Specially Reported for the Daily Globe
Prices of wheat unchanged.
Flour shipments, 3,050 barrels.
Receipts of wheat, 10,400 bushels.
Hugh Young returned from a pleasant and
successful business trip to Winnipeg yester
Quite a large number of our citizens will
visit the Chicago Exposition during the next
If Hicks & Hooker did not make so much
infernal racket this would be a very quiet
Diphtheria is said to have made its ap
pearance in this city in a mild form during
the last few days.
The Farmers and Mechanics Savings bank
has occupied its new quarters in the most
artistic and elaborate building in the city.
The ladies, of Gethsemane (Episcopal)
parish give an oyster supper in the vacant
store room of the Academy of Music to
The water main has been placed across the
main channel of the river, and the contrac
tors are making the dirt fly on their East
Judge Gregory was yesterday circulating a
handsome programme advertising excursion
rates to the St. Louis exposition via the Min
neapolis & St. Louis route.
W. Ferry, "Weakly and Frank B.
Clarke, all of the Chicago, St. Paul & Min
neapolis railway, were in the city yesterday
looking after the interests of that popular
A new restaurant and oyster house, to be
known as "Th Fulton Market Oyster
House," will be opened on First avenue
south, between Washington avenue and
A meeting of the Democratic committee of
the Twenty-seventh Legislative district, will
be held at the City hall this afternoon at 2
o'clock, to organize and lay out a pro
gramme for the campaign.
The ltifle club, not entirely satisfied with
its experience of Tuesday, will try it again
at Adams'place to-day at 2 o'clock p. ar.
When the boys get into practice you will
hear of good shooting.
The new car building shops in this city
are about a sure thing. The shops, when
completed, will have a capacity for turning
out about ten completed freight cars per day
when pushed to their fullest extent.
Cap. Hoy has started once more for ltice
county in pursuit of the thief who stole Dr.
Salisbury's horse. Meantime, Dr. S. doesn't
like to be questioned as to whether "he
has found his horse." Ask him it he does.
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul line
for St. Louis run an excursion train down to
the St. Louis exposition next Sunday. The
round trip will be only $20, and it will prove
a good investment for those wanting a pleas
Judge lieuben Reynolds has started on the
war path, the GLOBE learrs, and is making
political harangues through the country.
Can the judge reconcile it with his con
science to drag the judicial ermine he wears
in the dirty pool of partizan warfare?
The amount of financial love that is find
ing vent on the street corners now-a-days is
perfectly overpowering. There is scarcely a
free and indepentent citizen of Minneapolis
who is not abundantly capable of expatiating
on "the cause and cure of hard times.
Gov. Brockmeyer and the three justices of
the Missouri supreme court, who have been
spending ten days with Mr. Charles Gibson
at Lake Minnetonka, returned to their
homes by the train last evening laden with
pleasant recollections of their brief visit.
The reception of Elder Cobb at the
Contenary parlors was a very pleasant occa
sion. Mr. Cobb in removing to his new field
of labor in Rochester carries with him the
love and respect of all people who have made
his acquaintance in this city, regardless of
their church connections.
Brother Scott's barbecue "for the yellow
fever sufferers and our local charities," was
duly inaugurated yesterday, the weather hav
ing cleared in response to the GLOUE sup
plications. Brother Scott has not as yet ap
pointed the outside treasurer, but it is ex
pected that he will before the thing is
Daniels, of the Belleview House, was sit
ting in his buggy yesterday afternoon when
two ladies drove by, struck the hind wheel
of the hotel man's buggy, and unceremon
iously landed him in the mud Mutual ex
planations and apologies followed, and as
there was no harm, other that the springing
of an axle, peace and quiet was soon re
If time can be taken, the GLO BE man
promises himself the pleasure of a visit to
Brother Scott's barbecue. Prof. Tousley
authorizes the statement that he has never
agreed to speak at that entertainment, and it
is his deliberate purpose to remain in the
city and attend to his educational duties, and
not to spend his time in advertising Brother
Scott's cheap show.
Dr. Wendell, of this city, now on duty
among the yellow fever sufferers in the
South, writes to Dr. Kimball that he is ac
tively engaged with his duties, and, in case
he is stricken down by the disease, he will at
once telegraph his friends in this city. At
present he is in good health and spirits and
wrestling wiih the monster to the best of
his professional ability.
Messrs. Johnson, Smith & Harrison desire
the GLO BE to state that the cause of the
failure of the supreme court calendar to
reach the court room in St. Paul in season is
not chargeable to them, but is the fault of
Pratt's express. Th calendar went on the
10 o'clock train in the morning, but the ex
press messenger failed to deliver it as he
agreed, hence the delay.
Our Republican neighbors need not bor
row any trouble from the fact of the suppos
ed unharmony in the Democratic committee.
As yet there has been no meeting of the
committee and no campaign has been
mapped out. Meantime, if you hear a little
bit of a shindy reminding you of a Donny
brook fair, just remember General Gorman's
old story about the noisy cats.
Uncle Jacob Shaefer, Republican candi
date for county commissioner in the Third
commissioner district, lost a horse and bug
gy yesterday, the insect being taken from a
hitching post on the public street. At last
accounts Mr. Shaefer was flying round like a
puff of foul air in a heated oven, demanding
"who sthole dat horse?" Th GLO BE man
gives it up, but would recommend him to
call on Alderman Snyder, as it is possible
that he can throw some liht on the prob
lem. Snyder is doing lots of things which
Mr. Shaefer don't exactly like these days.
A Season of Brands.
The temperance blatherskites at Centen
nary church do not have the field of hum
bug all to themselves. There was a per
formance almost as bad at the Academy of
Music last night. Th Pike troupe is a
thoroughly poor company, and has scarcely
a single redeeming feature to recommend it.
The show men had better understand that
humbugs are not profitable in Minneapolis,
and it is pleasant to note that
both the Opera House company and
the academy of music frauds did not and are
not paying their proprietors anything.
Meritorious troupes do not fail to receive re
cognition in this city, but pretenders and
quacks in the show line will learn to avoid
us after awhile.
The President's Carriages 1'aM ForSix
teen New Lamp Posts OrderedChangs of
Grade In Elliott's Addition.
The mayor called attention to defective
sidewalks in various parts of the city. The
street commissioners were instructed to im
prove the sidewalks as provided in the
William Hannegan was confirmed special
watchman at the Milwaukee depot without
pay from the city.
Mutual Hose Co. No. 2, (disbanded) noti
fied the council that they had a debt of $150
and property for sale. Referred to the com
mittee on fire department.
Gas lamps and sidewalks were asked for
in various parts of the city. Referred.
The city comptroller reported fees to the
amount of $G received daring August and
The city clerk reported fees received dur
ing September, amounting to $23.30. Re
The superintendent of water works re
ported water rents collected during Septem
ber, amounting to $311.55. Referred.
J. W. Goer, poundmaster, reported $17.05
collected during August. Referred.
The city engineer reported in relation to
whether the proposed Minneapolis Eastern
railway interfering with the pump house,
that he did not know much about the sub
The city treasurer reported that W. W.
Thomas, of Portland, Me., held $40,000
Minneapolis city bonds, drawing 7 per cent,
interest, due Oct. 1, 1878. Mr. Thomas
will take bonds drawing same rate of inter
est if he can get them. Ordered paid.
The superiniendent of water works sub
mitted a report that 85,536,000 gallons of
water were pumped during the month of
Assessment rolls for laying water mains in
various parts of the city were presented and
PAYING FOB HAYES.
The claims of the authorities for carriages,
etc., for President and party, amounting to
$28, was reported by the committee on
claims as correct and ordered paid.
Aid. Waitt called the bills for the Presi
dential party from the budget. opposed
the payment of these bills as the council had
no right to expend the people's monoy for
Aid. Walsh, on principle, agreed with
Aid. Waitt, but still should vote to pay the
bills, because it was a matter of courtesy to
All members of the council then voted in
favor of the payment of the bills except
Aid. Waitt, who voted in the negative.
The committee on gas reported that the
Minneapolis Gas company had the exclusive
right to light the streets where their mains
are situated. The committee on gas was
authorized to locate lamp posts where Globe
lamps are now located.
The committee on gas reported favorable
to paying the bill of W. Kingsly for
$29.00 for watching the Minneapolis Gas
Light company more than the month for
which he was employed. The report was
The gas committee recommended the loca
tion of sixteen lamp posts in various parts
of the city, and the report was adopted.
The change of grade asked for in J. S. &
W. Elliot's ad Jition was recommended to be
made and was made by the passage of an
ordinance covering the ground.
Tuttle's creek in the East Division was
recommended to be straightened for the
seventeen hundreth time.
The report of commissioners and assess
ment lists for laying water mains in various
streets and avenues of the city were present
ed and laid over until next meeting".
Bonds to the amount of $10,000 were
ordered issued for the extension of water
mains on the east division.
The sum of $70 was voted to defray the
expenses of the late firemen's parade.
The chief engineer of the fire department
was authorized to call for volunteers to take
place of Mutual hose No. 2, disbanded.
The committee on public grounds and
buildings was authorized to attend to the
matter of drainage about the City hall.
Authority was given to the committee on
public grounds and buildings to cover engine
house No. 1 with tin.
Also to repair and construct sidewalks
about the City hall.
The committee on public grounds and
buildings was authorized to inquire what
will be the cost of lot for a new house for
hose company No. 5 and Hook .fc Ladder
company No. 2, in the southern part of the
A Sneak Thief.
It is just the least bit unsafe for the unsus
pecting citizen to pick up the first street
Arab who falls under his notice, and cap
tures his sympathy by telling a pitiful story
of being fatherless and motherless and out
of employment, as Mr. C. A. Mitchell can
testify. A few days ago he did that thing
and carried the orphan home with him, fed
him, clothed him and gave him light em
ployment. Yesterday afternoon the young
thief stole $10 from the hired girl, scooted
for the next outgoing train, and
would soon have been "lost to
sight, to memory dear," only his dereliction
was discovered, and Mitchell "dropped" on
him just before the train left, and turned
him over to the police, who in turn turned
him into the cooler, to await the action of
Judge Cooley this morning.
j^-The young rat claims to be from Cleve
land, Ohio, and, though only about 15 years
old, seems to be well up in the business. A
greater portion of the money was found
upon his person.
Pleasant Leave-Taking of Eev obb.
One of those episodes so derr to every Meth
odist heart, a social church gathering, took
place at the Centenary church parsonage last
evening, the occasion being the formal leave
taking of the Rev. Cobb, the late pastor.
The attendance was large and partook much
of an ovation, during which a handsome sil
ver service was presented to Brother and Sis
ter Cobb. Several happy speeches were
made, a bounteous collation served, and lots
of Methodist etceteras thrown in. Mr. Cobb
leaves to-day for his new field of labor as
presiding elder of the Rochester district,
with headquarters at Owatonna.
Hants to Escape the Res2onsibility.
To the Editorjof the Globe.
I notice in your edition of this morning
an account of the boom meeting, held in St.
Paul yesterday, in which some figures bear
in g, on the matter are attributed to me.
With all respect to the reporter, I can hardly
afford to father them, and will furnish the
proper figures for publication shortly.
Minneapolis, Oct. 2, 1878.
Grand Excursion to St. Louis.
On Sunday, October 6th, at 8:20 p. M. a
grand excursion will leave the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul depots, respectively, at
Minneapolis and St. Paul, for St. Louis. Tick
ets for round trip only $20, and good until
October 15th to return.
For Sale or Exchange.
First class Flouring Mill, near city, by ROBERT
W. BROWN, 32 Washington avenue south.
Restaurant and fixtures. Best stand in the city.
Cheap for cash, by ROBERT W. BROWN, 32 Wash
ington avenue south.
Soldiers' Additional Homesteads, in lots to suit
purchasers, by ROBERT W. BROWN.
HOLLY FLOURING MILLS,
W. HJNKLE & CO.,
Successors to W. F. Cahill & Co.,
Manufacturers of "Gold Dust," "Hoar Frost,"
'Crystal Floss," "Climax," "Inland," "Clear
Grit," and other brands of Flour..
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY.
BEDUCED KATES TO THE GEEAT
ST. LOUIS EXPOSITION AND FAIR.
GRANDEST EXPOSITION IN AMERICA.
OPENING MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9TH, AND CLOSING
OCTCEEH lira, 1878.
In order to cive every una an opportunity to
visit this great Expedition and Fair, the
Minneapolis* St. L( uis Railway will sell round
trip tickets from Minneapolis and St. Paul to
St. Louis and return, fui only $20.00. Sale of
tickets to comino. M.mday, September 9th,
and close Thursday, October 10th, 1878. Re
turn tickets will be good until October 15th,
Express passenger trains, with through Pull
man Palace sleeping cars to St. Louis, will leave
Minneapolis daily (Saturdays excepted) at 4 p.
M. leave St. Paul, via St. Paul & Sioux City
railroad, at 3:30 P. M., and via St. Paul & Pacific
railroad at 3 r. M. Remember the fare,
ONLY $20.00 FOR THE ROUND TRIP.
Tickets can bo purchased, and berths in
sleeping cars secured, at the following places:
Minneapolis, at No. 8 Washington avenue,
W. G. Telfor, Agc .1 also at St. Paul & Pacific
Depot. St. Paul, at 116 Third street, Geo. H.
CHAS. F. HATCH, General Manager.
A. H. BODE, Genet nl Passenger Agent.
The Verdens Gana
Is the best advertising medium in the Scandinavian
auguage in the northwest. All kinds of Scandina
vian job printing cheap. Office, 24 Bridge square.
HILSTROM & COUILLARD,
Attorneys at Law. Collactions a Specialty.
Office No. 32 Wash, Ave. H., Minneapolis, Minn
The late rains have raised the St. Croix
The Ida Fulton goes out to-morrow with
a raft from A. Gillespie, for sale.
The Ada brought down 2,000 bushels
of wheat from above for Minneapolis.
Durant, Wheeler & Co., Tuesday sold
200,000 feet of logs to Schulenburg, Boeckler
Miss Nettie D. Easton has so far recovered
from her late illness as to once more make
her appearance out doors.
The G. B. Knapp is now making daily trips
between Stillwater and Taylors Falls, leaving
Stillwater at 8 o'clock A. M. and returning at
Shipments on the St. Paul & Duluth road
yesterday were seventeen cars of wheat and
six of flour to Duluth, and nine cars of lum
ber to St. Paul.
Chas. Jellison, Ed. Messer, Del. Plummor
and Jud. McKusick left yesterday on a visit
to their farms in Ri Stone county. Jud
McKusick stops off at the Swede settlement,
where his farm is situated.
The examination of the final account of
the administrator of the estate of Jeremiah
Stewart deceased was the only business
transacted yesterday in the probate court.
It appearing that there were certain debts
yet unpaid and certain real estate yet
undisposed of, the further hearing of the
petition was adjourned until the first
Wednesday in December, in order to give
the administrator time to sell the land.
Meetinfj of Citif Council.
The council met Tuesday, Oct. 1. Present
all but Hospes.
Report of city treasurer for the months of
August and September were referred to com
mittee on finance.
Receipts of municipal court for September,
Liquor license granted Fred Marshall for
one year from September 2G.
John Disch granted license to run a pool
and a billiard table.
The city surveyor was ordered to establish
a grade on Jennie and Harriet streets between
Spring and Rice streets.
The offer of M. Webster to pay fifty per
cent, of the original street certificate without
interest was accepted, and the county auditor
instructed to cancel the certificate on pay
ment of the fifty per cent.
Municiprl court sundries $ 150 00
Fire department sundries 200 95
Bridge sundries 41 34.
Current funds 1,666 16
Total amount of bills allowed.
The following are the names of those to
whom the greatest number of premiums
were awarded by the committees at the late
county fair: I the department of canned
fruits, jellies, etc., Mrs. J. W. Boxwell received
30 premiums22 blue and 8 red Mrs.
Calkins 8 premiums5 blue and 3 red Mrs.
R. Butler 10 premiums8 blue and 2 red
Mrs. G. H. Getchell 19 premiums13 blue
and 6 red. I the vegetable department J.
W. Boxwell received 16 premiums9 blue
and 7 red Calkins 6 premiums, all blue,
also second premium on best collection of
I this department N. McKusick received
the greatest number of premiums, three
blue and four red.
In this class four horses owned by Isaac
Staples took first premiums.
HORSES FOB ALL PURPOSES.
J. E Jackman's four horses took first
premiums in this class.
An Independent Postmaster Who Supports
|Benton County Press.]
What will Donnelly be next?Princeton Union.
Answer: He'll be member of Congress.
Melrose Record, Sep.
The editor of the Record is a M., but
that little position does not prevent him
from expressing an opinion like a man. We
dare say he had rather lose a hundred paltry
country postoffices than to straddle the fence
and be a nonentity. Th grand procession
of journalism can prosper without the aid of
these little government offices, and if any
editor happens to hold a position under
Uncle Sam he should not be afraid to ex
press his honest convictions through his
paper, all the same, either pro or con. Peo
ple don't have much respect for newspapers
without an opinion.
Hod Strait's Reputation.
TRed Wing Argus.J
In the light of the startling exposures
made by the committee now investigating
the management of St. Peter Insane asylum,
a verbatim report of which we publish in
another column, it would have been better
for Mr. Strait's personal reputation if he had
imitated the wisdom of the 'hoppers he so
valiently assailed, and fluttered his wings
like the locusts and silently stole away,
^nf n.i' 'rf -i n'__
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1878
MQNEY AND- TRADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 2.
Gold steady at 100%.
Borrowing rates flat and %@2 per cent.
Bar silver here are 112& in greenbacks 112J in
gold. Subsidiary coin per cent, discount.
Silver bar at London 51% pence per ounce.
Railroad bonds generally strong.
State securities quiet.
Stocks this morning showed considerablexstrength
and advanced sharply, Lake Shore and Granger
shares leading. Lake Shore sold up from 68% to
69yt, and Northwestern common from 39J4 to 41%.
Coal shares also participated in the general improve
ment. During the afternoon the market was heavy
and lower, except for Western Union, which ad
vanced to 97%. The general list declined J4 to Y%
per cent, nnder a sharp pressure to sell. Pacific Mail,
Delaware, Lackawanna & Western, and Granger
shares led in the downward movement. Iron Moun
-tain after selling up from 7 1-2 to 91-2 reacted about
1 per cent.
At the close transactions aggregated 169,000 shares,
of which7,400 were Erie 35,000 Lake Shore 2,600
Wabash 40,000 Northwestern common 17,000 North
western preferred 14,000 St. Paul common 9,000
St. Paul preferred 19,000 Lackawanna 2,000 Michi
gan Central 2,000 Union Pacific 1,400 Ohios 6,000
Western Union 3,000 Pacific Mail, and 4,000 Iron
Money [email protected] per cent.
Prime mercantile paper [email protected] per cent.
The assistant treasurer disbursed $231,000.
Custom receipts $208,000.
Sterling, long 80% short 84%.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81.... 107%[New4%s, coupons..103%
Coupons, '65, new. .102% jNew 4 per cents 99%
Coupons, '67 105% 10-40s, regular.
Coupons, '68 107J4 Coupons....
New 5s 105J [Currency 6s
Western Union Tel.. 97
Quicksilver preferred 33
Pacific Mail 17
Mariposa preferred. Z\
Adams Express 106
Wells & Fargo. 94
United States 49
New York Central..
Erie Erie preferred
Harlem Harlem preferred..
Union Pacific stock.. 66%
Lake Shore 68%
Illinois Central. 81%
Cleveland & Pittsburg 84%
New Jersey Central
Mil. & St. Paul...
Mil. & St. Paul pfd
Terre Haute pfd
Chicago & Alton
Chicago & Alton pfd,.101%
Ohio & Mississippi..
A. & P. Telegraph...
C. B. &Q
Hannibal & St. Jo...
C. P. bonds
U. P. bonds
P. land grant...
Oct. Nov. Oct. Nov.
9:30 A. M. 89% 91% 87 87%
9:45 88% 90% 87 87%a
10:00 88% 90% 86%, 87
10:15 88% 90% 86%" 87%
":3 88 89% 86% 87%
10:45 87% 89% 86% 87
3 0 34%
11:15 ffl% 89% 86% 87%
11:45 87% 89% 86 86%
12:00 M. 87% 89% 86 86%
12:15 p. M. 87 89% 85% 86%
12:30 86M 88% 85% 86%
"jS S ...g gg
I mi as,:.8,*
2:45 86% 88% 85% 80%
3:00 87 89% 85% 86%
3:15 87: 89 85 85%(S86
3:30 86 88% 84% lH%
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 168,720 bushels: shm
mente 64,386 bushels.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee, 106,150 bushels: ship
ments 6,031 bushels.
9:30 A. 34% 35%
10:15 34% 35%
10:45 34* 34%
11:00 34%- 35
11:45 34 34%
1:00 33% 34%
2:30 3334 34%
3*15 33% 34%
3:30 33%% 34%
Corn receipts in Chicago, 287,000 bushels: ship
a 0 Oct. Nov.
3A email@example.com 8.12
:4o 8 1 6
10:15 7.95 8 10
1 *5 7.92% 8.05
11:00 7.90 8.02%
11=30 7.92% 8.W*
12:00 7.92% 8.05
12:15 Pi 7.95 8.0507%
l^fO 7.92% 8.05^
fPSSP^ ?:^S#f^f^^ W^
71% 32% 35J
31% 67% 18%
Tennessee 6s, old 33% Virginia 6s, new
Tennessee 6s, new... .31% Missouri 6s...
Virginia 6s, old 24
Foreign Money Market.
LoNnoN, Oct. 25 p. M.
Money 93% Account 93:
UNITED STATES SECUBITIES.
New4% coupons. ..106
New 5s 108%
Erie preferred 30
Illinois Central 83%
Pennsylvania Cent'rl 35%
PABIS, Oct. 1.
Markets in Detail.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
LrvKBPooL, Oct. 210:00 A. M.
Wheat quiet but steady.
Cargoes onpassage quiet.
California wheat just shipped and nearly due Is
Imports wheat for the week 290,000 quarters.
Exports wheat forthe week 17,000 quarters."
LiVEBPOoi., Oct. 210:30 A. M.
Steady, with a moderate demand.
LONDON, Oct. 22 v. ar
Market inactive and prices dull.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 211:00 A.
Wheat opens weak half cent lower.
N EW YOBK, Oct. 21:00 p. M.
Wheat lower inactive Chicago 98c for No. 2* No
3 Milwaukee nominally 88c. N EW YOBK, Oct. 22 p. M.
Wheat steady Chicago No. 2 98c winter wheat
dull and lower.
Market closes weak spring October offered at 99c.
:0 7.95 [email protected]%
2:30 [email protected] 8.02%
3:00 7.92% 8.05
3:30 7.82% 7.95
9:30 A.K 6.37% 6.37%
10:15 6.32% 6.32%
10:45 6.32% 6.32%
11:0 6.30 [email protected]%
11:30 6.32% 6.30
12:00 6.30 6.30
12:15P. 6.32% 6.32%
12:30 6.30 6.30
1:00 6.30 6.30
2:30 6.35 [email protected]%
3:00 6.30 6.30
3:30 6.27% 6.27%
Retail Vegetable ard Provision Market.
S T. PAU L, Oct. 2.
SPBING [email protected] per pair.
DUCKSTeal 30c black duck 40c mallards 50c
canvas back 60c.
PBAIB IE CHICKENSIn fair Supply at 50 per pair.
PIGEONS$1.23 per doz.
EGGS20c per doz. (scarce).
BUTTE B Scarce fresh 2025c per pound.
FISHPickerel and common fish 8c white fish and
FBUITPlums $1 per bus. peaches [email protected]$1.25 per
basket apples, Minnesota, [email protected] per peck pears
$4.50 per bus. crabs [email protected]$l per bus. damsons $1
per peck melons [email protected] per doz.
GBAPESNorthern Muscatine [email protected]%c Concord
15c Delaware [email protected] Dracut Amber 15c Crevealing
VEGETABLESString beans 20c per peck turnips
35c per bus. beets 40c per bus. carrots 10c per doz.
cauliflower [email protected] each potatoes [email protected] per bus.
herbs 2c per bunch cabbage [email protected] per doz. cu
cumbers [email protected] per doz. tomatoes 50c per bus.
butter beans [email protected] per bus. celery [email protected]
doz. green corn 5c per doz. egg plant scarce, 10
@25c each rhubarb 10c per doz lima beans 10c per
quart pickling cucumbers [email protected] per 100 hubbard
squash [email protected]$l per doz. pickling onions $1.25 per
bus. dry onions 50c per bus. red peppers 26o per
doz. cayenne peppers 25c per doz sweet potatoes
Saint Paul Wholesale Produce Market.
WHEATOld 95c new, receipts liberal No. 1,85c
No. 2,77c No.3,[email protected] No.4,[email protected]
COBNDemand fair receipts liberal from incom
ing trains free of elevator 3435c outgoing also free
on track [email protected]
OATSDemand slow receipts liberal old, to buy,
25c for mixed 26c for white to sell, [email protected] new
mixed, incoming, 23c white 24c outgoing 2526c
BAKLETMarket dull old 7586c new [email protected]
BEANSFrom $1.25 for common to $2.25 for hand
MI LL STUFFSMarket more active ground feed
[email protected] bran $6.507 shorts [email protected] corn meal,
per 100 pounds, $1.25.
BUTTEBDemand for high grades good with very
small receipts 1 grades 4&5c dairy packed me
dium [email protected] good [email protected] choice from known dairies
EGGSDemand for strictly fresh good receipts
MEATSMess pork quiet [email protected] country hams
nominal 5%@7c canvassed 10%@12%c plain 10
10%c shoulders [email protected]%c Bides [email protected]%c.
CBANBEBBIESReceipts liberal good demand
[email protected] per bbl.
HATMarket dull wild [email protected] tame $12.00
baled wild $12.00.
LIVE STOCKReceipts, two carloads fair butchers'
stock sales, lot of fair butchers' stock $2.80 lot of
medhun steers $3.20 in the sheds, car load of mixed
cattle two car loads good fleshed steers held at$3.50.
SPECIAL MARKET JBVIZETINS
Received by the "Globe" During Yesterday.
[Special Telegram to the Globe.J
CHICAGO. Oct. 29:30 A. M.Both public and
private cables report wheat in Liverpool dull but
steady. Cargoes of California wheat off coast one
shilling lower. A decline of three points in consols
will tend to hold our market, but look for rather
[Associated Press Markets.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 2.
FLOURDull and depressed.
GBAINWheat opened weak and %o lower, and
closed weak No. 1 hard $1.04 No. 1, 93o No. 2,
86%c October 88%c November 88%c December
89% No. 3, 71 No. 4, 59c rejected 48c.
Com declined lc light demand No. 2, 34c. Oats
quiet aDd unchanged No. 2,19%c. Bye declined %c
light demand No. 1, 44%c. Barley lower No. 2
cash opened at $1.08% and closed at 1.06%.
PROVISIONSEasy and quiet. Mess pork $8.00
cash and October. Lard, prime steam, $6.37%.
FREIGHTSWheat to Buffalo 4c.
RECEIPTS8,127 barrels flour 106,150 bushels
SHIPMENTS6,504 barrels flour 6,031 bushels
Chicago Produce Market.
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.
FLOURDull spring extras common to choice
GRAINWheat active and lower No. 2 Chicago
85c cash: 85c October 86%c bid November 87c
December No. 3 Chicago 71%@73%o rejected 58c
No. 2 red winter 88c. Corn fair demand No. 2 and
high mixed 33%c bid cash and October 34c Novem
ber rejected 32%c. Oats fair demand No. 2 19c
cash and October 20c November rejected 17c. Rye
weak 44c. Barley weak $1.08% cash 1.10 Novem
PROVISIONSPork active $7.958.05 cash
firstname.lastname@example.org October 8.05 November email@example.com
December [email protected] year. Lard fairly active 6.30
@6.35cash: 6.30 October, Novembpr and December.
Bulk shoulders 4.75 short clear 5.60^5.65 short rib
RECEIPTS10,000 barrels flour 169,000 bushels
wheat 287,000 bushels corn 95,000 bushels oats
15.000 bushels rye 74,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS9,000 barrels flour 64,000 bushels
wheat 2,000 bushels corn 32,000 bushels oats
56,000 bushelB rye 43,000 bushels barley.
GRAINWheat nominal 84%c October 85%c
asked November 86?go December. Corn 33%@33%c
October 34%c asked November. Oats 19%@19%c
PROVISIONSPork $7.95 bid November 8.05
December. Lard6.27% October 6.27% November
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO, Oct. 2.
HOGSReceipts 13,000 choice heavy $3.904.10
ltght [email protected] shipments 4.000.
CATTLEReceipts 4,000 shipments 600 strong
and a shade higher shipping [email protected]: feeders and
SHEEPReceipts 1,000 steady [email protected]
St. Louis Produce Market.
S T. LOUIS, Oct. 2.
GRAINWheat lower and demoralized No. 2 red
fall 86%87c caeh 86%@87%c October 88%@89%c
November [email protected]%cDecember. Corn lower at 33c
cash and October 33%(a34%c November. Oats
lower at 19%@20ccash 19%c October 20%@21%c
November. Rye lower at 43%c. Barley dull and un
WHISKYQuiet at $1.07.
PROVISIONSPork dull at $8.70. Dry salt meats
lower clear ribs $5.25. Bacon quiet at [email protected]%
6.40(^6.50. Lard nominal at $6.12%.
RECEIPTS5,000 barrels flour 50,000 bushels
wheat 7,000 bushels corn 7,000 bushels oats
5,000 bushels rye: 16,000 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS9,000barrels flour 23,000 bushels
wheat 1,000 bushels corn none of oats 1,000 bush
els rye 1,000 bushels barley.
St. Louis Live Stock Market.
S T. LOUIS, Oct. 2.
HOGSFirmer light shipping and Yorkers $3.20
@3.40 Bostons [email protected] packing [email protected]
butchers' and Philadelphias [email protected] receipts
2,600 head shipments 2,500 head.
CATTLEStill dull supply entirely common
grades, which sell slowly at previous prices receipts
1,800 head shipments 500 head.
SHEEPBrisker and firmer but not quotably
changed receipts 1,600 head shipments none.
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 2.
COTTON10%c futures weak.
FLOURDull: receipts 18,000 barrels superfine
state and western [email protected] common to good 3.90
@4.25 good to choice 4.304.85 white wheat extra
[email protected] extra Ohio [email protected] St. Louis 4.25
6.25 Miunosota patent [email protected]
GRAINWheat, receipts 243,000 bushels ungraded
spring [email protected] No. 3 do [email protected] No. 2 do 98c un
graded red winter [email protected]% No. 3 do 1.00 No. 2
do 1.05% No. 1 do 1.06% No. 2 amber 1.02%1.04
amber Michigan 1.05%1.06% ungraded white 1.02
1.11 No. 3 do 1.04%1.05% No. 2 do 1.06%@
1.07 No. 1 do [email protected] Rye quiet and firm west
ern [email protected] Barley firm. Malt quiet and steady.
Corn dull receuts 172,000 bushels ungraded 47
49%c No. 2, 4848%c high mixed 48%@48%c
white western 53c. Oats steady receipts 77,000
bushels rejected 25%c No. 3, 2626%c mixed
western [email protected]%c white western 2836%c.
HOPSDull. GROCERIESSugar firm fair to good refining
7%7%c. Molasses, New Orleans [email protected] Rice
PETROLEUMQuiet united 84%@85c crude
5%c refined 9%c.
TALL [email protected]% c.
ROSINQuiet and firm at [email protected]
TURPENTINEFirm at 28c.
PRODUCEEggs heavy western [email protected]%c. But
ter quiet. Cheese firm.
LEATHER^Demand fair and firm hemlock sole,
Buenos Ayres and Rio Grande 2022 l-2c.
PROVISIONSPork dull mess [email protected] Beef
steady. Cut meats dull western long clear Buddies
$6.00 Lard heavy prime steam, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
METALSCopper: Lngot lake [email protected]%c. Pig
iron, Scotch, 22%@24c American, [email protected] Russia
NAILSCut $2.40 clinch 4.25.
Boston Produce Market.
WHISK YWestern $1.10.
BOSTON, Oct. 2.
GRAINCorn quiet mixed and yellow 52%55c
[email protected] No. 2 mixed 50%@51c. Oats scarce
[email protected]%c No. 2 white [email protected] No. 3 do [email protected]:
mixed 29%@32c. Philadelphia Produce Market.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 2.
FLOURDull superfine [email protected] extra 3.00
3.50 Minnesota family [email protected] high grades 7.00
GRAINWheat, red western October $1.05-^
amber [email protected] white [email protected] Corn duU
and weak yellow [email protected] mixed 47%@4S. Oats,
demand weak and lower white western [email protected]
PROVISIONSPork dull. India mess 818.00. Hams,
smoked [email protected] pickled [email protected]^c green [email protected]/4o.
Lard dull butchers' $6.50 western steam 6.75
PETROLEUMQuiet refined 9%o crude [email protected]
Foreign Produce Market.
LOKDON, Oct. 2.
PETROLEUMRefined 7s [email protected]
ANTWEBP, Oct. 2.
LrvxBPOOi., Oct. 2.
COTTONDull andanchanged [email protected]%& sales
8,000 bales for speculation and export 1,000 bales
American 6,500 bales.
New York Dry Goods. NEW YOBK, Oct. 2.
Market continues rather quiet, but prices gener
ally steady. Cotton goods sluggish in first hands
and unchanged. Patchwork and turkey red prints
active. Ginghams only in moderate request. Dress
goods in steady demand. Mens' wear woolens quiet.
Wool flannel doing fairly. Black and colored cash
meres and Scotch plaid dress goods in good demand.
OFFICE OF THE Crrv TBEASTTBEB,
&r. PAUL, MINNESOTA, Sept. 26,1878.
All persons interested in the
ASSESSMENT FOB CONSTRUCTING
SIDEWALKS UNDER CONTRACT O
HENRY JENSON, AWARDED APRLL
12, 1878, AND APPROVED APRIL 16,
Constructed in front of the following describe
Bazille & Gueriri's Addition.
Mary Ludwig, 1
Geo Bcxter, 5 25 42 00
Ewinq& Chute's Subdivision of Lots 7, 8
and 9, Block 6, Whitney & Smith's Add.
Whitney & Smith's Add.
The City of St. Paul, 10 6
John A Stees, and 25
feet, 11 6
Washington Stees, nnd
25 feet, 11 6
John A Stees, und 25
feet, 12 6
Washington Stees, und
25 feet, 12 6
Sloan's Sub-division of of Block 15, of
Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Add.
Same, Same, Same, Mathias Mach,
Same, Maria Niederhofer,
Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Addition.
Duncan A McDonald, 1
Charlotte Sur^et, south
of Fort street,
Lyman Dayton's Add.
Ferdinand Knauft, commencing
on east line of Broadway. 30 ft
of sw cor of block 1, Kittson's
Addition, thence parallel to
line of Twelfth street, 100 feet,
more or less, tow line of lot of
land owned by Nygren thence
along said Nygren's line
20 ft thence nwly to a point on
Mississippi street, 50 feet from
place of beginning thence sly
along Mississippi and Broadway
to beginning, 1
Lake Superior & Missis
sippi Kailroad Co., (now
St. Paul & Duluth Rail
road Co.,) 1 83
W Wilkin, und 2 83
Sarah W Coleman, und 2 83
William Pettet, 1 39
James Stinson, 1 44
Same, 17 44
Same, 18 44
Same, 19 44
Same, 20 44
Same, 21 44
Same, 22 44
Same, 23 44
Susan Thompson, east
120 feet, 53
Donsman, easterly 200
Maria Dayton, except
piece in aw corner, 61
James Stinson, 65
Eugene Underwood, 66
Lyman Dayton's Add.
Same, Herman Munch,
James Hopkins & W
Same, Same, Mary & Chas Smith,
Mary S Smith,
Same, Same, Same, Jacob Miller,
All in the city of St. Paul
and State of MinDesota.
delinquent, and apply to the District Court of
the county of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judg
ment against your lands, lots, blocks or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest, cost and/
expenses, and for an order of the Court to sell
the same for the payment thereof.
1 2 3
4 5 6
7 8 9
15 15 15
15 15 15 15 15
15 14 15"
1 36 92
Dayton & Irvine's Addition.
W Ingersoll, except
Josette street, 9 83
Harriet W Terry, 10 83
Frederick Butterfield, 11 83
Same, 12 83
Francis Johnson, 13 83
Same, 14 83
Gates A Johnson, 20 83
Caroline Summers, 21 83
Estate of DeWitt Green
leaf, 22 83
Elizabeth Wimbish, 25 83
Mary Ann Lewis, 28 83
Same. 29 83
John Schilliger, 4 84
The St. Joseph's Female
Academy, 1 85
Same, 2 85
Same, 3 85
Same, 4 85
Breckenridge, 1 80
Same, 2 80
John Steele, 3 80
Catherine Sheehy, 4 80
Shepard, 2 81
Alex Ramsey, 4 81
E Judson, und of part
west of Josette street, 5 82
Brack, und J^ of part
west of Josette street, 5 82
E Judson, und 6 82
Brack, und 6 82
Nancy Irvine, 7 82
Same, 8 82
Same. 9 82
Geo Farnsworth, 10 82
Same, 12 82
Chas E Flandreu, 25 feet, 13 82
Morris Lamprey, 22 82
Myron W Cole, nly 100 ft, 25 82
St. Paul Railroad Time Table*.
First ivtsien St. Paul St Pacific Kailioad
Main Line tnrongh trains for Litchfield, 'Widniar
Benson, Morris, Qlyndon, Crookston. Ushers
Landing and Manitoba.
*MI- 5 M0 p. m. TUher L'gli 36 a. m.
Minneapolis 5:40 p. m. MlnneapohslO-ll a.
Fisher's Landing 4:50 8t.Panj.....lO 42 a.
St.Paul 7:10am |Minneapolis....4:82pni
Mlnneapoln 8:36am St.Paul. ,5:40nir
Branch Line through train for St. Cloud, Brainiid
and Bismarck. a
8t.Paul 7:30 a.m I Minneapolis 5-30 p.n
Minneapolis 7:30 a.m.'St. Paul 6-4C p.n
8* Paul, Minneapolis and Minnetonka trams.
ft-Faul 7:30 a. m. Minneapolis 3:30 p. in
St. Paui.rr 11:35 a. m. Minneapolis 5:40 p.
3:00 p. m. 1 Minneapolis 6.33 p.
5:00 p. m. I Minneapolis 8:C2 a
6:60 p. m. MinneapouslO .11 a
9:28 a. m.! Minneapolis 2:00 pm
8:18p. m. Minneapolis 4.00
8:16 a. m. Minneapolis 4 32
.12:05 p. m. I Minneapolis 5:55
Wayzata 10.06 am I
St.PauL 8.34 am
St.Paul 10:42 am,
Pullman Sleeping Cars will run on the Main Line
Trains leaving St. Paul at 5:00 p. m. Cars rnn
through to Fisher's Landing without chan ge, and
connect there with Red River Transportation Co's
Steamers for Manitoba and all points North on Red
River. J. FARLEY, Gen I Manager.
S. ALEXANDER, Oen'l & T'kt. Agt.
I St. Paul 2:35 p.m.
St. Paul 5:00 p. m.
I St. Paul 5:40 p.m
1 St. Pa 6:4 0 p.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street,
office, No. 43 Jackson street.
St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas City and
15 15 15 15
11 12 13
16 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26
15 15 15
15 15 15 15 15
county of Ramsey
Will Take Notice
that on the 23d day of September, 1878,1 did
receive a warrant from the City Comptroller of
the city of St. Paul, for the collection of the
above named assessments.
The nature of this warrant is, that if you fail
to pay the assessments within
after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report yon and your real estate so. assessed as
ar-j. ^lu. JW rW-n.iuft Wlteirirrp'^--'- rjji1".
3:30 7:00 am
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with C. & St. Trai ns North
At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with O. M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7.57 am
Trains pass Ramsey. 2:42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45am
Arrive at La Crosse 6:26
H*. I?aul, Stillwater, Taylors Palls, and Horth
Depot foot of Jackson street.
St. Paul and Stillwater Trains.
St Paul... 9:20 am
24 90 Stillwater.
Stillwater 10:35 a
StPaul 9:00 am
North Wisconsin Trains.
Depart I Arrive
StPaul 1:00 I Clayton 6:30pm
Clayton 5:30 am 8t Paul 11:20 am
Ar New Richmond 4:10 and 7:45 a m.
St. Paul & Duluth Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street.
Trains. Leave for.
Duluth.. Hinckley accom.
Through Chicago and I
Ticket and Freigh
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids
Moorhead Fargo Fargo Bismarck
Duluth N. P. Junction..
Le. 7:30 a.m.
Le. 7:30 a.m.
Le. 11:10 a.m.
Le. 2:15 p.m.
.!Le. 7:30 p.m.
Le. 7:55 p. m.
Ar. 8:00 p.m.
*Le. 8:20 p.m.
Ar. 7:00 a.m.
Ar. Ar. Ar.
Le. Ar. Le. Ar.
6 05 a. m.
5:30 a m.
11:00 p. ro.
Le. 3:10y. mJAr.
Except Sunday. tExcept Saturday.
Trains via the Brainerd Branch leave 8t. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of twelve
hours to Fargo.arriving at Bismarck al 7 the following
morning, saving nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N P. Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. Also with first clasu boats to Fort
Beaton and all points on the Upper Missouri River
a' the Yellowstone.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points Eas
and South. At Duluth with steamers to and from all
Lake points, both American and Canadian also with
steamers running in connection with Wisconsin Cen
tral Railroad, at Ashland, rn effect April 7,1878.
H. E SARQENT, General Manager.
Q. Q. SANBOBM. Qen. Passenger Agent.
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 Agent. St.
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East
Iowa and Minnesota Div.
Prairie du Chien, Milwau
kee and OUcago Express
St.LoulB & Kansas City Ex
Lve. St. Paul
11:22 am 1 :E4
t7:40p J5:47 am
6:15 I H-.25 a
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort SnelUng
$0:00 am Arr.Minneapolis^ :55 am
1( :05 am
Lve. Minneapolis^ :00 am
Arr.8t.raul 6:50 am
tSaturdays excepted. $Mon
The 3:30 p. m. train connects at Merriam Juncto
with the Minneapolis and St. Louis R. R. for points
south. All trains daily except Sunday.
W. H. DIXON, Gen. T'kt Ag't.
All trains daily except Sunday.
To and from the 8t. Paul & Duluth depot foot of
Third street only. All others from St. Paul & Pacific
depot, foot of Sibley Rtreet. 1'
Chicago, St, Paul and Minneapolis Lin*
Comprising the Chicago, St. Paul & Min
neapolis antl Chicago and Northwestern
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket tnd Freight
office, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
7:40 p. in.
9.55 a. m.
Connections made at Camp DouglaF for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. -fSaturdays excepted. ISlon
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis & St. Louis RailwayShort
Line Iowa Route via Burlington.
Running through express trains with Pullman
palace car sleepers to 8t. Louis without change, 28
miles shorter than any other route.
SOUTH D. NOETHW
St. Louis Express
Passengers at St. Paul Iea\e
by the St. Paul & Sioux tn
R. B., at 3:30 p. M. connect
ingat Merriam June also
leave St. Paul & Pacific R.
B. at 3:00 connecting at
Minneapolis dally, Sundays
excepted. Train on Satur
day runs as far as Albert
Mixed Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting
for local stations and St. P.
& 8. C. R. R. as far as Wor
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Duluth...
3 50 1:15
7:26 a da 6:55
Mixed Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Stillwater... 10M0 a 5:10
Omaha Ex., for all points on
St. P. & 8. O. B'y., Omaha
and California 1 3:50pm 11:20am
Trains arrive and depart from the St. Pol & Pad.
fie depot, Minneapolis.
Tickets and sleeping car berths secured at dry
ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenue, (opposite
Nicollet House) W. Q. Tetfer, Ticket Agent, and at
St. Paul & Pacific depot, Minneapolis, and atll6Easl
Third street, St. Paul.Oxo. H. HAZZABD. Ticket
Agent. 0HA8. F. HATOH, Gen. Man,
4. H. BOBS, Gsn.Past. Ag't
,tj/'i.iin ,.).iiy-^ .in., ,ii,iiii.LHii nl .K.r.,..!!..''.- T.~,fc, Hi
a ...i .inn -)gi Yii .f, .r),|, |ii,r|..ii, W.-Snim *i
llm T, 1 iT fife ifr"^""*
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