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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, August 22, 1878, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025287/1878-08-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
Look out for professional burglars.
These aro thoroughbred dog-days and no
The court house is barren of news itemft
these days
Mr. W. N. Allen has filed a voluntary pe
tition in bankruptcy.
H. Westphal, the ice man, is shipping ten
car loads of ice to St. Louis.
The regular annual meeting of the Hen
nepin county grange will be held September
The hpecial policemen who are to serve
during the rush fair week, are being ap
George Jeffery mourns the loss of a thumb
which he shot oft while hunting chickens
the other day.
lkoken rock by the wagon load is being
hauled over to the east channel bridge and
placed upon the roadway.
There were 1,450 barrels of flour shipped
from Minneapolis yesterday, and the receipts
of wheat were 3,200 bushels.
The employes in Camp & Walker's lumber
yard have presented their foreman with an
elegant Elgin watch. Served him right.
The grading of Central avenue, East Min
neapolis, is nearly completed, and that
thoroughfare presents an improved appear
The wheat market now stands as follows:
Old No. 1 at .f 1.0.- No. 2 at $1.02 new No.
I at 97c, No. 2 at i)Je, No. 3 at 72c per
The contract for the water pipe on the
East Side has been awarded to Mcltiche &
Nichols, oi Chicago, they being the lowest
Von Trotha has commenced rebuilding his
North Star planing mill, which was destroy
ed by tire a week or two ago, and promises
to have it completed and in running order by
the 15th of September.
The site of the Music Hall, some time
since abandoned, it is thought would make
a good one for a (list-class hotel, and there
is some talk of utilizing it tor that purpose.
It is needed, that is ceitaiii.
Dr. Ames will leave for a two weeks' visit
to Illinois and Indiana to-day. He goes
partially for pleasure and partially for busi
ness. During his absence ho will attend the
woild's grand council of the Knights of
Pythias which meots next week in Indianap
That enterprising iirm, Johnson, Smith &
Harrison, have ordered an embossing ma
chine from New York, and when this ad
dition is made to their extensive establish
ment they will have the most complete
bindery and job printing establishment in
tho Northwest.
Burglars entered tho stole of Pratt, Jobes
& Co., Tuesday night, and canied away a
quantity of candy and cigars. Boys are be
lieved to have been the authors of the depre
dation, and some of the goods were found
on Second street between Second and Third
avenues noith.
A complaint was made in tho municipal
court against Geo. C. Gale yesterday for cru
elty to animals, in whipping his horse un
mercifully on Hennepin avenue Monday
evening. It is to be hoped that Mr. Galo
will, in some manner, be made to under
stand that the streets of tho city tue for the
public convenience, and not for advertising
his business.
Mr. James Munson, who is now visiting
this city iroin Austin, Toxas, is working up
an excursion to his city, to take place some
time next winter, when tho thermometer in
dicates something like forty degrees below.
Jim keeps hotel in Austin, and always did
have an eyo to business. But Texas is a
good place to go to when Boreas settles
down to stay with us.
The Biiildhias Nearly CompletedWhat
Churches II ill Have J)inim/ Accomoda-
tions--. Irrirnl of Vol. Porter, General
The aimy of workmen now engaged in the
erection of exposition builelings are hurry
ing them oiward to completion, and by next
Saturday night they will all be ready for
occupancy. Just now the painters and cal
ciminers are the busiest, and they promise
that their work will be fully completed by
the middle ot next week. Applications for
space are crowding into the secretary's
office by the yard, and the great trouble now
is to find sufficient clerical assistance to
make the entries.
The following religious organizations will
erect dining halls on the grounds: The Uni
versalist society, tho First Baptist society, the
Christian (Campbelhte) society, Women's
Christian Association, Methodist Union, and
Second Congregational. The hungry will
be fully and completely fed ac
cording to any creed in the land,
but how the unregenerate are to get their
hash is yet considerable of a problem.
Dr. Knickerbacker yesterday received no
tice from Bishop Whipple that ho would
place on exhibition his large collection of
Indian curiosities. This will be one of the
most attractive features of the fair, as the
bishop has teen for years making the col
lection and has had unusual facilities theie
Col. Porter, of Iowa, the general superin
tendent, has arrived, and is lending all his
energy to send things forward. He is a full
team himself, and lepoits that no fair ever
held in the West has drawn so great a crowd
from the Hawkeye State as the Northwestern
exposition will attract.
A Plan to See Both Fairs For Xothiny!
Every day adds something to draw a big
crowd to the two Minnesota fairs. Yester
day the ground was staked out on which to
erect a grand tower on what Judge Meeker
used to call "Capitoline Hill," midway be
tween the two fair grounds and overlooking
Minneapolis and St. Paul. The tower is to
be in University park on University avenue
on the high point two miles east of the
"University tower." The hill is three hun
dred feet above the river, and
tho tower to be fifty feet high,
substantially made and handsomely painted.
It will allord visitors a spectacle of rare
and varied interest sure enough. The en
tire city of Minneapolis is taken in with the
advantage of good light and excellent posi
tion. Many of the fine edifices that adorn
the bluffs that surround St. Paul are taken,
as well as the two driving parks, fair grounds,
State university, Hamline university, Cath
olic Industrial school, St. Joseph seminary,
Stato reform school, Fort Snelling, Falls of
Minnehaha, the new tower on Snelling ave
nue, Lakes Como, Harriet, Calhoun, and a
splendid view of the Falls, the suspension
bridge, the Mississippi and Minnesota riv
ers and portions of twelve counties, etc
etc. It will be objected that sight seers can
take in both shows without buying a ticket,
but if Col. King and President Finch can
stand that a gratified public will have to.
The Verdens Qunq
Is the best advertising medium in the Scandinavian
language in the northwest. All kinds of Scandina
vian Job printing cheap. Office, 24 Bridge square.
*i -*s
Municipal Court.
In the municipal court yesterday the fol
lowing business was transacted:
The Brown awning case was settled by the
discharge of the offender.
James O'Garry, for drunkenness, was
reprimanded and discharged, and Carl Carl
son was sent up for ten days for a like of
Peter Dahl, Chas. Severson, Richard Tay
lor, and William Taylor were fined $ 5 each
for drunkenness.
R. Jones was charged with driving
faster than the law allows, plead not guilty,
and his trial was set for Friday morning.
Attorneys at Law. Collections a Specialty.
Office No. 32 Wash. Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
A newspaper carrier wit horse. Apply at Min
neapolis office of the GLOBE, corner Washington and
Nicollet avenues.
A Man. Jiutchered in lied by a Drunken
[Kansas City Journal.]
The city of Cameron, on the Hannibal &
St. Joe road, about forty miles above Kansas
City, was the scene of a most atrocious
murder, Friday morning, so cowardly, hor
rible and unnatural that one at first hesitates
to believe it. A brief dispatch in the
Journal yesterday morning from Cameron
announced that George Cramer, a German,
had killed Charles Lang in Cameron on
Friday, and that the murderer was still at
largo but since then a full statement of the
facts of the dastardly act has been obiained
by a Journal reporter. For a week prior to
the murder Cramer had been hanging around
Cameron drinking freely, and on Tuesday
night last he slept with his victim in a room
over Chapman's "saloon. A day or
two afterwards he remarked to a friend
that all of his moneyabout $20
was missing, and unless Charles Lang had
taken it he did not know what had become
of it. He also remarked to others that if he
knew Lang had taken his money he would
kill him. Between 10 and 11 o'cloak Friday
morning Cramer went to Chapman's saloon
in which there was no one but a boy 10 years
of age, and after loitering there a few mo
ments he went up stairs to a room where
Charley Lang was asleep in bed, and where
he and Lang had slept the previous Tuesday
night. There was nothing in his action be
fore going up stairs to excite attention.
Shortly after going up' the boy heard a
noise, and starting up stairs he met Cramer
coming down, holding a bloody knife in his
hand. Hushing past the boy without say
ing anything, ho ran past the
Rock Island depot and across the Hannibal
road, and was shortly afterward seen in the
country south of town. The boy went up
stairs as soon as Cramer passed him, and
was overwhelmed with horror to see Lang
lying on the floor with his throat cut in sev
in places and gasping in .the agonies of
death. The alarm was at once given, and
the room was soon filled with people dumb
with horror, gazing at the ghastly spectacle
on the floor. Poor Lang was lying in an im
mense pool of his own blood and faintly
breathing. Seven horrible wounds in his
throat, each sufficient to have caused death,
showed how inhumanly he had been butch
ered by the monster who had crept upon him
while asleep and sunk his knife time after
time into his throat. Lang died in a few
moments after being discovered, and the
citizens awakening to the necessity of cap
turing the murderer, went in pursuit, but up
to this time Cramer has not been captured.
The murder excited Cameron as nothing in
her history had ever done before, and the
Vindicator at once got out an extra giving
an account ot the affair. Postal cards offer
ing a reward anel giving a description of the
murderer have been sent all over the coun
try, and Chief of Police Speers, of this city,
has received one of them, which reads as
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii warn
Arrest Geoige Cramer, a Geiman, 35 years
old, iivo feet eight inches, dark complexion,
dark hair, small blue eyes sunken in sockets,
klolches or freckles on face, and two scars
on right cheek bone, fresh shaved, with
moustache and goatee or imperial had on a
black coat, light pants, and black hat.
I will give &50 reward for his arrest and
delivery to me, besides the usual $300 reward
given by the Governor in murder cases.
He killed Charles Lang hoie to-day at 11
o'clock, whilst sleeping, by cutting his throat.
H. C. CULVEK, Marshal.
Cameron, Mo., Aug. 1G, 1878.
The Girls of Cyprus.
[Pall Mall Gazette.]
The Cyprian damsel is a curious com
pound of fascinations and oddities. Seen at
her best, on one ot these innumerable saints'
days when she does no work beyond tricking
herself out in fine clothes and helping her
mother to dispense hospitality, she looks
like a masquerade heroine, whatever be her
station. She weaves up her hair with gold
coins, twists it, plaits it, and contrives, with
a red and yellow handkerchief, a head-dress
which looks like a turban, but is made top
heavy by being surmounted with an em
broidered muffiu-cap and tassel. She wears
baggy breechess, sky-blue or pink, which
descend to the kneeo, the rest of
the legs and feet being bare, except
when to honor company she re
luctantly dons a pair of babouches, in which
she feels uncomfortable. She is generally
fat, and wears a short jacket profusely
braided, which does not reach to her waist:
she rouges and whitens her creamy complex
ion till it looks like the face of a wax image:
she paints her eyebrows deep black, and by
some cunning pencil touches at the corners
of her eyes, contrives to make them look
twice their proper size. Then she feels
happy and giggles when complimented. She
cannot read or write, but can sing, play on a
triangular guitar, and spin round in a fan
tastic dance which takes her breath away,
and makes her cry "Hoo!" while the stranger
who watches her turns giddy from sympathy.
Nor is she without religion for
during the long lenten fast and on Fridays
throughout the year she lives on
bread and olives, considering it a deadly sin
to eat "anything that has breathed"fish
included. She sees less sin in telling fibs
and in discussing scandal. It takes some
time to familiarize one's self with a Cyprian
girl for something of the Mussulman prac
tice of secluding women prevails among the
Greeks, and a bevy of maidens will scurry
off like frightened poultry if a man ap
proaches them to talk but once this shyness
has worn off, the chief conversational topic
of the bashful maiden will relate to her
neighbors' shortcomings. She will tell you
with smothered laughter things which she
has learned in the most surreptitious man
ner, and her dark eyes will sparkle with the
fun of mischief-making.
is A
On working days the Cyprian girl dresses
loosely in cotton breeches and chemise, and
lets her hair fall down her back, tying it just
below the neck with a string of beads. She
is surprisingly active despite her plumpness,
and races about after goats, pigs, and fowls
with a fleetness which would do credit to a
boy. If of marriageable age she will not
beg, but at sight of a stranger halloos to her
younger sisters to come forth and claim
back-sheesh the which having been duly ob
tained (for those little Greek girls are won
derful coaxers), she levies her share, which
is expended in buying finery of the ped
Come Dp and Settle.
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 21.The case of P. Mc
Geoch against J. B. Oliver & Co., for failure to
deliver wheat sold on July option has been be
fore the board of arbitrators of the chamber of
commerce for the past three days. To-day the
board decided $1.30 to be the market price
on July 31st. Oliver & Co. will carry the case
before the board of appeals.
There will be a meeting of the board of
education to-morrow evening. s.
The case of the State vs. Morris Scully,
assault and battery, continued till 28th.
The Nellie Kent brought up yesterday
5,000 bushels of wheat for Minneapolis and
100 barrels of flour for New York.
Wm. Colburn and John Kiddle, inmates
of the court house, yesterday attempted to
escape. They were caught in the act by Sher
iff Johnson, who had been suspecting them
for some time. The rod which they were
cutting is the one cut half through by Taylor
Coombs in July, 1877, and they nearly com
pleted the job. Mr. Johnson intends put
ting in a new rod immediately.
The following business was transacted at
the meeting of the city council Tuesday
night: On motion, the city surveyor was in
structed to make profile of the present con
dition of Linden street, between Second and
Third streets. Also to make profile and es
timate of grade of school house lots, north
hill, as desired by the school board. Bills
allowed: Street pay roll, $552.25 Chas. Hos
good, $100, July H. Packard, $125: Wm.
Drechsler, rock, $1.25
Edmund Smith Blown Tltrottf/h the Side
of McKusieh's Mill.7. W. Herring Sup-
posed to be Fatally Scalded.
Yesterday morning about 7 o'clock the at
tention of our citizens was attracted by a
loud explosion in the direction of McKu
sick's saw mill. Following the explosion a
dense cloud of smoke and steam was seen is
suing from the mill. The accident was
caused by the bursting of a flue in one of
the middle boilers. This is a new boiler,
just put in last spring. Competent judges
who were on the spot say that the iron is of
a poor quality and not fit for boiler use.
The engine had been stopped twice during
the morning in order to fix some bolts and
pulleys, and they were about to start for the
third time, when the explosion occurred.
The flue collapsed the whole length and
the steam escaped from both ends. I the
rear of the boilers the rock foundation was
torn up and scattered in every direction. In
front the damage was more terrible. Ed.
Smith, the fireman's son, who was standing
on one side of the boiler, was blown through
the side of the building, striking against a
2x4 cross piece. was slightly hurt in
the side. The steam also scalded
him severely below the knee. It
seems marvelous that he escaped without
farther injury.
J. W. Herring, who was driving a dump
cart, was in a direct line with the boiler. The
force of the steam threw the horse twice, but
he was only slightly scalded. was also
cut in the neck by a fragment of iron.
Herring was scalded from the head to the
knees. I his agony and fright be jumped
over a steep embankment into the lake,
which is about a foot and a half deep at this
On coming ashore he was assisted to the
Cook house and placed in bed. Everything
was done to alleviate his suffering, which
was intense. It is doubtful if he survives.
His parents, who reside at Point Douglas,
have been telegraphed.
Boards torn from the mill in front of the
boilers were carried into the lake, over 100
feet distant.
Has. McKusick estimates the damage at
$1,000. It will be some time before the
mill will be ready for work.
Vole's Virttte Vtndicated.
A short time since there were some boots
and shoes stolen from Cole's and hidden in a
slab pile. The next night Cole, who was on
the watch, caught Isaac Jewell near the plun
der, and had him arrested. The boy got
away, and many people were so uncharitable
as to believe Cole the real culprit. Certain
facts came to light yesterday, however, which
tend to exonerate Cole. Mr. Godfrey
Andrist, of Berne, Dodge county, Minneso
ta, stated that a boy by the name of Isaac
Jewell, had worked for him, and that he re
ceived two letters for Jewell, one of which
was addressed Jack Turner, containing
sufficient evidence to convict Jewell as the
thief. Cole is showing his vindication
Supposed to Be Ttvotvned.
Mark Quinn, deck hand on the G. B.
Knapp, is supposed to have been drowned
Tuesday night. Quinn was working the
siphon when the coupling of the hose be
came detached, and, frightened at the escap
ing steam, he jumped overboard. Captain
Hayes stopped the boat, and searched from
8 o'clock Tuesday evening till 1 o'clock
Wednesday morning, but was unable to find
him. The accident occurred one mile above
Alexandria (Douglas county) News, Aug.
1 5: Major Flint, of Leaf Valley, was in
town Saturday, and reports harvest about all
over in his neighborhood, with a fair crop.
He says that the universal verdict of the
farmers in that vicinity is that the Fife
wheat, of which a greakdeal was raised there
abouts this season, is vastly superior to any
other variety.
Money and Stocks.
Bar silver he re 115 in greenbacks, 114% in gold.
Silver com [email protected] per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 52} pence.
Governments somewhat irregular.
Railroad bonds steady.
State securities quiet.
The railway and miscellaneous speculation on stock
exchange to-day passed through some marked fluc-
tuatio n. At he opening of business there was a
heavy tone to speculation, growing ut of a general
disposition to sell nearly he entire list. A a result,
there was a decline of J4 to 2 per cent., in which Mor-
ris & Essex, Michigan Central, Lake Shore and
Grang er shares were most conspicuous. I he after-
noon he market was firmer and prices advanced J4
to 2V2 per cent., he latter Morns & Essex. The en-
tire market participated this improvement, which
was maintained untd near the close, when there was a
partial reaction.
The transactions aggregated 123,000 shares.of which
1,000 were New York Central 7,600 Erie 2,200
Lake Shore 1,500 Wabash 9,200 Northwestern
common 16,000 Northwestern preferred 11,000 St.
Paul common 12,000 St. Paul preferred 2,200
Lackawanna 4,500 Michigan Central, and 4,000
Union Pacific.
Money ll/[email protected]
per cent.
Prime mercanti le paper [email protected]& per cent.
Custom receipts $421,000.
Clearings $7,000,000.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $89,000.
Sterling, long 84shor 87.
The following were he closing quotations:
New4V s, coupons.. 104%
New 4 per cents. 1005S
10-40s, regular 106%
Coupons 108 7B
Currency 6s 119%
Coupons, '81
Coupons, '65, new 102V&
Coupons, '67 105^
Coupons, '68 107i
New 5s 106^
Western Union Tel.. 91%
Quicksilver 11^
Quicksilver preferred 33V
Pacific Mail 11%
Maripo sa 1*4
Mariposa preferred.. V/%
Adams Express 106
Wells & Fargo 88V4
American 49J
United States 46
N Central 110%
Erie 16J4
Erie preferred 31
Harlem 188
Harlem preferred
Michigan Central.... 70
Panama 125)4
Union Pacific stock.. 65&
Lake Shore 6554
Illinois Central 79
Cleveland & Pittsburg 79
Northwestern 85
Northwestern pfd... 66&
C. C. C. & I 25%
New Jersey Central.. 34VJ
Rock Island H3J
MiL& St. Paul 31%
Mil. & St. Paul pfd.. 69%
Wabash 14^
Fort Wayne 94'^
Ter re Haute 1
Terre Haute pfd 1
C. & A., ex. div. 80
C. & A. pfd., ex. div 100V4
Ohio & Mississippi... 7ii
J. & W 534
A & Telegraph... 25J
Missou ri Pacific 1 &
O. & Q., ex. div,
Hannibal.& St. Jo.
C. bonds
U. bonds
U.F. land grant.
.10 8
Sinking fund 103
Tennessee 6a, old36 i Virginia 6s, new 31
Tennessee 6s, new...-34 lMissouri6s 103
Virginia 6a, old 20
'sm^iz Foreign Money Market.
1SF*' ""^i I***, August 21-6 F.H.
Money .9413-16] Acooont .961-16
New 4ft coupons 105%
5-208, *67 106ft
10-408 108*
New 58 107%
BENTES-112f 12c.
9:30 A.l
10:15 10:45 11:15 12:00
12:15 12:30
12:45 1
1:00 2:00 9:30 A.M 7 [email protected]
10:00 10:15 11:30
12:15 12:45
1:00 2:00 2:25
1754 22H
Erie Erie preferred
Illinois Central
Pennsylvania Cent'rl
PARIS, August 21.
Markets in Detail
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets daring the day were received by
Commission. Merchants.
LIVERPOOL, August 2110:00 A if.
Wheat opens slow.
Floating cargoes quiet.
Cargo es on passage quiet continental demand con
California wheat just shipped no change.
California wheat nearly due 6 lower.
Corn off coast 3d higher.
English country markets steady.
Imports wheat to United Kingdom 200,000 to 205,-
000 quarters.
Imports corn 270,000 to 276,000 quarters.
Exports wheat 8,000 quarters. W?5
LIVERPOOL, AugUBt 2110:30 A. M.
Fine weather depresses he market.
LONDON, August 212:00 M.
Market quietly steady.
NEW YOBK, August 2111 A
Co rn steady.
Wheat, Bales No. 2 spring at $1.04% winter steady
less disposition to sell.
Sept. Aug.
98 98
9:30 A.M. 98Vi 93%
9:45 93%
10:00 99% 94
10:16 99% 93%
10:30 99% 93%-
10:46 99% 93%
11:00 99% 93%
11:15 99% 93%
11:30 99 93%
11:45 99 93%
12:00 M. 99 94 [email protected]%
12:15 "99 94
12:30 "99 94 93
12:45 99% 94%
1:00 99 94 93
2:00 Call board
93 89%
92J/,@93 89%
Call b'rd 7 17%
7 17%
90% 90% 9 0%
90% 90%
Sales October 88% c.
Sales seller year 88c.
Wheat receipts in Chicago 175,593 bushelsship
ments 56,221.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 26,270 bushelsship
ments 1,100.
August. September.
38%@% 38% 38% 38% 38%
38% 38%
38% 38%
Call boa rd 38%
Corn receipts in Chicago 517,239 bushels ship
ments 149,649.
9:30 A.M 9 27%
10:00 9 37%
10:15 11:30 12:15
12:45 P.M
2:00 Call b'rd
9 42%
9 50
9 52%
9 52%
9 5557%
9 60
9 6062%
9 6570
9 [email protected]
9 40
9 40
9 45
9 47%
9 47%@50
9 47%
9 47%
September. October.
7 10
7 12%
7 15
7 15
7 [email protected]%
7 20
7 22%
7 22%
7 [email protected]%
7 12%
7 12%
7 15
7 15
Ketall Vegetable and Provision Market.
and trout 80.
ST. PAUL, August 21.
SPBINO [email protected] per pair.
EOGSScarce at [email protected] per doz.
BUTTEBScarcefresh [email protected] jf,.
FISHPickerel and common fish 8cwhit fish
FRUITPlums [email protected] per quartpeache 50
60c per basket apples, 35c per peck blackberries
20c per quartpear 50c per doz.grape 15o per
VEGKTABMISString beans 20c per peckonion
10c per doz. turnips 35c per bus.bee ts 40c per bus.
peas 30c per peck carrots 10c per doz cauliflower
20(g25c eachpotato es [email protected] per bus.herb 2c per
bunchcabbag [email protected] per doz.cucumber [email protected]
per doz.tomatoe 40c per bus.summe squash
10c per doz. butter beans [email protected] per bus. celery
[email protected] per doz.gree corn [email protected] per doz.eg plant
[email protected] per doz.rhubar 10c per doz. colorabia
10c per dozlim a beans 10c per quart pickling cu-
cumbers [email protected] per 100 water melons $1.50 per do z.
hubbard squash $ 1 per doz.centeloup melons $ 1
per doz pickling onions $ 2 per bus.d ry onions 60c
per bus.
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
August 21.
WHEATThe receipts were fair. Old wheat sus-
tained a serio us fall in price and was quoted at $ 1 02
1.05. New wheat ranged [email protected]
FLOURMarket dullpaten process $6.757.00
straight XXXX $4.505 00 clear [email protected]
[email protected] [email protected] Rye flour $ 3 50
CORNMarket dull prices unchanged [email protected] to
[email protected] sell.
BABLEYFirm at [email protected]
OATSScarcedeman lightmixe 27c, white 28c
to buy2930 to sell, free of elevator in bulk.
COBNMEAI,Very dullbolte d, $1.15per 100 lbs.
BEAMSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
picked navy.
GROUND FEEDVery dulln demand except in
very small lots$1 4 to the dealer $16 to the con
NEW YOBK, August 21.
Gold steady at lOO'/i.
Borrowing rateB }[email protected] per cent.
BUTTEBFirmer in all higher gradesgoo grass
[email protected] [email protected] well known dairies, 16
EOGSScarce and in good demand strictly fresh,
[email protected]%c.
MEATMess pork very firm at [email protected]
hams, country, 5%7canvassed [email protected]%c plain,
1010%cshoulders 6%7c sides, 57c.
HAYMarket dull wild $ 9 0010.00tam $12.00
bal ed wild $12.00.
LIVE STOCKThere was no changes in he market
yesterday, the sales being confined to satisfying the
home demand at 3*[email protected]%c for mixed butchers'
stoc k.
Received the "Globe" ring Yesterday
[Speci al Telegram to the Globe.J
CHICAGO, August 2110 A M.Beerbohm, Liver,
pool wheat slow. London quiet and steady. Private
cables say he weath er is favorable for harvestin g.
Wheat dull. Co rn easier. Weather fine here. The
bears have he advantage, and will probably cro wd
us lower.
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, August 21.
FLOURScarce and nominally unchanged.
GRAINWheat opened weak and l%c lower, and
closed easy No. 2, 99c August 99c September 94c
October 92%c#o. 3, 80c. Corn, No. 2, 38%c. Oats
dullNo 2, 21%c. Rye lowerNo 1,48c. Barley
unsettledNo 2 cash [email protected] 4: new September
PROVISIONSEasier and quiet. Mess pork $9.50
cash or August. Lard, prime steam $7.25.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo, 4%c
RECEIPTS6,090 barrels flour 26,280 bushels
SHIPMENTS3,685 barrels flour 1,100 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, August 21.
HOGSHeceipta 12,000 shipments 3,200 dull
10c lowerprime [email protected] light do 4.15
mixed [email protected]
CATTLEReceipts 8,400 shipments 1,600 active
good shipping [email protected] cows [email protected] bulla 2.03
@3^0Texan 3.85 corn fed [email protected]
SHEEPReceipts 400shipment 300. ,-^r
St. Louis Produce Market.
ST. LOUIS, August 21.
COTTONFirmsales400bales middhng llXc
FLOURQuiet little doing.
GRAINWheat quiet and steadyNo 2 red fall
[email protected],[email protected]%c closing at 88% Sep
tember [email protected] ng at 90cNo 3 red fall
[email protected] cash. Corn inactiveNo 2 mixed34%c
cash and September 35%c October. Oats lower
No. 2,[email protected])c cash [email protected] September. Bye
PROVISIONSPork dull at $10.37}$. Lard dull
and nominal Bulk meats dull at [email protected]
Bacon inactive clear ribs [email protected]
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
ST. Louis, August 21.
CATTLEIn fair demand but supply hghtship
pers would take good grad es freely at previous prices
butcher s' slow fair to goodjiative$4.12%@4.46%
light to medium do 3.60goo native cows 2.95 fan
to good grass [email protected]% do Indian 2.653.00 fan
wintered Texans 2.90 Colorados 3.60 receipts 1,600
HOGSHeavy Yorkers and Baltimores $3.80
4.10 mixed packing [email protected] butchers' [email protected]
grassers 2.803.50 receipts 3,200 head.
SHEEPReceipts 1,100 head.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOBK, August 21.
COTTON12%csales'70 5 bales futures easv
sales 45,000 bales.
FLOUKInactivesupe Btate and western $3.30
4.00 common to good [email protected] good to choice
[email protected] whi te wheat extra [email protected] extra Ohio
[email protected] St. Louis [email protected] Minnesota patent
[email protected] receipts 13,000barrels sales 14,000 bar
rels. Rye flour, [email protected]
ORAINWheat declined %c winter active spring
quiet receipts 351,000 bushels sales 975,000 bush-
elsNo 1 Milwaukee SI.18ungrade winter red
[email protected] No. 2 red winter [email protected] steamer do
1.04%@1.06 amber [email protected]% No. 2 do 1.07%
1.08% steamer No. 3 1.11% ungraded whi te 1.08
1.20 No. 3 white [email protected] No. 2 do l.HX&l.ll
steamer do 1.17grt-18 Rye firm western 62%@63c.
Barley nomina l. Malt steady. Corn quiet receipts
359,000 bushels sales 472,000 bushelsungrade 44
49csteame 47%cNo 2, 48%@49%c. Oats de
clined [email protected] receipts 93,000 bushels sales 10,000
bushels rejected [email protected] No. 3 28cd white [email protected]
32cNo 1,32cmixe [email protected] white western 28
GROCERIESSugar, fan- to good refining 7%c.
Molasses steady. Ri ce steady.
PETROLEUMHeavy united $1.00%1.01%
refined 13^c crude 6c.
RO8INQuiet. TURPENTINE27%c. PRODUCEEggs, western 16%@17c. Butter,
western [email protected] Cheese, Ohio [email protected]%c.
LEATHERHemlock sole and Buenos Ayres 20
WOOLHeavy and quietdomesti fleece 2842c
pulled 36cunwashe [email protected]
PROVISIONSPork heavymes $10.25.
dull. Bulk meats steadylon clear $6.37%.
firm pri me steam $7.307.4 0.
METALS-Dull, NAILSCut $ 2 252.40 clinch 4.255.25.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
FLOUIVDull aud unchanged. Co rn me al un
GRAINWheat, red $1.06%@1 07%ambe 1.07
1.07-!.. Co rn advancing yellow 43Jc mixed 43c.
Oats dull white 2729cmixe [email protected] Rye 58
PROVISIONSDull prices unchanged. Pork
[email protected] Lard, loose butchers [email protected] city
kettle [email protected]
PETROLEUMDull refined 10%ccrude7%
WHISKYFirm $1.09.
Boston .Produce Market.
BOSTON, August 21.
FLOURQuiet western super $3.003.60 extra
4.254.75 Wisconsin $ 4 [email protected] Minnesota 5.50
6.50 winter wheat, Ohio, Indiana and Michigan 5.00
5.25 Illinois 5.506.25.
GRAINCorn in good demandmixe and yellow
54%56ochoic extra [email protected] Oats in fair demand
stock smallNo 1 and extra white 3842oNo 2
white [email protected]
Foreign Produce Market.
LONDON, August 21.
TALLOW37s 6d37s 9d.
LINSEEDCalcutta 51s 6d.
LIVEEPOOL, August 21.
COTTONUpland 6%d Orleans 69&d sales
12*000 bales for speculation snd export 3,000 bales
American 10,000 bales.
PROVISIONSBacon, long clear 36s.
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YOBK, August 21.
Cotton goods in fair demand and prices steady.
Pepperel and Laconia drills advanced a quarter of a
cent. Prints in fair request. Ginghams active.
Dress goods doing well. Mens' wear woolens quiet.
Cotton warp beave rs well sold up and steady. Foreign
diess goods and silks in fair demand.
Democratic State_ Convention,
A Democratic State convention will be held at
Music Hall, in he city of St. Paul, on Thursday,
September 5th, 1878, at 10 o'clock A ior he pur-
pose of putting in nomination candidates to bo voted
for at the ensuing general election, for the following
The apportionment, as agre ed upon at he late
meeting of the Stale Central Committee, is based up
on 150 votes, or he major fraction thereof, of the
average vo te cast at the last general election for he
four principal State officers voted for at that time
each "organized county being, however, entitled to
one vote.
The several counties are, therefore, entitled to dele
gates as follows:
Aitken 1
Anoka 3
Becker 1
Benton 2
Big Stone 1
Blue Earth 11
Brown 3
Carlton 1
Carver. Kanabec Kandiyohi
Lac qui Parle
Lake Lincoln
Lyon McLeod
Martin 1
Meeker 6
Mille Lacs 1
Morrison 2
Mower 7
Murray 1
Nicollet 4
Nobles 1
Olmsted 11
Cass liOtterTail 2
Chippewa 1 ,Pine 1
Chisago 1 Polk 1
Clay 1 Pope 3
Cottonwood Ramsey 21
Crow Wing 1 Redwood 1
Dakota lljRenville 1
Dodge 3 Rice 11
Douglas l'Rock 1
Faribault 4 St. Louis 2
Fillmore 8'Scott 11
Freeborn 2 Sherburne 1
Goodhue e^ibley 5
Grant l'Steams 14
Hennepin 15'8teele 6
Houston 7j8teveu8 1
Isanti l'Swift 1
liTodd 2
1 1
Wabashaw 12
Wadena 1
Washington 7
Watonwan 1
Wilkin 1
Winona 15
Wright. 9
Yellow Medicine 1
Local committees are earnestly invited to prompt
ly call conventions in their respective counties for the
selection of delegates.
WM. LEE, Chairman, T. G. MKALEY,
District Congressional Conyention.
The Democratic convention for the Third Congres-
sional district will be held at Music Hall, in the city
of St. Paul, on Friday, Sept. 6th, at 10 A M., for the
purpose of nominating a candida te to represent said
district in Congress.
The basis of representation as agreed upon by the
committee is one delegate for a 150 votes or ma-
jor fraction thereof, of the average vote cast at the
last general election for the four principal State offi-
ce rs then voted foreach organized county, howev-
er, to be entitled to one vote.
The several counties will therefo re be entitled to
delegates as follows:
CHICAGO, August 21.
GRAINWheat fair demandNo 2 red winter
93c cash 93%c SeptemberNo 1 Chicago 93%c
No. 2 do. 93c cash and August 90c September 88%c
OctoberNo 3 Chicago 80c rejected 61c. Co rn
steady fair demand 38%@38%c cash 38%c Sep
tember 39%o October rejected 35%a Oats steady
good demand 31 %c bid cash 22c September22
223c Octoberrejecte 179c. Rye steady. Barley
heavy and lower 1.07 cash aad September.
PROVISIONSPork generally lower olosed $9.50
cash and September9.62 October. Lard fairly
active 7.12% cash 7.15 September 7.20 October.
Bulk meats steady.
WHISKYSteady $1.07.
RECEIPTS6,000 barrels flour 112,000 bushels
wheat 617,000 bushels corn 168,000 bushels oats
26,000 bushels rye 17,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS8,300barrels flour 56,000 bushels
wheat 160,000bushels corn 206,000 bushels oats
210 bushels rye 2,800 bushels barley.
Aitken 1
Anoka 3
Becker 1
Benton 2
Hennepin 15
Isanti 1
Kanabac 1
Kittson 1
Lac ui Parle 1
Lake 1
Meeker 6
MilleLacs 1
Morrison.. 2
Otter Tail 2
Pine 1
Polk 1
Big Stone
Carlton 1
Cass 1
Chisago 1
Clay 1
Crow Wing 1
Douglas 1
Grant 1
?"lAtLAKE ELMO (formerly Bass Lake),
"Will Open Jime lOth, 1878.
Everything new and elegant. Twelve miles from
Si. Paul. Five daily trains each way. 143
McNAMARA, Proprietor.
Oor. Wabaehaw and Sixth streets,
First Class, but Only $2.00 Per Day.
Metropolitan Hotel,
Cor. 3 and Washington Sts.,
St. Paid, Minnesota.
Complete in all its appointments First-class in
every department. Fare, $3per day. 93-1
What is it 7 A Cathartic and Regulator.
Cures intermittent and bullous fevers.
For sale by all druggists.
Noyes Bros, will supply he trade with Yerba
Buena Bitters at Chicago prices. 207-eod
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
EREAS, default has been made in he condi
tions of that certain mortgage, executed and
delivered by Charles Lettau and Hennette
Lettau, his wife, to the Saint Paid
Working Men's Building Society, dated
the 8th day of June, A. 1872, and recorded in the
office of he Register of Deeds Ramsey county,
Minnesota, on he 18th day of June, A. 1872, at
9 o'clock a. in bo ok 26 of Mortgages, on page 108,
and there is claimed to be due there on he Bum of
three hundred and seveutj-two and 86-100 ($372.86)
principal aud interest, aud twenty-five ($25.00) dol
lars attorney's fees, as stipulated said mortgage in
case of foreclosure, and also the sum of twenty-one
and 80-100 ($21.80) dollars taxes for 1870 aud 1877,
paid by said society' on the premises described said
mortgage, making the total amount due on said
mortgage at the date of this notice, he sum of four
hundred and nineteen and 60-100 ($419 66) dollars.
And wherea s, default has also been made in the
conditions of that certain other mortgage, executed
and delivered by said Lettau and his said wife to said
Society, dated he tenth day of August, A. 1). 1872,
and recorded in the said Register of Deeds' office, on
the tenth day of August, A. 1872, at 11:15 a. in. in
book 26 of Mortgages, on pa ge 117, upon whi ch thero
is claimed to be due the Hum of two hundr ed and
seventy and 17-100 (270 17) dollars, principal aud in
terest, aud twenty-five (g25.00) dollars attorney's fees
as stipulated in said mortgage In case of foreclosure,
making he total amount due on said mortgage, at
the date of this notice, he sum of two hundred and
ninety-five and 17-100 dollars.
And whereas, no proceeding or action has been in
stituted, at law or in equitj, to recover he debt se
cured by said mortgages, or either of them, or any
part thereof.
Now therefore, notice is hereby given, that by vir
tue of a power of sale contain ed in each of said
mortgages, and of he statute in such ca se made and
provided, the said mortgages will be foreclosed by a
sale of the morgaged promises therein described
at he front door of he old Court House, in he city
of Samt Paul, in said county of Ramsey, Stale of
Minnesota, at public auction by the Siierift* of said
county, on Tuesday, tho 27th day of August, A.
1878, at 10 o'clock in he forenoo n, to satisfy the
amounts which shall then be due on said mortgages,
with interest thereon and 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 to Saint Paid, ac
cording to the recorded plat thereof in the Register
of Deeds
1 office of said county of Ramsey.
all aud singul ar the tracts and parcels of land, and
he property in said decree, and hereinafter described
as follows, that is to say: Block thirty-seven and
one undivided half of block tlurty-mne, all in Sum
mit Park addition to the city of Sdint Paul, in said
Ramsey county, according to the plat thereof in he
office of the Register of Deeds of -aid county of
Ramsey, in he State of Minnesot a, and all the appur
tenances thereof, to execute sajd decree, and to sat
isfy and pay he amount thereof and interest and
costs by law allowed.
Dated Saint Paid, Minn., August 1st, 1878.
Sheriff of Ramsey County, Minn.
Plaintiff's Attorney,
St. Paul, Minnesota. augl-7w-thur
Notice of Sheriff's Sale.
W III II W ilHi'HI in, 1
Cures impurities of the blood.
Cures liver and kidney complaints.
Cures indigestion and dyspepsia.
Cures billiousuess and constipation.
Attorney for Mortgagee. July ll-7w-thur
Notice of Sale Upon Decree.
Under and pursuant to the judgment and decree
and a certified copy of he said decree of he District
Court of he county of Ramsey, in the State of Min
nesota, of date February 5, A. 1878, In that cer
tain action therein pending, wherein Mary Goodrich
is plaintiff, and William Hogan administrator ot Ed
ward Hogau, William Hogan, James Hogan,
Jobe ph Hogan, John Hogan, Mary Ellen Hogau
and Horace Thompson are defendants for tho sum
of $4,656.25 damages, and $51 41 costs, in favor of
said plaintiff and against said defendant s, issu ed out
of the said District Court, aud to me delivered to be
executed as therein commanded. I, he undersigned
Sheriff of Ramsey county, in said State, will sell at
public auction, at the front door of he Court House,
at the southeast corner of Wabashaw and Fif th
streetB, In Samt Paul, in said county of Ramsey and
State afor. said, at ten of he clock in the forenoon,
Ramsey County,
District Court, 2d Judicial District,,
C. Young against Martha McGinty, Cyrus
Coster and Kenneth CI irk
Take notice: Wherea s, an action was heretofore
commenced In the above court to foreclose a mort
gage executed by he above named Martha McGinty,
and a decree of foreclosure and order of sale was
duly made and entered on the l!)th day of December,
1877, authorizing the sale of he following described
real property, viz: Beginning at a point on the
south side of Sixth street, in he city of Saint Paul,
at he northeast corner of the land deed ed April 7,
1856, by James Huganin and wife to E ingles,
and running thence westerly along said Sixth street
six ty (60) feet, thence at right angles with said street
southerly seventy-live (75) feet, thence easterly and
parallel with said street six ty (00) feet, thence north
erly seventy-five (75) fe et to he place of beginning,
being he undivided half of the north half of lot
number five (5) and of he easterly ten (10) feet of
the north half of lot number six (6,) all 111 block num
ber twelve (12) of Samt Paul Proper, according to
the plat thereof of record in he office of Register of
Deeds of Ramsey County, Minnesota, to satisfy he
amount ascertained to be due, to-wit: the sum of
thirteen hundred and ten dollars, less the sum of
sixty dollars, with interest from the date of he said
decree, and the costs and expenses of this sale.
I pursuance and execution of he said decree, I
will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, at the
front door of the common jail of Ramsey County, in
St. Paul, Minnesota, at ten o'clock A M., of
the above described real property, in accordance with
the provisions of law in such case.
Dated St. Paul, July 30,1878.
Pope 1
Ramsey 21
8t. Louis 2
Sherburne 1
Stearns 14
Stevens 1
Todd 2
Wadena 1
Washington... 7
Wilkin 1
Wright 9
Yellow Med... 1
Local committees are earnestly requested to
promptly call county conventions for the selection
of delegates.
HILL, Chairman.
i.r How. GEO. BRADLEY.
Sheriff of Ramsey Co., Minn.
WARNER & GBANGI-R, Attorneys for Plaintiff.
aug l-7w-lhur
Second Judicial DistrictCounty of Ramsey.
Robert Banks against Caroline Banks.
The State of Minnesota to he above named defend
ant: You are hereby summoned and required to answer
he complaint in this action which is filed in he of
fice of he clerk of the District Court of Ramsey
county, and to serve a copy of your answer to said
complaint on the subscriber at his office, in Samt
Paul, with in thirty dayB after the service of this
summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such
service, and if you fail to answer said complaint
within he ti me aforsesaid, the plaintiff in this action
will apply to the court for the relief demanded in
the complaint.
Dated St-Paul, July 27th, A 1878.
Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Minn.
I a mammoth sheet, exactly double the size of the
Dally. It Is just the paper for the fireside, contain
ing in addition to all the current news, choice mis
cellany, agricultural matter, market reports, &c. It
is furnished to single subscribers at $1.50 per year.
Clubs of five (positively to one address) for $1.15
Portage prepaid by the publisher, on all editions.
H. P. HALL,Ho- EditorWbMbw
i"~v*' t' i
and Proprietor, rf Street
!S 8t. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
First Division St. Paul & Pacific Kailioad.
Main Unejtnrongh trains for Litcbfibld, WiJmar.
Benson, Morris, Glyndon, Orookston. lislwr's
Tending and Manitoba.
Leave. Arrive.
St. Paul 5:00 I Fisher A,'gli .86 a. is.
Minneapolis 5:40 p.m. MlnneapaU*10:ll
Fisher's Landing 4:50 St. PaoL... .10:42 .m
Willmar Accommodation.
Leave. Axrive.
St.Paul 7:10am I Minneapolis. 4.32pm
Minneapoi.i 8:36am St.Paul. 5:40pm
Branch LiiJt through train for St. Cloud, Braineiii,
JLCftv A. irivft.
8t.Paul *7:30 a.m. I Minneapolis 5-30 p.m.
MinneapoLs 7:30 a. 1 St. Paul 6 40
8* i"uu:, Minneapolis and Minnetonka trams.
Leave. Leave.
St. Paul 7:30 a. I Minneapolis 3:30
St. Pa ul 11:38 a. Minneapolis 5:40
St. Paul 3:00 p.m. Minneapolis 6.2d
St. Paul 6:00 m., Minneapolis 8:12
Paul 5:60 Minneapolisl0.il
Wayzota 7:30 a.m. 1 Minneapolis 2:00
Wyzata 9:28 a. Minneapo'is 4.00
W zata 3:18 Minneapolis 4.32
Minneapolis 8:16 a. Minneapolis 6:55
Minneapolis... 12:06
Arrive. Arrive.
Wayzata 10.06 a I St. Paul.... 235 p.m.
Wyza ta 6:18 St. Paul' '5.00 p.m.
Wyza ta 7:00 1 St. Paul.... 5:4
8t.PauL 8.34 a I St. Paul.... 6.40 li
st. Paul 10.42 am|
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on the Main Hue
Trai ns leaving St. Paul at 6:00 Cars run
through to Fisher's Landing without chan ge. and
connect there with Red River Transportation Co a
Steame rs for Manitoba and all points North 1 W
River. FARLEY, Gen 1 Manager.
W S. AI,BXANIK B. Gen'l Ft. & T'kt. Ag' t.
Except Sunday. tExcept Saturda y.
Trains via he Brainerd Blanch leave St. Paid
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of n\f Ivo
hours to Fargo,arriving at Bismarck at 7 the following
morning, saving nearly 90 miles hi distance ovci tko
old route via N Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points
the Black Hills. Also with first claSo boats I Jrort
Beaton aud all points on the Upper Missouri Hi Tor
and the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Pa ul with trains to all points Eas
and South. At Duluth with steamers to am: from ah
Lake points, both American and Canadian aluo wllh
steamers running in connection with tsconsin Ceu
tral Railroad, at Ashland. I effect April 7, 187H.
E SARGENT, General Manager,
G. G. SANBORN. Gen. Passerger Agent.
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connect Inj ul
Ramsey with & St. Tralus tith
and South.
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with 0 It St. llailwav for all
points East.
Going WestTrains leave a Crosse 7.67 a
Trains pa ss Ramsey 2 42 urn
Going EastTrai ns pass Ramsey 10:45a in
Arrive at a Crosse 5:25
Minneapolis Time.
S Paul & Duluth Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley strett.
Trains. Leave fer.
8:40 a.m.
1:45 p. m.
8:40 am
4 :')5
7:00 8:40 am
11:00 a
4:05 6:00 7:00p
Duluth Hinckley accom
Stillwater White Bear
St. Paul, Still water, Taylor's Falls, and Aorth
Wisconsin Railroads.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Trains leave St. Pa ul for
Lake Elmo and Still
water. 6:20 a
9:20 a
Lea ve Lake Elmo for Still
water. 7:03 a
10:07 a
Ar. at Stillwater 7:25 a
10:35 a
Nor th Wisconsin Trains.
Leave St Pa ul 6:2 0 a A at St. Paul 7:38
Round trip tickets, fr om St. Paid or Stillwater to
Lake Elmo and return, fifty cents.
i ii ir-|7^-| y
p.m p.m
a a ru
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of 81bley street. Ticket and Freight
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
Trains. Westward.
St. Pa ul
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids...
Brainerd Glyndon Moorhead
Fargo Fargo Bismarck Duluth N Juncti on
Le. Le. Le. Le. Le.
Le. Ar.
*Le. Ar.
+Le. Le.
7:30 a.m.
7:30 a.m.
11:10 a. in.
2:15 7:30p
7:65 p.m.
8:00 v.m.
8:20 p.m.
7:00 a.
1:30 m,
3:10 i..m.
Ar. Ar. Ar. At. Ar.
At. Le. Ar. *Le. Ar.
A r.
6:40p 6:30 3:10
6:25 a.ir.
6 05 a.in.
6-.00a ru.
5.1T a
7 00 in.
12.3i .11.
11:00 in.
Arrive from.
6.00 am
11.00 am
11:00 am
4:30 in
6:00 a
8:25 an-
4:30 in
SMS 8:20
All trains daily except Sunday
To aud from the St. Pa ul Duluth depot foot of
Third street only. All others from St. Pa ul Pacitlo
depot, foot of Sibley street.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket ?nd
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agenr, 8t.
River Division-
Through Chicago & East
rn Express
Through Chicago & East
ern Express
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie Chltii, Milwau
kee and C-icago Express
St.Louis Kansas City E
Owatonna Passenger
11:22 a 1.64
t7:40 \6 -47 a
6.10 a
6:10 a ai
8:26 I!
5:15 I ll'2
Lve. Minneapolis**! :00 a
8:15 a
lO :26 a
S :15
Sundays excepted,
days excepted.
6 27
6'50 a tu
8:25 a
10:05 a
St. Pa ul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelling
aud Minnehaha.
Lve. St. Pa ul $6:00 a Arr.Mlnneapollsl6:55 a in
9:10 a in
10:51 a
Arr.St. Janl *6:60 a
9.00 a
11*15 i
2 -M
4 tf")
6:26 i in
^Saturdays excepted. $Mon-
Trains leave Stillwater
for Lake Elmo ant) St.
Pa ul 7.40 a u-
2:15 pin
Leave Lake Elmo foi St.
Paul 8:11 a
Ar. at St. Paul 9:00 a
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis line
Comprising the Chicago, S Paul & .Min
neapolis and Chisago and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket end Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
TrainB Le Anhe.
Through Chicago and I 1*11.^5 a.m.
Eastern Express jt 7 MO p. m.
Hudson Accommodation 6:0l m.
:5 50 a.
*2 24 p,in.
0.65 a. in.
Connections made at Camp Douglaf for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. tSaturdays excepted. 4 Mon
days excepted.
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
Texas Express 3:30
Worthmgton Accomdat'n.l 7:00 a
11:05 a
6 IS
The 3:30 train connects at Merrlam Jur.jt'on
with he Minneapolis aud St. Louis R. R. for pciuts
south. All trains daily except Sunday.
W DIXON, Gen. T'kt Ag't.
Minneapolis Railroad Time Tablr.
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to fet. Louis without change. 28
miles shorter than any other route.
NOKTKW Ar. Daily.
Minneapolis St. Louis Ex
Passengers at St Paul lea\e
by the St. Paul & Sioux i.y
R. R., at 3:30 M. connect
lng at Merrlam June also
leave St Paul St Pacific d.
R. at 3:00 connecti ng at
Minneapolis daily, Sundays
excepted. Traiu on Satux
day runs as far as Albert
Lea, only. Le. daily,
Minneapolis, Burligton & St, Ex.Sund'y
Louis mail and express.. 6:60 an.
(Close connections coming
Mixed Minneapolis and Me r
rlam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St.
& S. C. R. R. as far as Wor
thingt on
Mixed, Minneapolis White
Bear Lake, Duluth & Stillwater
Le. daily,
4.00 1:00 pm
Ar. Daily,
6:50 a it.
E Sund'y
E Sund'y
6:20 a
ft s^'pm
Ex Sund'y
Omaha Ex., for all points on
St. P. &8. O. B'y., Omaha 4:00p ml 11:35am
snd California..
TrainB arrive and depart from the St. Paul & Paci
fic depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping car berths secured at oily
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenue, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. G. Telfer, Ticket Agent, and at
St. Paul ft Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and at 116 East
Third street, St, PanhGEO. HAZZAJU,lloke
Agent. CHAS. HATOH, Geo. Man.

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