & Rollins, has made an assignment
for the benefit of his creditors.
John Bartley, a highly respected citizen of
lower town, died yesterday of consumption.
has been ailing for some time.
The open air concert will be given as usual
at the corner of Sixteenth avenue south and
eighth street, to-morrow evening.
Beecher seats are still going off "rapidly. It
is singular how people will go to witness the
open mouth of a whited sepulchre.
Another laborer at Clark's mill met with an
accident yesterday by falling and fracturing
three ribs. His name could not be learned.
Col. Wm. Crooks, Gov. Wm. L. Banning and
Hon. J. B. Brisbin, of St. Paul, were up yes
terday viewing the sights in and around the
sawdust city.
Geo. A. Datoit, of Carver, was in the city
yesterday, and purchased a new McNeale &
Urban safe for his bank at that place. And it
is a beauty, too.
A party of six pairs of young people, of
wh om Albert Ovitt is which, have chartered a
bteamer and will skim the surface of blue
Minnetonka to-day.
Loud talk again, (but no cider), about the
erection of a first-class watering place hotel at,
Minnetonka. A stock company is to be organ
ized at once for that purpose.
P. O. Chilstrom and Charles A. Couillard
have entered into partnership under the name
of Chilstrom A Couillard, lawyers and attorneys.
Their card can be found in another column.
The vicinity of the platform, and the new
flouring mills, is the busiest place on the Amer
Icon continent to-day and the duft is thicker
than at any other known spot on the face of
the earth.
The evening Tribune in its heading of the
list of tax-payers who pay on more than $5,000
personal property, says, ''Taken from the As
sessor's Books." That is untrue. It was taken
from the columns of the GLOB E.
Two stray children were the only inmates of
the police station yesterday. The parents finally
remembered that the police might have dis
covered them and wended their weeping way
thitherward to discover them safe and sound.
A free dispensary has been opened, where
the poor will receive physicians' services and
medicine, at No. 218 Second avenue south.
This is a noble charity, and deserves the en
couragement of the public. P. S.Green ap
ples can be obtained at the fruit stores.
Geo. Florida returned to his home in this
city after having spent the entire season thus
far in constructing on the H. & railway
extension. He reports the work progressing
rapidly, and all is pleasantness and peace in
Western Minnesota. George will return to his
shanties to-day.
Minnesota is "took" by the vandals of the
super-heated South. Every nook and comer of
the watering places is filled, with several States
still to hear from. The hotels and boarding
houses at Minnetonka are filled to-day and may
be empty to-monow, so let none stay away on
account of want of room. Come and get cool.
The funeral of John Reynolds, the Tuesday's
suioide, will take place from Warner's under
taking rooms this forenoon at 10 o'clock. All
his late friends and acquaintances are invited
to be present. In accordance with his request
his remains will bo laid by the side of his late
wife at Layman's cemetery.
A rifle club is now all the talk among the
young men. A preliminary meeting for the
purpose of discussing the propriety of such a
organization, will be held in Morse's block, up
stairs, Second stteet, opposite Pence's Opera
h* use, on Friday evening next at 7:30 o'clock.
All parties interested are invited to attend.
Two gentlemen coming into the city on the
Crystal lake road Tuesday evening discovered
two men hitching a horse in the woods, and
immediately leaving. Driving closer it was
discovered that there had been a runaway an
a buggy demolished. The rig looked like a
livery turnout, and the two gentlemen took the
horse and brought hirai to the city, caring for
him in a proper manner.
A. Russell, general passenger agent, Ceatral
of Iowa, and family from Marshalltown, la.,
and a party of friends consisting of Mr. C. M.
Hotchkin, E. F. Districk, Miss Fannie Districk,
Miss Abbie Gifford, A. L. Woodruff and wife,
and Dr. J. Adams, from Marshalltown, are
visiting Minneapolis and St. Pault' They will
sojourn at Minnetonka and White Bear for a
few days and look over the magnificent resorts
of these fine lakes, and take in some of the
beautiful fishing and other pleasures to be had
in Minnesota.
The Lath-Sawyersjn their Muscle, and Pro
pose to Cease Work if the Bosses Don't
Come to Time
Last evening a GLO BE representative dis
covered an unaccustomed crowd engaged in
conversation on the Nicollet avenue front of
the city hall. Approaching, the GLO BE man
asked "why all this confusion in front of the
temple?" It was soon ascertain-
ed that the assemblage was
composed of lath-sawyers of the various mills
of the city, and the complaint of insufficient
wages was universal. Approaching an intelli
gent gentleman who stood outside the crowd,
the GLO BE man entered into conversation, and
soon learned that he was a party in interest, as
he was one of the employers struck at.
The system, as he explained it, is something
like this: Nearly or quite every saw mill in
the city has a lath mill in connection. These
machines are "tented out" by the mill owners
to some good, responsible man, who saws at so
much per thousand. Each lath machine em-
from four to six operatives, if run only
uring the day, and from ten to eleven if run
the entire twenty-four hours.
At this time the lath-sawyers, (of whom there
are from seventy-five to 10 employed in the
city,) are receiving an average of $2 per day,
and most of them can only get four days work
out of the six at that. This is what causes the
trouble, and unless better counsels prevail the
men will knock off work to-day.
It was understood to be arranged, last night,
that a hall should be secured where a free con
sultation could be had, and a definite conclu
sion be arrived at.
Col. Piatt WalJcer Returns front Wiscon
sin and the St. CroixThe Prospects as
He Found Them.
Col. Piatt B. Walker, of the Lumberman, re
turned yesterday from a week's visit to the
lumber regions of Wisconsin and the St. Croix
valley, and his advices are to the effect that the
rains of the last few days will not materially
change the situation, or add to the supply of
lumber from Wisconsin. The probabilities
being that very few, if any, logs will
be brought out of the Chippewa, and only from
fifteen to twenty millions out of the Black,
while none will come out of the Wisconsin.
The 15,000,000 does not amount to a drop in
the bucket.
One hundred million of logs will be turned
out of the Stillwater boom by Saturday night,
of which there are twenty millions to be sawed
and sold on the market,' the remainder
having already gone forward. There
are yet 40,000,000 of the St. Croix cut back,
every foot of which is needed to stock the
mills on the St. Croix, and which, if sold, will
necessitate the shutting down of the mills be-
fore the close of the season. Such the colonel
gives as the result, of his personal observation
in that great lumber produomg region.
TJte Matter Rests as YesterdaySupt. At
wood Putting Down Track on the Side of
the BridgeA Hope that the Matter will
be Compromised. 7
The GLO BE representative yesterday visited
the east rbannel bridge where the double
track versus single track unpleasant
ness has been raging. Superintendent
Atwood was discovered with a crew of men
busily engaged in putting down the track on
the southerly side of the bridge, so that regular
trips could be made once more as soon as pos
After having heard the excited and un
reasoning talk of some of the parti
sans of the one track scheme, it was
refreshing to listen to the quiet and gentle
manly explanations of Mr. Atwood, made with
out excitement or heat, and without indulgence
in a single epithet. Mr. A. began by saying
that the people who demanded the one track
had evidently not considered the fact that
'turn-outs" must be made, not where they were
convenient, but where they were needed. He and
the company had studiously tried, and should
continue to try to lay their tracks with the
least possible friction with the public interests.
He fully recognized that a street was not so
good for driving purposes with a track on it, as
though it had none. He knew, after fifteen
years' experience with them, that frogs were a
nuisance to carriage travel. ut street rail
ways were chartered because it was believed
that the convenience overbalanced the incon
veniencethe good overshadowed the bad
The greatest good to the greatest number,"
was good doctrine, he thought.
As to the question in hand, he said the people
who are taking this thing so much to heart will
think better of it when they once understand
it he felt certain of this. Two tracks were
best for allbest for carriages and best for the
railway. This has been the
universal experience, and if men will use their
reason he thought he could convince the most
then entered into a full explanation of
the whys and wherefores, too exhaustive for
the GLO BE to elaboate, and concluded by
saying that he thought there would not be the
most remote objection when a little time and
experience had done their perfect work.
Those who have so intense a feeling against
two tracks will do well to go and hear Mr. At
wood's statement and explanation. It is more
than likely that the track trouble is over for
this season, and all will go serenely from this
time forward.
ut what xha.ll we all do for amusement un
til the campaign opens?
It Missed Fire.
On Monday forenoon a very nice young man
applied at the county clerk's office for a mar
riage license! He was quickly served by the
handsome and accomplished Deputy Jim
Bryant, and went away happy as happy could
be. But there ne'er was rose without a thorn.
He evidently heard something drop before the
connection was made, as witness the following
received yesterday by Clerk Wolverton:
Clerk Woverton:
For obvious reasons to myself this certificate
was not used. Please erase it from books and
remit me $2 to Hastings, and oblige,
The clerk remitted nothing, but the sins of
the gentleman, and that $2 is clean gone.
The Crops.
Ugly reports come from the interior of this
county and the surrounding country, in rela
tion to the crops. The GLO BE man yesterday
interviewed several farmers from various parts
of Hennepin, Wright, Dakota, and Rice coun
ties, and all with the same semi-doleful story.
The growth of straw is immense, but the heads,
between smut and rust, are a delu
sion and a snare. How gen
eral this may be thioughout the State does not
appear, but certainly the wonderful unanimity
of those farmers interviewed by the GLO BE
man, is calculated to inspire serious uneasiness
in relation to the matter.
Narrow Escape.
It was not quite an accident, but came pretty
near giving the GLO BE a first-class item. It
was down to the Falls where a number of
workmen were engaged in putting a retaining
wall under a limestone slab about forty feet
square, where the sandstone had melted away.
Well, it was all right, for this miniature ava
lanche took occasion to fall just at the spot
where none of the workmen were employed,
and so nobody was hurt and no special damage
done. But just go down and take a look, and
see how many funerals there might have been
Meats, Poultry, Jtc.
Buy your hams and pressed corn-beefready
cookedat the packing house, 300 First avenue
south. You will also find there everything in
the line of meats, poultry, lard, sausage, etc.,
of the best quality and at lowest prices.
Smoked meats of ''Our Brand" a specialty.
Two newspaper carriers with horses, immediately.
Apply at the GLOBE office, with Gale Co., Minne
The ladies to know they can buy the Umpire Pre
serving Jar at No. 201 Nicollet avenue, Minneapolis,
Attorneys at Law. Collections a Specialty.
Office No. 32 Wash. Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
A first-class Ironer and Polisher at "Eastern
Laundry," 205 First street north.
BROWN CARLISLE, Proprietors.
Democratic Congressional Conyention.
First pistrict.
The Democratic voters of the First Congressional
district of Minnesota are requested to send delegates
to a Congressional District Convention to be held at
Morehouse's Opera House, in the city of Owatonna,
on Thursday, July 25th, 1878, at 11 o'clock A. M., for
the purpose of placing in nomination a candidate to
represent said district in the House of Representa
tives of the United States, and for the transaction of
such other business as may be deemed proper.
The basis of representation is one delegate for
each 150 votes and major fraction thereof cast for
W. L. Banning for Governor at the last general elec
tion, but each organized county to be entitled to at
least one delegate, as follows:
Blue Earth 11 Murray 1
Cottonwood 1 Nobles 1
Dodge 3 Olmsted 11
Faribault 4
Fillmore 8
Freeborn 2
Houston 7
Jackson 1
Martin 1
Mower 7
Sterling exchange, bankers' bill steady at 82%
sight exchange on New York 85%.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons,'81 107% New 4%s, coupons". 1U%
Coupons, '65, new.. .102V4 New 4 per cents lOOU
Coupons, '67 105& 10-40s, regular 109
Coupons,'68 108 Coupons 109
New 58 107V4ICurrency 6s 120%
Western Union Tel 94 I Northwestern 47%
Quicksilver 13 (Northwestern pfd... 77
Quicksilver preferred 33J4 C. C. C. I, 26J4
Pacific Mail. 16 |New Jersey Central. 37%
Mariposa l^tRock Island 114V4
Mariposa preferred.. 1% JMO. & St. Paul. 4554
Adams Express 105 (Mil & 8t. Paul pfd.. 79%
Wells&Fargo 92 (Wabash 13%
American 47 Fort Wayne 94J4
United States 47}i Terre Haute 1
Morris & Essex ITerre Haute pfd 1}
Delaware & Hudson. 1 Chicago & Alton. 89
New York Central.. 109% Chicago Alton pfdl03%
17%, Ohio Mississippi.. 1%
i\% L. &W 60%
139%tA. P. Tel 27
Missouri Pacific 1U
67%\C & 112%
127 |H &St Jo U'4
bonds 105%
bonds 105?
Erie pfd
Harlem Harlem pfd
Michigan Central
Panama Union Pacific stock. 6354 O.
Lake Shore 64^,U.
Illinois Central 85 'TJ. P. land grant 108?4
O.&P 83 iSinkingfund 102%
Tennessee 6s, old 36 [Virginia 6 new 20
Tennessee6s,new 34 Missouri6s... 106
Virginia 6s. old 20
Foreign Money Market.
11:00 A.
11:58 12:20 P. M....
12:32 12:47
Pipestone 1
Eock 1
Steele 6
Waseca 5
Watonwan 1
Winona 15
H. W. HIL L, Chairman.
St Charles, Minn.. May 20,1878.
Money and Stocks.
N EW YOBK. July 24.
Gold opensd at 100%, and closed at 100%.
Borrowing rates %@2 per cent.
Bar silver here 115% in greenbacks 114 in gold
8ilver coin [email protected]% per cent, discount.
Sliver bar at London 61% pence.
Governments strong and higher.
Railroad bonds generally firm.
State securities steady.
Stocks opened strong and higher, and a sudden
break in Granger shares and New Jersey Central
weakened the whole list. During the early part of
the afternoon the market was strong again, especially
for Lake Shore and Erie which advanced to 63?g and
11% respectively, on favorable advices from Saratoga.
Towards the close a fresh break in St. Paul
stocks unsettled the general list. The tone in late
dealings was weak, and the movement against
Granger stocks was based on rumors of damage to
cropB which were not sustained by telegrams re
ceived from the WeBt, nearly all of which were of
a favorable character. Liabilities of Ketchum &
Belknap about $50,000.
The transactions aggregated 156,000 shares.of which
42,000 were Erie 34,000 Lake Shore 1,200 North
western common 8,500 Northwestern preferred
3,600 St. Paul common 10,000 St. Paul preferred
8,300 Lackawanna 4,400 New Jersey Central 6,600
Michigan Central 2,000 Western Union, and 4.000
Pacific Mall.
M)ney market easy atl%@2 per cent.
Prune mercantile paper [email protected] per cent.
Custom receipts $275,000.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $94,060.
Clearings $8,500,000.
LONDON, July 245 P. M.
Amount of bullion withdrawn from the Bank of
England on balance to-day, 10,000.
Rate of discount in open market for three months
bills 3 per cent below Bank of England rate 1%
per cent.
Money 95 9-16 Account 95 9-36
New4% coupons.... 106% Erie 17%
5-20s, '67 108% 'Erie preferred 33
10-408 111% Illinois Central 88
NewSs 108% Penn. Central 34
Reading 20.
RENTES114f 32 %c.
PABIS, July 24.
Markets In Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
LIVERPOOL, July 2410:00 A. M.
Wheat, very little inquiry
Cargoes firmly held.
London quiet.
LrvEBPOOL, July 2410:30 A. ar.
Market steady and quiet little doing.
LONDON, July 242 P. M.
Market quietly steady.
N EW YOEK, July 2411 A. M.
Corn firmer No. 2 August 48Mc September 49%c.
Wheat steady, quiet and irregular looks strong.
N EW YOBK, July 242:00 p. M.
Wheat inactive but steady Milwaukee nominally
81.07 Chicago sold at 1.06 shippers hold off.
Aug. Sept.
9:35 9:45
P. M.
88% 88%
89% 88#
89 88%
883 89% 89
895s 89% 89% 89%
A. M.
92% 937$ 93% 93% 93
93Ji 93K 94%
84^ 8i% 85 U% 84%
84 84# 85% 85 85 85% 85
83 85'^
88'/i 87J 88 87%
10:15 10:30 10:45
11:00 11:15
11:30 11:45
12:15 12:20
12:32 12:35
12:47 12:50
87 88%
9414 88U
90 90%
90% 90%
86 86%
86% 86%
Wheat receipts in 62,480 bushels: ship
ments 44,100.
August September.
38* 58%
38% 387^ 38%
39 39 89 39 39 39%
39 39%
9.42% 9.42%@45
9 42%
7.03 6.97%
10:30 A.M
10:45 11:45
1:00 P.M
10:30 A.M
1:00 p.
9.10 9J.VA
9f0 9.(0 9.(0
7.07% 7.07% 7.10
Retail Vegetable and Provision Market.
S T. PAU L, July 24.
SPUING CHIOKKNS5060c per pair.
PIGEONSDressed, $1 per dozen.
EOGS [email protected] doz.
BUTTEBFresh, [email protected] per tt.
FISHrickerel and common fish 80 white fish
and trout 8c
FauiT-Plne apples 25 75c. Plums [email protected] per
quart. Raspberries scarce 2025c per quart.
Peaches [email protected] per basket. Apples, 50c per peck.
Red currants. $1.50 per bushel. White currants, 8c.
Blackberries, 25c. Bluebenies, (scarce) 15c. Pears,
50c per doz.
VEGETABLESString beans 15o per peck, rhubarb
10c per dozen bunches, onions 20c per doz.,
lettuce [email protected] per doz., turnips 10c per doz., beets
10c per doz., peas 20c per peck, carrots 10c per
doz cauliflower [email protected] each, old potatoes 50o per
bus., new 50c per bushel, herbs 2c per bunch, cab
bage [email protected] per doz., cucumbers 30c per doz, to
matoes [email protected] per dozen, summer squash 60c per
doz., butter bears 50c per bushel, celery $1 per doz.,
colorabia 20c per dozen, green corn 12%c per dozen.
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
July 24.
WHEATThere was not a bushel In to-day by road
market nominal at [email protected]
FLOURMarket quiet and prices a little off patent
process [email protected] straight XXXX $4 [email protected] 00
clear [email protected] XXX [email protected] XX [email protected]
Rye flour $3 [email protected]
COBNStocks are large and receipts liberal de
mand fair from incoming trains free to the dealer
[email protected] to the cousumer in bulk free of elevator,
[email protected]
BABLETNo. 1, [email protected] No. 2, [email protected] No. 3,
[email protected]
OATSReceipts moderate demand good market
very firm at 2. for mixed and 28c for white to the
dealer on outgoing trains 29c for mixed and 30c for
white, per On the track and in bulk.
COBN MEAL-Ve ry dull bolted, $1.25per 100 lbs.
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
picked navy.
GBOUKD FEEDVery dull no demand except in
very small lots $14 to the dealer $16 to the con
BOTTEBMarket very dull good grass butter [email protected]
8c choice [email protected] from known dairies [email protected]
old stock [email protected]
EGGSGood demand for strictly fresh at lie
MEATMess pork unsteady at [email protected] 75 hams,
country 5%@7c canvassed [email protected]%c plain, [email protected]
10%c shoulders, 6%@7c 6ides, 57c.
HATMarket dull wild [email protected] tame $10.00
12.00 baled wild $10.00.
SEEDSThe season is virtually over a little is done
in millet at $1 25 1 utabagas 35c per lb. and buck
wheat at 65c. 1
LIVE STOCKMarket very quiet, the only sales to
day being one lot of cows and steers at 3c and one lot
at 3%c.
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.
CHICAGO, July 2410:00 A. M.Beerbohm, Liv
erpool very little inquiry. Cargoes firmly held, but
little doing Private oables conflicting. One Bays
weather highly favorable. Another, weather unset
tled. Weather reported favorable in the Northwest.
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
FLOURInactive but firmer.
GRAINWheat opened firm and %c higher, and
closed strong No. 1 hard $1.15 No. 1, 1.15: No.
2,1.15: July 1.15 August 94%c "September 88^0
No.'3, 8095c. Corn, scarce winter No. 2,40c. Oats
scarce and higher No. 2, 2C%c. Rye scarce and
firm No. 1, 2%c. Barley firm but inactive No. 2
cash 84%cbld September 86c.
PROVISIONSFirm but quiet mess pork $9.50
cash and July. Lard, prime steam 7.00.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo, l%c
RECEIPTS5,365 barrels flour 62,480 bushels'
SHIPMENTS4,186 barrels flour 44,100 bushels
1 01%@1.02 July 89%@90e August 86c September
No. 3 Chicago 90c. Corn excited and higher 40%c
cash and July 39c August and September rejected
37%c. Oato active, firm and higher 26%c cash
26%c July 23%o August 22#o September. Bye,
demand fair higher 52%@53c. Barley strong and
higher [email protected] cash 95c September.
PROVISIONSPork, demand fair and price high
er $9.45 cash 9.42%@9.45 August 9.57%gl9.6
September. Lard In good demand and prices a shade
higher $7.00 cash [email protected]% August 7.07%@
7.10 September. Bulk meats, demand act ve prices
advanced shoulders $5.00 bulk short ribs 6.00 bulk
Bhort clear 6.12%.
WHISKY Steady and unchanged $1.05.
RECEIPTS7,000 barrels flour 86,000 bushels
wheat 273,000 bushels corn 56,000 bushels oats
7,600 bushels rye.
SHIPMENTS7,500 barrels flour 75,000bushels
wheat 391,000 bushels corn 6,000 bushels oats
460 bushels barley.
-t i'j
1 r Chicago Live Stock Market
CHICAGO, July 24.
HOGSThe Drovers' Journal reports: Receipts
7,500 shipments 3,KM) strong 10chigher all sold
Philadelphia $3.503.60 Boston 3.30^,3.45 butch
ers' piga averaging 2.20g 50 Wisconsin sold at
4 [email protected] light [email protected]^5 rough and mixed 4.00
CATTLEReceipts 5.500 shipments 545 export
cattle stronger: sales [email protected] good to choice
steers [email protected] medium shipping [email protected] com
mon [email protected] native cows-3 30&4.00 good to me
dium [email protected] 25 common 2.5tKg2.80 calves 4.00
4.50 Texas grassers in good supply but dull at 2.65
3.10 some unsold.
SHEEPReceipts 680 good wanted at $4.254.75.
common to medium 3.253 50.
St. Louis Produce Market.
New York Produce Marke t.
N EW YOBK, July 24.
COTTON- Quiet at 11&ll%e futures weak.
FLOURFirmer receipts 9,500 barrels super
state and western [email protected] common to good ex
tra 4.004.30 good to choice 3.455.75 white wheat
extra [email protected] extra Ohio [email protected] St. Louis 4.C0
7.00: Minnesota patent [email protected]
GRAINWheat nominally unchanged receipts
170,000 bushels ungraded spring [email protected]$1.07 Chi
cago 1.06 ungraded winter red western 95c1.13
No. 2 amber [email protected] No. 1 amber [email protected] No
2 white 1.15 No. 1 do 1.20. Rye firm western 60
61c. Barley nominal. Malt nominal. Corn fairly
active and a shade higher receipts 122,000 bushels
ungraded 4548%c bteamer 47%@47%c No. 2, 48
@48%c Kansas 4848%c, yellow 53c western48%c
steamer white 52c Oats firmer receipts 91,000
bushels No. 3 white 33%c No. 2 do 3434%c^ No.
1, 34%c mited western [email protected] white do 30%
36%c mixed state [email protected]
HAYQuiet at 4055c.
HOPSSteady eastern and western 710c.
GROCERIE8Coflee quiet and steady. Sugar
quiet and steady. Molasses market dull New drleans
2840c. Rice steady.
PETROLEUMSteady crude6%c refined lOftc.
TALLOWSteady at 6 5-16c.
[email protected]%. TURPENTINEFirm at 28%28%e.
PRODUCEEggs heavy western [email protected] Butter
firm western [email protected] Cheese quiet.
LEATHERSteady hemlock sole, Buenos Ayres
light middles and heavy [email protected]%c.
WOOLQuiet domestio fleece [email protected] pulled
1836c: unwashed 1030c extras 1227o
PROVISIONSPork nuiet but firm mess glO 23
10.50. Beef qtuet. Cut meats, quiet western
long clear middles 6.12%6.25. Lard firmer pr
steam 7.27% new 7.82% old.
WHISKYNominal at $1.06%.
METALSCopper quiet and unchanged In{.ot
lake 1616%c. Pig iron dull Scotch [email protected] Ameri
can [email protected] Russia sheeting 10%@llc.
NAILSCut [email protected] clinch 4.255.25.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, July 24.
FLOURJIn fair demand western super firm at
3.003.50 common extra [email protected] Wisconsin
extra 4.255.00 Minnesota [email protected] winter wheat,
Ohio, Indiana and Michigan 4.755.25 Dhnois
5.005.75 St. Louis [email protected] 00 Minnesota patent
[email protected]
GRAINCorn steady mixed and yellow 48%
52o steamer 46%47%c. Oats in fair demand No.
1 and extra white 3841c No. 2 white 3536o No. 3
do [email protected]%c mixed 3235c.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
FLOURQuiet super $3.253.50 extras 3 00
1.00 Minnesota spring 5.256.75 high grades 6.00
fi.7 50
GRAINWheat strong red [email protected]$1.02 amber
031.05 white, old, [email protected] Corn firm yellow
^50o. Oats quiet but steady white western 32%
a 33%c mixed western 3132c. Rye dull and lower"
PROVISIONSQuiet mess pork S10.0010.50.
Beef, Ind'a me= [email protected] 00. Hams, smoked 11
t2%c pickled [email protected] green 8c. Lard firmer
butchers' gfi 757.00 city kettle 7 [email protected]
PETROLEUMRefined 10%c crudo%8%o.
WHISKYSteady western $1.07.
roreij rn Produce Market.
LONDON, July 24.
PETROLEUMRefined, 9%s.
COTTONIn fair demand at G%6%d sales
12,000 bales for speculation and export 3,000 bales
American 9,700 bales
New York Dry Goods,.
Prime dairy
Pocket Allspice
Pepper Cassia
Chicago Produce Market." -ir^r*
CHICAGO, July 24.
FLOURSteady and firm.
GRAINWheat excited and higher active and
firm No. 1 Chicago $1.01 No, 2 Chicago 1.02 cash
Almonds, S. S
do hard S
Walnut, Eng...
do Naples
i i 1
Dexter extra .^.13% Massabesic
do 12% Eagle 9
Amoskeag. 11% Rock BJver 10
PRINT S. 5**i*-=i*****^
American ..T-AVI*-.*.. 6 Pactto.^3t?.!. 6%
Allen's light 55 Manchester 6%
do shirting 5% Bristol 6
Cocheco 6% Robes 7%
Gloucester 5% Spraguepink 6%
Simpson's 6%
Renfrew extra fine...21 Best of All ..10
Schuylkill 15 Bates' Plaids 11
Farmers' and miners' Caetlebar Wincey 16
D. 12% GoldMedaldo ....12%
Dexter basket plds. 13
Fearless do 11
Madison 10
4-4 Terrace AA ex
40-in. Hyde Park
36-in. do
8 T. Louis July 24.
COTTONSteady and unchanged middling lie.
FLOURQuiet but steady and unchanged.
GRAINWheat higher No. 2 red fall 8990c
cash 8687%c August: 86%87%cSeptember No.
3 red fall 8787%c [email protected]%cJuly. Corn higher
No. 2 mixed 353{@36c cash 36%c August 37%c
September. Oats higher No. 2, 25%25%c cash
22%c bid August and September. Rye market dull
at 47c.
WHISKYDull at gl 05.
PROVISIONSPork firmer Jobbing $9.659.70.
Lard nominal and unchanged. Bulk meats do
Bacon quiet at $5.37%IS.456.37%6.406.62%.
No 1 ex
weight 19
Miners' No. 2 17
Farmers' & Miners'
A D.
Acid Acetio
AcidCit... Aoid Sulp
Acid Tart...
Alcohol Alum
Aloes, Cape.
Am. Aqua.
Am. Carb
Assaf oatida..
N EW YOBK, July 24.
Business fair in some departments Cotton goods
rather more active and steady. Prints in more de
mand. Flannels in steady request, but mens' wear
woolens moving slowly. Hosier}, underwear and
fancy suit woolens more active. The Bulletin says
very low prices were obtained for Saxonville blankets
at trades to-day.
O. Java
10% Coffee off A
Extra C. N.
CoffeeC Prime brown
Rio. ..17,
Granulated Crushed Cut Loaf
Powdered Coffee A. Standard9Ji 9%
Japan 2575 Souchong.
Ooolong 3060 Imperial...
Gunpowder. [email protected] Y. Hyson..
Com. Brown.. 4%5 Gen. Castile.. 12%@1C
Kirk'Blnip 5% Babbits N... 10
11 10%
Am. Isinglass... 1 15a 1 25
Balsam Cop 45
Balsam Tolu 1 50
Barks, Peru, red. 90
Do yellow 25
Bay Rum, $ gal 2 75a3 50
1 65
30 30
2 50
Castor Oil..'... 90al 10
Strictly pure (lots
of 500 lbs.,)..
Strictly pure (less
[email protected] 4580 [email protected]
5 Babbit NY
Duryea's Silver
Duryeas' Corn
Pearl Starch
Silver Gloss.
8% bvntjps.
Prime N. O
FairN. O.
Choice N O 50
[email protected] 45
Choice amber.
8. H. Drips...
Carolina choice
Louisiana Med Cod
George's do
Smoked hahbut.
No. 1 white fisn $ 3 50
No. 1 trout 2 76
Labrador her-
ring bbl 3 [email protected] 75
Do $ bbl. 6 [email protected] 00
50T5 5560
Zante currants .5%6%
Peaches, dried 67
Raisin8,per box
new $2 00
Citron 22
new,. .11%@12
2 75 Common (car) 1 20
3 00 Solar (cat)... 76
8% Rangoon 7
.4 No. 1 mackerai
4% $%bbl 8 50
No. 2 mackerai
$ bbl 7 00
No. 1 mackerai
#kit 1 60
Family No. 2, $
kit 1 40
18 Nutmegs 1 00
17 Cloves 45
21 Pecans 8%
18 Fdberts 12
8 Peanuts, African 7%
13 Peanuts, Wil
16 mington [email protected]
Southern Apples
dried 4%5
Ohio 5%
Mich.& N. 6
Sliced choice. 7
Turkish primes .9%@11
Kerosene 16%@20
Tallow 9%10 Wax 30
Star, full white. 14%
6 50 2-hoop pails
5 50 3-hoop pails
4 50
20-inch Tubs.
18-inch do
16-inch do
1 50
1 75
2 lb peaches, fJ case 3 25
3 ft do do i 504 75
1 lb lobsters do i 00
2ft do 3=3-* do in case 2 50
2 ft corn zt do 2 [email protected] 75
2 ft tomatoes do 2 25
3ft do do 2 60
2 ft Salmon $ doa 3 [email protected] 00
lft do do 2 00
Condensed milk. 4 doz in case, $ case *w 12 00
Dry Good s.
Hyde Park AAA.. 8% Wintbrop
do XXX std. 1
do YX 7%
do stds
Chatham stds..
Indian Head
Badger State L.... 6
ttreylock LL 6
Lawrence LL 6
niinois A 6
Agawam 5
Cheese Cloth
Eagle 3heavy...
7 7% 7% 7%
*i' ii ii.if
Manchester A Plaid..11
Caledonia ex. D. C.. .14
do real do...13
39 in
4^4 7-8 3-4
Peppenll E
do R.
do O
do ^N.
6% 6%
33-m.Hyde Park
29-in. do D... 6
36-in. Badger State 7
36-in. Connestoga XX 8
36-in. Waterford EE 7
36-in. Terrace City 7
E 7
Red Shield flat fold.. 6 King Philip, rolled 53
Washington do ..4^ Lonsdale do 5J
Columbian do ..4%
Amoskeag 16%
Columbian XXX.... 16
CordlsD&T 15
OiisAXA 14%
do BB 13
Warren AXA 14%
do BB 13
Old York Eagle 16%
Old York AXA 15
do BB 13
do 12
Gold Medal 10
Pacific 10
Mystic River
fancy plaids and
stripes 17
10 Terrace 9 oz 16%
.12% do AA 15
.13 do A 14
...12% do plaids 15
...12% do stripes... .15
13% Artisan plaids 13%
...15 Central do 14%
Bristol 1 ft rolls... 15
18 White Rock 1 ]b
..15 rolls 13%
9 Melrose 9
full wgt
Boston OP
do XX..
do AA.
Plymouth 7.
Hampden 7
do N.
Minneapolis H.
extra fine
(Above war.
No. 9
Farmers' Miners'
No. 8
13 Old York D. W
wgt 9% Rockport
9% Indiana Orchard
Hyde Park ex.
Naumkeag Androscoggin
33-in Shrewsbury
fancy 18
33-in. Old York AAA 17
32-in. do AA 15
31-in. do A..
31-in. do XX.
29-in. do
Amoskeag ACA
do do
do d
Otter Creek D. W
36-in Otter
Otter Creek XX
Cordis ACE
do AAA....
No. 4.
No. 5..
10 16%
15% 13%
do do
No. 6 10%
Minneapolis A imp 23% Nicollet A
Minnesota A 23% American A.
Stark A 24
4-4N. Y.Mills ....10% 4-4H1118. I..
4-4 Wamsuttas 10% J do
4-4 Old York, AA 1C% 4-4 Jubiter R..
4-4 Mt Clair DW
4-4 do XX
4-4 Fruit of Loom
4-4 Lonsdale
4-4 United States
4-4 Bismarck A
8 8% 8
8 7 7%
8 5% 6
do 8
4-4 Blackstone
4-4 Dexter AAA.
4-4 Gladiator
34, Centennial
ii Holmesville..
wearing yarn
Minneapolis colored
wearing yarn 28
Weavers' Pride wht
warp 21
Sunshine wht warp 18
Drugs. Paints. Oils. &c.
4 85
12 Gum Opium
72 Gum Shellac.
Hemp Seed
Iodide 3 80
Ipecac, powdered 2 00
Jalap, powdered..
Licorice, extract.
12%|Morphlne, $02,..
25 |Nit. Silver
4% 40 38
3 75
45 iOil Anise 2 25
28 (Oil Cassia
12 SOU Bergamot
1 26
3 50
8 00
2 75
1 75
Oil Cedar.
Oil Cloves
Oil Lemon
Oil Origanum.
OilQhve, pure
Bi. Carb Soda
Borax Brimstone, roll
Calomel American
Calomel, Eng
Cayenne, pure
Camphor Cardamons, Mai
Chloroform Cochineal Cream Tartar,..
Tartar, pure
Emery Epsom Salts....
Ex. Logwood...
Gum Arabic
Do sorts
Do powdered
Oil Pep 2 50
Oil Sassafras
Potash, Chi
Prus. Potash
Quicksilver Quinine Red Precipitate..
Rhubarb, root
Do powdered..
Sago Pearl, W ft.
Sal Soda
Sal Nitre, pure...
Seeds, Canary
Do Flax, gr'nd.
Senna Sulphur Sugar Lead.
65 26 30 65
3 50 90
1 50
1 50
5 5
Spirits turpentine 35a40
Spirits Nitre.
Vitriol, Blue.
8x10, first quality 6 75 10x16, first quality.
6 75 10x18, first quality.
6 75 12x14, first quality.
6 75 12x16, first quality.
6 75 12x18, first quality,
per cent, discount.
56 I Whale (extra)....
1 75
62a65 57o60
9x12, first quality..
9x16, first quality
10x12, first quality..
10x14, first quality
70 and 5
Liuseed, raw.
Do boiled
Bleached Sperm.
Lardod (extra)
Do No. 1
7 75
7 75
7 75
7 75
7 75
Whale, No. i 60
Carbondnsp't'd 16al9
Gasoline, 85deg. 30
Benzine, 74 deg.. 20
Do 62 deg.... 20
(Washington 7 50
8 20 Metropolitan 7 00
N. B. & kegs 7 50
8 70 I tin..
Coperas 2o4 I Logwood
Cudbear 25a28 IMadder...
^ustio 3(25 .Terra Jap
Indigo 1 00a2 001
8 00
Boots and Shoes.
Mens French Calf Peg Boot per case. $60 00
Mens French tap sole boots, percase 62 00
Mens French Kip S. Boot, percase 68 00
Mous French D. 8 Boots, per case 42 00
Mens Veal 8. Boots, per case 48 00
Mens Red Boots, per case
Mens Black Gram Boot, per case
Mens Kip Plows, per pair.
Mens Kip Bals, per pair
Wo's all Calf, polished, per pan:
Misses Calf, polished, per pair.
Childs Calf S per pah
Men Russet 1 Plows, per pair...
Mens Russet 2 Plows, per pair
Mens Russet Dirt ex per pair
Mens Blk 1 Plows, per pair
Mens Blk 2 Plows, per pair
Mens Blk Dirt ex, per pair..
24 00
25 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
1 65
I 20
1 30
1 55
1 SO
1 40
1 45
1 56
AxesHunt's $9 50
St. Paul 9 50
Eastern Star 8 50
Whorff's 11 50
MattocksK. P. & Co. long cutter 9 60
Short cutter 9 00
ChainsCable, 5-16 mch, $ lb 8
Cable, inch, $ lb iy.
Trace, long, $ pair 70
Trace, short, $ pair 45
Well. $ pair 42
Coffee mills, Wilson's, $ dozen. 3 50
Wood back, No. 2 4 75
Iron hopper 5 25
HammersMaydole's No. 1,3 apze eye 9 00
Yarkes & Plumb, adze eje 7 60
Hatehe.BShingling No 2, f} dozen 6 50
Shingling No. 3, $ dozen 7 00
Claw, 50c $ dozen advance
Stove PohshDixon's, $ gross 7 20
St. Paul, $ gross 5 00
ShovelsAmes' No. 2, plain back 12 00
Chapin's No. 2, plain back 10 50
Chapin's No 2, polished 11 50
Rowland's No. 2, polished 9 50
Rowland's No. 2, plain back 8 50
SpadesAmes'No. 2, plain back 13 00
Chapin's No 2, plain back 11 05
Rowland's No. 2, plain back 9 00
Screws, patent gimlet point, discount per cent 50
Carriage boltsDiscount per cent 70
Locks and knobsDiscount per cent 60
AugersBest S cut, less discount per cent 40
Auger bitsBest S cut, less discount per ct 40
Jennings, net list
ButtsWrought narrow, discount 35
Wrought loose pin, Rivers', discount 35
Cast acorn, Rivers', discount 50
Chisel*Socket framing, discount 60
Socket firmer, discount 50
Drawing KnivesBest C. S discount 60
FilesButchers', discount 40
American, discount 30
HingesStrap and T., discount 50
WrenchesCoe's genuine, discount 40
Coe's imitation, discount 60
Taft's, discount 65
Cut Nails10 to 60p 2 45
Eights 2 07
Sixes 2 95
Fours 3 20
3p common 3 95
3p fine 5 55
Casing NailsAbove common 75
Finishing NailsAbove common 1 75
Clinch NailsAbove common 1 25
Harrow TeethHeaded and 1 inch,
$ lb 31-lOc
Plain ftcless
Tin plates10x14, 7 25
Pigtin,$ lb 20
Sheet ironNo. 27, 314
Tinned copper, $ lb 30
Sheet zinc, $ lb
Copper bottoms
1 -j
Leather and Findings.
BuffaloSlauBoleex. nest 3032
Buffalo Slau sole best 2629
Buffalo Spanish sole [email protected]
Best Oak sole [email protected]
FrencnCalf,2to 30 lbs &[email protected]
French Calf, 30 to 36 fts [email protected]
French Kip, 60 to 100 fts [email protected] 05
Hemlock Calf [email protected]
Hemlock Kip Veal 65 90
Hemlock Upper, per foot 20 31
Hemlock Collar, per foot 16 18
Hemlock Harness 30 33
Oak Harness 36 37
Boans,perdoz 9.0011.00
Pinks, per doz 4.00 8.00
Russets per doz 6.00 6-50
Apron skins, per doz [email protected]
Sheep Pelts, with the wool 25
Green Hides 5 6%
Cured 6%@6*i
Green Calf 8 9
Salted 10 11
C. T. McNAMARA, Proprietor.
Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Lake Como House
Two Miles from St. Paul.
Beautiful house and location. Fishing, rowing
sailing, target shooting, etc., etc. A deliKhttiU and
convenient resort. All the luxuries of t:so seaHtn
Complete in all its appointments. lirst-class in
every department. Fare. $3per day 93-1
At LAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
WillOpenonJune lOth., 1S78.
Everything new and elegant Twelve miles from
St. Paul. Five daily brains each way. 143
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
"lljTHEREAS, default has been made in the condi-
lJ tlons of that certain mortgage, exeojted and
delivered by Charles Lettau and Hennette
Letlau, his wife, to the Saiut Paul
Working Men's Building Society, dated
the 8th day of June, A. D. 1872, and recorded in the
office of the Register of Deeds Ramsey county,
Minnesota, on the 18th day of June, A. D. 1872, at
9 o'clock a. in book 26 of Mortgages, on page 108,
and there is claimed to be due thereon the sum of
three hundred and seventy-two and 86-100 ($372.86)
principal and interest, and twenty-five ($-5-00) dol
lars attorney's fees, as stipulated in said mortgage in
case of foieclosure, and also the sum of tweutj-one
and 80-100 ($21.80) dollars taxos for 1876 and 1877,
paid by said societj^n the premises described in Biud
mortgage, making the total amount due ou said
mortgage at the date of this notice, the Bum of four
hundred and nineteen and 66-100 ($419 66) dollars.
And whereas, default has also been made in the
conditions of that certain other mortgage, executed
and delivered said Lettau and his Baid wife to said
Society, dated the tenth day of August, A. D. 1872,
and recorded in the said Register of Deeds' office, ou
the tenth day of August, A. D. 1872, at 11:15 a. m. in
book 26 of Mortgages, on page 117, upon which there
is claimed to be due the sum of tvo hundred and
seventy and 17-100 (270 17) dollars, principal and in
terest, and twenty-five ($25.00) dollars attorney's fees
as stipulated in said mortgage In case of foreclosure,
making the total amount due on said mortgage, at
the date of this notice, the sum of two hundred aud
ninety-hve and 17-100 dollars.
And whereas, no proceeding or action has been in
stituted, at law or in equity, to recover the debt se
cured by said mortgages, or either of them, or anv
part thereof.
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by vir
tue of a power of sle contained In each of said
mortgages, and of the statute in such case made and
provided, the said mortgages will be foreclosed by a
sale of the morgaged premises therein described
at the front door of the old Court House, in the city
of Saint Paul, in said county of Ramsey, State of
Minnesota, at public auction by the Suerifl of said
county, on Tuesday, the 27th day of August, A. D.
3878, at 10 o'clook in the forenoon, to satisfy the
amounts which shall then be due on said mortgages,
with interest thereon aud costs and expenses of sale.
The premises described in said mortgages, and so
to be sold, are the lot, piece or parcel of land situate
in said county of Ramsey, known and described as
follows, to-wit:
Lot numbered sixteen (16) in block numbered
three (3) of Schurmeier's addition io Saint Paul, ac
cording to the recorded plat thereof in the Register
of Deeds' office of said county of Ramsey.
Attorney for Mortgagee. July ll-7w-thur
kJ SS.In Probate Couit.
In the matter of the estate of Susan B. Jackson, do
On reading and filing the petition of Vincent D.
Walsh, of West Feliciana Parish, Louisiana, repre
senting, among ether things, that Susan B. Jackson,
late of said West Feliciana Parish, on the 19th day of
September, A. D. 1877, at said WeBt Feliciana Prnsh,
died intestate, and being a resident of said Parish at
the time of her -loath, leaving goods, chattels and
estate within this county, and that the said peti
tioner is a son of said deceased, and praying that
administration of said estate be to William Dawson
granted: It is ordered that said petition be heard
before the Judge of this Court, on Tuesday, the Sixth
day of August, A. D. 1878, at ten o'clock A. M. at the
Probate office In said county.
Ordered further, that notice thereof be given to
the heirs of said deceased, and to all persons Inter
ested, by publishing a copy of this order for three
successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in the
DAILY GLOBE, a newspaper printed and published at
St. Paul, in said county.
Dated at St. Paul, the 10th day of July, A. D. 1878.
By the Court,
uly ll-4w-thur Judge of Probate.
Notice of Mortgage
'1 lll"
[Published first and dated June 20th, 1878
Whereas, default has been made in the conditions
of the mortgage deed that was executed by Charles
M. Boyle and Margaret Boyle, his wife, as mort
gagors, to John Lemon as mortgagee, dated July
1st, 1874, and recorded the same day the offic of
the Register of Deeds of Ramsey county, Minnesota,
at page 181, of book 34, of mortgages, of the records
of said office, and that covered and mortgaged that
tract of land situated in said county, and known and
described as the north half {n%) of the east half
eH of the southeast quarter (se4 of the southeast
quarter (se&,) of section eighteen (18,1 of townshin
twenty-nine (29,) of range twenty-two (22,) bemg ten
acres, more or less, and which was given to secuie
the payment of a promissory n*ote of $500 00, dated
July 1st, 1874, and due July 1st, 1815, with interest
thereon at the rate of twelve per cent, per annum,
interest payable semi-annually, made by saidCharles
Boyle and whereas, siid principal sum of $*00.0
and interest thereon since January 1st, 1876, is now
due and unpaid, and said mortgage stipulates for the
payment of $25.00 to said mortgag as attorneys
fee in case of the foreclosure of said mortgage, and
ai mortgagee paid to the county treasurer of said
county, and took his receipt therefor, on the 15th
day of October, 1877, to redeem said land from a tax
sale thereof, made by the proper officers of said
county, the sum of $18.65 and whereas, an act on
was instituted by said John J. Lemon, asaiust said
Charles M, Boyle, in the District Court of said county,
to recover said debt, and judgment was entered and
docketed therein April 9th, 1877, in favor of said
Lemon and against said Charle4 M. Boyle, and an
execution has been duly issued on said judgment
and returned to said court wholly unsatisfied and
whereas, there is claimed to be due and is due as
principal and interest on said debt, at the date of this
notice, the sum of $648.00, and said premises are
vacant and unoccupied.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that Baid
recitals are true, and that by virtue of the power of
sale contained in said mortgage, and which was re
corded therewith, and as a part thereof, and in pur
suance of the statute in such case made and pro
vide 1. said mortgaged premises will be sold at public
vendue, to the highest bidder, on SATDRDAY THE
THIRD DAY OF AUGUST. A. D. 1878. at ten
o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the front door
of the Old Court House of said court, in Saint Paul,
in said county, to satisfy the amount due on said
mortgage, including said redemption money, and
one dollar, the interest thereon to date, and also said
attorneys fees, and said mortgage will be thereby
foreelosed. JOHN J. LEMON,
PAXMEB & BEL L, of St. Paul, Mortgagee.
Attorneys of said Mortgagee.
Notice to Creditors.Hearing Be
fore Commissioners.
In the matter of the estate of James T. Maxfield, de
ceased. Notice is hereby" given, that the undersigned have
been appointed the Judge of the Probate Court of
the county of Rau sey, State at Minnesota, commis
sioners in the matter of.sald estate, to receive, exam
ine and adjust all claims and demands of all persons
against said James T. Maxfield, late of said county,
deceased that six months from July 5th, 1878, have
h$e i limited ~nd allowed by said Court to creditors to
pp tent their claims to us as aforesaid and that we
wil., on the second Friday of every month for the
next six months, (beginning on Friday, the 9th day
of August, 1878) at the office of J. Peyton Boy e, No.
Wabashaw street, in St. Paul, in said county, meet
to receive, examine and adjust claims and demands
against said deceased as aforesaid.
-ttq^, ^M j.^,, pEYTO N BO YLE, *"Su
JA8. F. O'BRIEN, T??35&g
Commissioners of the Estate of James T. Maxfield,
fli Jf"-j July ll-6w-thurs
St. Paul Railroad Time lahte*.
First Division St. Paul & Pari He Raiiiui.d.
Mam Line through trams for LitcbfltH, WCinur.
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Croofcj ji, ll*astl
Landing and Manitoba.
Leave. d*
0 i
St.Paul 5:00 p.m.|FHhcrsi/Kll.36a n.
Minneapolis... 5:40 p. m. MJuuoaP3ltelU:ll Jt aC
Fisher's Landing 4:W I Kt. P*a. ,10:42 a
Willmar Accommodatior.
I****- Anlvo. nl 7:10 a I Minneapolis 4
Minneapolis.. .8:36 a 1 St. Paul 40.p in
Branch Line through tram for rit. Cloud, Bruuevd.
and Bismarck.
I^ave. Arrive.
St. Paul 7:30 a. 1 Minneapolis 6-80 p.m.
Minneapolis.... 7:S0 a. m. St. Paul 6 4f o. m.
8* Paul, Minneapolis and Minnetonka trains.
Leave. Leave.
7:30 a. m.' Minneapolis 3:8tf ffi.
11:35 a-m. Minneapolis 6:4c p. to,
3:00 p. m. Minneapolis t.Ji p. tn.
5:00 p. m. Minneapolis 8:ir, n.
5:60 p. in. Minneapolislt 11 a
.7:30 a.m. Miiirearo.ts 2:0:1
8t.Paul.. 8t. Paul...
St. Paul...
St. Paul
St. Panl
Wyzata Wyzata Minneapolis... Minneapolis...
Wjyzata 10.06 am I H. Paul.
Wyzata 6:18pm Bt. Paul
Wyzata 7:00 St. Paul.
St. Paul 8.34 am I SU Pani 6.40 r.
St. Paul 10.42 ami
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on the MtJn Li.se
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. m. Can ran
through to Fisher's Landing wMheut chanKC =nd
connect there with Red River Transportation Co a
Steamers for Manitoba and all poinU Nuilu Red
4 6
Metropolitan Hotel,
Cor. 3 andf Washington St*.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
7:30a m.
7:30 a.
11:i0 a. i.
2:15p m.
7:30p m.
7:55 p.m.!At.
8:00y.in lie.
8:20 p.m. A r.
7:00 a. m.!I.e.
1:30 us.iAr
3:10 m. Ar.
Except Sunday. +Except SalnrdBj
Trains via the Brainerd Biancb leave St. tsu
daily, except Sunday, making a day tun of twt've
hours to Fargo.arriving at Bismarck al I cue fcllcwti*
morning, saving nearly 90 miles in distance ovir tfc
old route via N. P. Junction. UoniKt-on ua at
Bismarck with stages for Peadwood anrt all points in
the Black HiUs. Also with first clas., boats to *ctt
Benton and all points on the Upper Missouri rtiver
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all pc'uU East
and 8outh. At Duluth with steamer to and t.iia
Lake points, both American and Cai.a Jan a.so with
steamers running In connection vtith WIBCOUS-I. Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland. In effect April 7 1
H. E. SARGENT. General Manager
G. G. SANBOBN. Gen. Passe ger Agent.
Chloapo, St. Paul and Minneapolis I m
Comprising the Chlcngo. St Piml & Al i)i-
neapolis :md Chica go and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket end Ftclght
office, northwest corner Third and Jsckon rtreeta.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket AReut.
Trains i eve.
Through Chicago and I
9:28 a. m. 1 Mfnncaco'*E 4.00 y. a?
3:18 p.m. I Minneapolis 4.32 1
8:16 a. m. Minneapolis 6:55 t,
12:05 p. m. I
2-80 p.m.
o:b0 ro.
5:40 m.
FARLEY, G 1 a ag.f
W. S. ALKXASPKH, Gen'l Ft. & T'*t. Ag t.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of 8ibley street. Ticket and Fr'teht
fflce, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. Westward. i.ast\*iu.
Bt. Paul Le.
Minneapolis Le.
Sauk Rapids Le.
Brainerd Le.
Glyndon Lo.
Moorhead Le.
Fargo Ar.
Fargo *Le.
Bismarck. Ar.
Duluth ,+Le.
N. P. Junction 'Le.
Ar. Ar. Ar.
A i,
All ve.
a. m.
Eastern Express it 7 M0 p. m.
Hudson Accommodation p.
t6.50 a. at
*'i:24 m,
*9. B a.m.
Connections made at Camp I'ouglaf lot Al licensee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. }Mon
days excepted.
Southern Minnesota Railway, ConnectInc at
Ramsey with C. M. & St. P. Trains .Notlli
and South.
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with 0. M. & St. P. K.hrav r- all
points East.
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse..
Trains pass Ramsey
Going EastTrains paBS Ramsey
Arrive at La Crosse
Minneapolis Time.
a j'
a -r
St. Paul & I) hi Hi Railroad,
Depot foot of Biblev strett.
Trains. Leave tu Arrive trim
Duluth 8:4(1 a.m.
*l:l5 p. m.
8:40 am
4: 5
7:00 8:40 a
11:00 am
4:05 6:00 7:00
Hinckley accom
Stillwater White Bear.
.on am
11.00 am
11:00 am
4-30 10
6:00 am am
4:30 -n
8: Mli ni
All trams Oauy o* pt buiutay
To and from the St. Paul & Duluth depot rot or
Third street only. All others from St. Paul Paci to
depot, foot of Sibley street.
St. Paul, Stillwater,Taylor'*Falls,aud XSorth
Wisconsin Railroad s.
Depot foot of Jackson str t.
Trams leave St. Paul for
Lake Elmo and Still
water 6:20 a
9:20 am
6:05 pm
Leave Lake Elmo for Still
water 7:03 am
Ar. at Stillwater T^uin
10:35 a
North Wisconsin Trains.
Leave St Paul 6:2Ha A. it St. Panl. 7:38
Round trip tickets, from St. Panl or Stillwater to
Lake Elmo and return, fifty cnts.
Trains have Hiu.A&ter
for Lake Elmo at::! St.
Paid 7.4Catr
2:15 piu
fi :2.1pm
Lea\e Lako Elmo for St.
Paul 8tlC am
6.6i j. n
Ar. at St. Paul 9:0( nra
3:3o pw
Chicag o, Milwaukee & St. Panl Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket nd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Tbnd aud^ack
Bon streets. Charlea Thompson, Ticket Agoat. BI,
River Division-
Through Chicago & East
ern Express
Through Chicago & East
ern Express
Iowa and Minnesota Div,
Prairie du Chien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express
St.Louis Kansas City Ex
Owatonna Passenger 5.1o *ll:2f
11:22 am 1.64
Lve. Minneapolis'^ :00 a
15:4/ a
6.10 a
6:lo a a.
8:26 i
6 2J in
6:5o a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Sueuint
and Minnehaha.
Lve. St. Paul $6-00_a Arr.MlnneapollBj.6:6t a
it 3 IB
10 5" air
3. J6 pm
:X/ ta
11.16 am
.:36 pm
8:25 am
10:05 am
fi :30
Air. St. I ltd
10:25 am
8:20 1 ,r,nm
i" :36 in
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. Mo
days excepted.
St. Panl & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
Texas Express I 2:4B
Worthington Accomdat'n.l 7:05 a ni
1 *'p
The 2:45 p. m. train connects at MBUIMU ,.I .tioo
with the Minneapolis aud St. Louis B. n. for :oirt
south. Ah trams doily except Snndav.
J. C. BOYDEN, Gci 1 kl A t.
Minneapolis Railroad Timn Tabl*.
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains th l'iium*n
palace car sleepers to St. Louis without chaur a
miles shorter than any other route.
Le. ui ly,
Minneapolis St. Louis Ex
Press 4 10
Passengers at St Paul ler\e
by the St. Paul & Sioux
R. R., at 2:45 M. conu^cc
bag at Merriam June W
leave St Panl & Pacific
R. at 3:3f connecting at
Minneapolis daily, Sundiys
excepted. Traiu on Satm
day runs as far as Albert
Lea, only. Le, da'ly.
Minneapolis, Burligton St.,Ex.Run1'
Lows mail and express. 6:60 an.
(Close connections coming'
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer-j
riam Junction, connecting!
for local stations and St. P.!
S. C. R. R. as far as Wor
Mixed, Minneapolis White
Bear Lake, Daluth & Stillwater
Ar. I
Ar. DK.IJ.
KxSlou 1
?x bund)
6.85 put
fe.a Sand $
I *40p
Omaha Ex., for all points on Ex.8ur.rt Ex *un 1
St. P. & S. O. R'y., Omaha 2 nil 1
and California
Trains arrive and depart from tbe W. 1 ate P?
flc depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping berths sauted -MI,
ticket office, No. 8 Wasl Rton ave.n.3, tCLpNitr
Nicollet House) W. G. Teiier, 'llci Agent, fet
8t. Paul Pacific depot, Min leapons, and 11 L, Kaukr''
Third street, St. Paul.-
fito. H. HAZXABD. lutl
Agent. OHA8. F. HA JjCH. Gen. Man.
A. H. BODX. Gen. Pass.Ag*t,

xml | txt