Newspaper Page Text
i |r Av i
where in the GLOB U.
Uterilp A OHoibe.
Official Paper of the City &c Co-u.ii.ty
Printed and Published Every Day in the Year,
NO. 17 WABASHAWsSTREET. ST. PAXTL.
Terms of Subscription for the Dally Globe.
By carrier (7 papers per week) 70 cents per month.
By mail (without Sunday edition) 6 papers per week,
60 cents per month
By mail (with Sunday edition) 7 papers per week,
70 cents per month.
The WEEKLY GLOBE is a mammoth sheet, exactly
doable the size of the D&Ily. It 1Bjust the paper
Cor the fireside, containing in addition to all the onrrent
news, oheice miscellany, agricultural matter, market
reports, &o. It is furnished to single subscribers at
Jl.OO per year.
ST. PAUL, SUNDAY. MAY 4, 1879.
DEMOCRATIC CITY TICKET.
[Election Day, Tuesday, May 6tli.]
City Attorney-W. P. MURRAY.
City Comptroller JOHN W. ROCHE.
Tirst Waid, Second PrecinctJOHN DOWUN.
Second Ward, Second PrecinctX. W. KiTTbON.
Third Ward, Second PrecinctMAT. BREEN.
Fourth Ward, Second PrecinctPASCAL SMITH.
Fifth Ward, Second PreoinctTHOMAS BREMJOJ.
Sixth WardJ. MOCABTHT.
First Ward, Second PrecinctG. W. TURNER.
Second Ward, Second PrecinctA. DUFRENE.
Third Ward, Second PrecinctCHAS. E. OTIS.
Fourth Ward, Second Prcc'tJ. W. CUNNINGHAM.
Fifth Ward, Second Precinct
Sixth WardCHAS. LIENVU.
Justice of the Peace, Third, Fourth and Sixth
Constable, same distiictMvr MILLER
Justico of the Peace, First, Second and Fifth
WardsS. V. HANTT.
Constable, same districtJOHN LISTED
MAIOR DAWSON'a proclamation, closing
tho saloons on election day, appears else-
"WHAT public enterprise did Mr. Metcalf
ever engage in which commends im to the
Citizens of St. Paul for Mayor?
JOHN Uocnis is the calmest man on the
job. Ev. tho Board of Education seems to
have forgiven im and he is monarch of all
THE city of Altoona, Pennsylvania, will be
sold at auction on the 15th inst. If anybody
wants to invest in the luxury of a city the
opportunity should not be lost.
MKTCA LF and Geo. Nash are making the
campaign ''jmtly." They visited the Sixth
Ward yesterday, and left a "ham'' in each
saloon. It is currently reported that Met-
calf has promised Nash the position of chief
of police, if elected.
Gov. ROBINSO N, of New York, believes in
the exercise of the prerogative of the veto.
has thus far interposed objections to the
enactment of sixteen bills passed by the
legislature, eight messages having been
transmitted in a single day.
GEN. SANBO EN would not be a candidate
for city attorney if he expected to be elected.
has admitted that if chosen he would be
obliged to turn the business over to his
nephew, Walter Sanborn, who ia already a
member of the council, and thus disqualified,
THE piddling Dispatch keeps up a clatter
about rings which are plundering the peo-
ple. The best answer to that is the thirteen
mill tax levy which St. Paul has secured
under Democratio rule. Minneapolis is
ruled by the Kepublicans and pays more
than double our rate of taxation.
THE Democratic nominees for School In-
spectors, as they now stand, are all excellent
gentlemen. It is really rare that either aide
presents so unexceptionable a ticket. The
interests of education can safely be trusted
with a board having such intelligent men as
G. W. Turner, A. Dufrene. Chas. E Otis, J.
W Cunningham and Chas. Lienau among
BOB INGEESOLX, IS a success as a contro-
versialist. His recent lecture in Chicago has
got the entire pulpit of that city awake, and
last Sabbath more than half of the sermons
preached were replies to his discourse. Two
Hebrew rabbis, a Unitarian, a PresbyteriaD,
a Methodist and a Baptist devoted their at-
tention to tho great atheist, yet none of
them could boast of one quarter of the
auditois that Pope Bob had to hear him.
THE MA YOttALTY.
The people of St. Paul will be called upon
next Tuesday to determine whether they
wish to make a change in the administration
of public affairs in this city or not. Mayor
Dawson has served the city for a year past,
and we venture to assert that there never has
been a more honest, conscientious discharge
of public duty than that which he has given,
Though in active business, he has devoted
almost his entire time to the city, never
delaying or neglecting any public duty.
The same prudence and watchfulness
which has characterized the manageme nt of
his own affairs has been bestowed upon the
city. N one assumes, even for a moment,
that Mayor Dawson has in any manner
proven derelict to the public trust confided I
in him. Not a dollar has been misap-
propriated or squandered under his adminis-
tration. O the contrary, the utmost care
and economy has been exercised. com-
bines integrity with firmness and his record
in the past is a sufficient guarantee for the
Aside from his very acceptable discharge
of his immediate duties as mayor, Mr. Daw-
son has been, and is now, aotively engaged
in work for the advancement of St. Paul.
stands at the head of the oitizen's execu-
tive committ ee which has accomplished an
immense work for St. Paul during the past
ew months, and still has most vital matters
in charge. A vote against Mr. Dawson for
Mayor is equivalent to a vote against secur-
ing railroad machine shops, against the
union depot, against making St. Paul the
terminus and great business center of the
Northern Pacific road. All of these matters
have enlisted Mr. Dawson's services, and he
stands to-day at the head of the citizen's
committee, having th em in charge. If citi-
zens wish to cast a vote of censure for this
work, if they desire to retard what has been
done in these directions and prevent the
consummation of what is only partially com-
pleted they will cast.their ballots against
Mr. Dawson. If, on the other hand, they
approve of the upbuilding of St. Paul, if
they desire to encourage and commend it,
they will vote to continue in the mayoralty
the man who has so industriously and suc-
cessfully labored to secure these grand re-
The vo te for Mr. Dawson ought not to be
a simple election. I ought to be an over-
whelming majority of at least two thousand.
THE CITY ATTORNEYSHIP,
Though we scarcely consider that there ia
a contest for this office, it may be well, for
the benefit of new comers, to notice the re-
spective candidates for the coming election.
Mr. W Murray, the present incumbent,
who is a candidate for re-election, Las been a
resident of St. Paul for thirty years.
has seen the city spring, as it were, from
nothing, and expand to its present mag-
nificent proportions. His long service as an
alderman and his numerous terms in the
legislature, have given him a familiarity with
city affairs, which no other man living
possesses. I all his public service
he has acted with a loyalty to St. Paul
which is deserving of substantial recog-
nition. Though coming here in early times,
and aiding almost from the start in building
the city, Mr. Murray has never "feathered
his own nest," and is to-day a poor man.
he oity of St. Paul never called uponW.
Murray and found him wanting. Others,
who have been possessed of greater means,
may have appeared to have done more to
make St. Paul what she is than Mr. Murray,
but the careful historian will record that no
one man has done as much as he to make St.
Paul. W allude especially to his services
in the legislature, where, by his
ability, tact and shrewd management
he has repeatedly prevented fatal blows from
being inflicted upon the city, and as repeat-
edly secured friendly legislation. The rival-
ry of other cities has always led to attempts
to cripple St. Paul by legislative enactments,
but it can truthfully stated that no hos-
tile measure ever became a law while Mr.
Murray was a member of either branch of
the Legislature. he people of St. Paul
owe this man a debt of gratitude which they
can never adequately repay, and it is a very
slight recognition of his services to retain
him in the office which he is so admirably
qualified to fill.
During Mr. Murray's term as City Attor-
ney, he has won several important suits for
the city, and has not lost a single one, which
originated since he entered up on the duties
of the office. has proved himself as
faithful and able a servant of St. Paul, in
his present office as he did in the Legisla-
ture. The city cannot afford to dispense
with his services. While Gen. Sanborn is
a worthy gentleman, there is no comparison
in his ability to fill this particular place. Mr.
Murray's education for the duties has been
prolonged for a quaiter of a century, while
Gen. Sanborn has given no other attention
to city matters than that which has been
thrown in his way by chance.
Mr. Murray, like Mayor Dawson, is one
of the working men in securing the recent
and contemplated improvements. framed
the bills which were passed by the legislature
last winter to secure these improvements,
and his thorough familiarity with these
matters renders it impossible for St. Paul to
make a change in the city attorneyship with-
out striking a vital blow at her own pros-
MORE RELIGION NEEDED.
And every man that striveth for the mastery
is temperate in all things.I. CORINTHIANS,
he duty of moderation and temperance
is everywhere enjoined in the scriptures.
People who run to extremes, even in their
religious zeal, are nowhere commended and
frequently condemned. keep the appo-
site under subjection and control the pas-
ions is esteemed a greater virtue than the
most extraordinary personal bravery. Al-
though so highly regarded, however, but lit-
tle attention see ms to be paid to the matter
in these days, and the churches devote their
greatest attention to the cultivation of the
abstract virtues that have but an indifferent
bearing up on the welfare of mankind. W
are compelled to listen week after week to
learned disquisitions upon the beauty of this
or that particular quality of mind or heart,
while practical matters are wholly ignored or
but lightly touched upon. Temperance in
religion is a necessary part of godliness.
who runs to extremesallows his zeal to get
the better of his judgmentcannot be called
a true Christian, for religion is more than a
matter of mere sentiment it is a conviction
that ought to per.neate the entire heart and
mind of the believer.
he belief that prevails so extensively that
religion is simply an abstract theory does
much towards obstructing its progress and
injuring its usefulness. Men are content
with accepting the doctrines taught from the
pulpit unquestioned, and appear to have
but an indifferent conception of
the essence of true piety. It is this theo-
retical religion, too, that is productive of
such great harm, and brings Christianity
into so much disgrace. W have too much
theoretical and too little practical Christian-
ity in the world. Praotical Christianity is
becoming a wofuliy scarce commodity, for
it is too inconvenient to suit the wants of
the present age. It involves something more
than mere profession, for it consists in deeds
in charity and righteousness of conduct.
N matter how sincere a man's belief in the
abstract doctrine of the atonement ay be,
he cannot be a true and acceptable Christian
unless he testifies the faith that is in him
by good works. N idea is more subversive
of true morality and religion than that
taught to such an extent in the modern pul-
pitjustification by faith. W venture the
prediction that faith alone never saved a
man or made him better in this life. "Faith
without works is dead," said the apostle,
yet we hear clergymen every day preach doc-
trines that lead their hearers to a false con-
ception of the plan of religion, and induce
th em to a belief that all that is necessary in
order to secure the divine approval is to ac-
cept the fact that Jesus came into the world
to save sinners. Such a belief never made
a vicious man righteous such a belief will
be of no avail to him when his earthly ac-
counts come to be settled, unless it is accom-
panied by earnest efforts on behalf of the
Common sense in the pulpit is greatly
needed in these days. There is too little of
it prevailing. Clergymen are content with
oratorical pyrotechnics, and gauge their relig-
ion by the capacity its theories has to enter-
tain in audience. The details of practical
dutyof man's relations to his fel-
lowsinterest them and call
for remark only so far as they can be em-
ployed to polish off a fine sentence or may-
hap adorn so me far-fetched illustration.
is the most successful pulpit orator who
preaches the least about religion, and Mrs.
Partington's definition of a church as a place
where the gospel is dispensed with has be-
come a verity. The SUND AY GLOBB regrets
to enter this condemnation, but the interests
of truth require it. There ought to be a
change. W must have more religion in the
pulpit or the church will continue to grow
worse and worse until it becomes a reproach
to all the people. "Popular sermons" are
the bans of the age. Preachers strain to
catch the popular applause, and too often
lose sight of the great truths that underlie
the theology of the Christian religion. W
sometimes smile at the old-time sermons
with a dozen different headings and an ap-
plication, yet when we compare them with
the sermons of to-day without either head-
ings or application, we are constrained to
the belief that' 'there is no time like the old
time" when true religion is taken into ac-
count. A little mo re religion and a little
less Btraining for popular effect would prove
beneficial to tbe cause of religion and raise
the standard of the pulpit very materially.
TBE AIDERMANIC TICKETS.
Six aldermen are to be elected next Tues-
day, to fill vacancies which occur in the
second precincts of the several wards. The
Democrats have made an excellent selection
of candidates for these places, and the publics
interests will be cared for by the election of
the entire ticket.
I the second precinct of the Third Ward
John Dowlan is the nominee. is a mem-
ber of the present council, and faithful and
zealous in protecting public interests. If he
commits any error it is in being too ex-
acting on behalf of the public. This, how-
ever, is a very safe error. is a
large taxpayer, familiar with the city's
interests, and should be returned. His op-
ponent is a man who is a comparative
stranger in the city, with no interests to iden-
tify himself with St. Paul.
I the second precinct of the Second ward
the Democratic nominee is Norman W Kitt-
son. Mr. Kittson i3 one of the pioneers of
this country. ca me here when St. Paul
was only an Indian trading post, and has
actually seen every building erected which
now stands in St. Paul. It is forty-seven years
almost half a centurysince Mr. Kittson
came to Minnesota, and twenty-one years
ago he served as Mayor of St.
Paul. During all this time no touch of cal-
umny has reached hi m, and he ranks as a
man of the strictest integrity. It is a com-
pliment to the city that he will consent to
serve in the council. His opponent is a
young man who is employed as engineer at
the capital. is a clever young gentleman
who was not born until a quarter of a centu-
ry after Mr. Kittson came here. has no
property interests in St. Paul, no experience
in our affairs, and is in every way disquali-
ed for tbe position. W are surprised that
he has not resigned in Mr. Kittson's favor.
The voters of the second precinct of the
Second ward should pass him by and make
the vote for Kittson unanimous.
In the second precinct of the Third ward
Mat. Breen is the Democratic nominee.
is an old resident of the city and ward, a
large taxpayer and an exceedingly competent
gentleman. Though he has not been in
public life, he has always taken an active
and lively interest in our local affairs. His
character for integrity is above suspicion
and he will make a vigilant guardian of the
public interests in the council. His oppo-
nent has been a resident of St. Paul but a
few years, and has never been known to take
the slightest interest in the city or our local
affairs. was nominated simply to fill
out the tioket and with no expectation of
I the Fourth Ward, Pascal Smith, the
present incumbent, is on both tickets.
I the second precinct of the Fifth Ward
Thomas Brenn an is the Democratic nomi-
nee. is one of the best men in the city,
and, as an alderman, will prove faithful and
reliable, The Duluth road, of which he is
now assistant superintendent, was built un-
der his supervision. is most thoroughly
interested in St. Paul, and as he previously
served for three years in the council will not
enter upon a new field. The Fifth Ward
should give Tom Brennan a bumper.
In the Sixth ward Aid. J. C. McCarthy is a
candidate for re-election. N man in the
Sixth Ward has done so much to build up
that locality as Mr. McCarthy. I season
and out of season he has labored for his
ward, and the greater the obstacle the more
vigorously he puisued his aim. Both in the
council and the legislature he has proven ef-
ficient and faithful, and in the last legisla
tuie, though not a member, he secured legis-
lation for the ward which no other man
could have obtained. was enabled to do
this because he stood in the council as the
representative of that ward. Every property
owner in the Sixth ward is interested in re-
taining Aid. McCarthy. The only trouble
he has with his brother aldermen is that he
secures so much for his ward that it is better
eared for than any other portion of the city,
when the number of the population is con-
sidered. A vote against him is a vote
against the interests of the ward.
The whole ticket is worthy of
cordial support, and we expect to S6e the application for final decree.
Aldermanio ticket tri-
"T/te Brains of T. M. Metcalf."
To the Editor of the Globe.
"Pioneer Press, Maj 1st, 1379.T. Metcalf has
brains, honor and honesty, combined with courage
Mr. Editor, is it not getting superbly ridicu
lous, this harping uponT. M. Metcalf brains,
or the honor of this political turncoat, who
is everything by turn and nothing long?
Medical experts would long hesitate ere
they declared that T. M. Metcalf had brains,
or in what part ot his anatomy they have been
concealed, while the boasted honor and honesty
of this less than mediocre candidate for the
mayoralty is simply political twaddle, for the
man does not possess either and when his
courage and independence is alluded to, the
mind turns to the trite sayings of the late
Artemus Ward. The Republican party must
indeed be in a quandary, when, as a deniir
resort, it takes T. M. Metcalf as a standard
bearer, a man who, in whatever office he has
been, by hoolc or by crook foisted, has never
been re-elected to that office, simply because,
after being tried, he has ever been found an
incompetent fraud. ARN I.
A Card from E Wood.
To the Editor of the Globe:
I notice in your paper of to-day, under the
head of "personal," a call upon me by one
Barrett to meet him at my office and MANT
OTJER old soldiars and answer for certain
crookedness on my part as secretary of the
Soldiers' Homestead association. As far as I
KNOW, this man Barrett is the only man with
whom I have any business as secretary of the
Homestead association, and my residence and
office could be easily found by even a stranger.
If he is in command of a brigade of old sol
diers who have been "crooked" by meif he
amounts to a gnat's heel as a soldierhe could
deploy them and capture me and shoot me
first and court martial me afterwards. Mr.
Barrett, you are a smooth bore.
E. WOO D.
A Railroad Quarrel.
CHICAGO, May 3.The roads leading west
from here were notified to-day that not only
would freight be diverted from Chicago by the
apportionment in New York, but the St. Loais
trunk lines will be allowed to prorate on
through business to the Missouri river points
until the Chicago roads recede from their west
ern rates. Much bad feeling has been engen
dered, and it ia said the roads here will unite
with lake and canal transportation companies
to lower rates and secure a share of business.
THE ST. PAUlJ SUNDAY GLOBE, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 4, 1879.
Whereabouts of Star* and Combinations
for the Coming Week, and Items of In~
Uffner's Midgets, Brooklyn.
Haverley's Mastodons, New York.
Rice's Surprise Party, Philadelphia.
Salisbury's Trobadours, Philadelphia,
Janauschek and combination, Boston.
Jane CoombB and company, Cleveland.
Robert MoWade and company. Cincinnati.
B. Macauley and combination, San Francisco.
Alf. Wyman and wife in 'Yakie," Cleveland.
Joseph K. Emmet and combination, Boston.
Lester Wallack and combination, Cincinnati.
John A. Stevens and company, Williamsburg,
Schuyler Colfax lectureB in Bloomington,
Berger Family and Sol. Smith Russell, San
Henry Ward Beecher lectures in Wheeling,
W. V., 5th.
Hutchinson Family, Sioux City, 6th Leon
ard, 7th, 8th.
Barlow, Wilson, Primrose West's minstrels.
Gto. Fawcett Rowe and company, Hamilton,
Can., 8th, 9th, 10th.
Camilla Drso Concert troupe, Mt. Carmel,
111., 5th Freeport, 7th.
Den Thompson and combination, Jackson,
Mich., 8th Kalamazoo, 10th.
John McCullough and combination, Oswego,
5th, 6th Syracuse, 7th, 8th Utica, 9th, 10th.
John T. Raymond and combination. Detroit,
5th, 6th Port Huron, 7th Bay City, Sth Sag
inaw, 9th Jackson, 10th.
Madame Rentz minstrels did not leave for
Australia on the 14th, as stated in last Sunday's
issue, but opened in St. Louis on the 27th.
Lester Wallack has ordered a monument of
Westerly granite, at a cost of $1,000, to be
placed over Montague's grave. The design is
plain, with the exception of the monogram "J.
H. M.," and the names "Montague" and "J. H.
Mann," cut in relief.
At a late California funeral the minister had
just reached We shall miss his eheerful pres
ence in onr midst," when the corpse shouted,
"And so will his sisters and his cousins and his
aunts.'' Upon investigation it was ascertained
that the deceased had been scratched with a
Pin-afore he died.
A "Pinafore" actress in Louisville was re
cently asked by a member of the company if
she would marry him, to which she replied,
"Never," and he bowed like a frozen telegraph
pole and left. The actress, disgusted at his
stupidity, wrote to him subsequently as fol
lows: "Why did you go off without replying,
"What, never and then I could easily have
responded: "Well, hardly ever," and all would
have been O. KS'LouibUille Courier-Journal.
Mr. Milton Nobles will make his first appear
ance in St. Paul at the Opera House on Friday
evening next in his interesting drama of "The
Phoenix." Wherevtr he has been the play has
met with the most unqualified success and
commendation. The Boston jPobt, the best
dramatic authority in New England, speaks of
the drama and the manner in which it was
"The Phoenix" is a typical American drama,
by Milton Nobles, and a better specimen it
wjuld be hard to find, and a more accomplished
interpieter of the leading role than Mr. Nobles
it would be equally difficult to discover. The
play is one of those in which vil
lainy seems to flourish at the expense
of virtue until hope for a little
judicious murdering is so long deferred that
the heart is well nigh sick. It is a credit to
this excellent play that even the chief sinner
in it is fascinating from meanness. Mr.
Nobles assumes the role of the hero, carrying
him as Carroll Graves through the fire and
scheming of a startling prologue with wonder
ful fidelity, and touches of real humor and
genuine pathos, uniquely blended and after
wards, in a resurrected form, as John Bludso,
"The Phcenix," gives us some intensely realis
tic acting. The supporting company is excel
lent, and the scenery unusually good. The
gambling scene in the second act was wonder
fully natural, and he fire scene which termin
ates the prologue is intensely realistic.
Musical Society Concert.
The sixty-fourth concert of the St. Paul Mu
sical society will be given on Tuesday evening
at the Opera House. The soloistB engaged for
the occasion are Miss Gilbertie Davidson and
Mrs. Thompson, both of whom are prime fa
vorites with St. Paul audiences. Prof. Seibert
will conduct the entertainment, and with the
assistance of the Great Western band and the
orchestra of the society, will no doubt give a
most acceptable entertainment. These con
certs are decidedly the best of which any city
in the West can boast, and of course the forth
coming one will be liberally patronized.
Ammteur Dramatic Entertainment.
On Thursday evening next a company of
our amateurs will grace the Opera House stage
with the rendition of the captivating little
comedy of "Everybody's Friend." The enter
tainment will be given for the benefit of
that worthy charity, the Home for
the Friendless. The piece has been in rehearsal
for some time past, and all who are to partici
pate are well up in their several roles. There
is no question but the entertainment will prove
a grand success.
A. O. V. W.
The last entertainment of Banner lodge, No.
4, A. O. U. W., will be given at their hall, on
Monday (to-morrow) evening. The programme,
as will be seen, is a very fine one. Tickets can
be procuied of Messrs. A. S. Elfelt and Wm.
D. Rogers, at the chamber of commerce rooms.
United States Circuit Court.
I Before Judge Nelson.
M. A.. Fuller vs. C. D. O'Brien, assignee, etc.
Demurrer to complaint argued and submitted.
SPECIAL TEEM CALENDAK.
Before Judge Simons.]
Louis Fitzgerald vs. Rosana Crummey et al.,
application for judgment in foreclosure. Judg
Lydia A. Rollinsan vs. G. A. Johnson et ai.,
Lydia A. Rollinson vs. G. A. Jahnson et al.,
Elizabeth C. Parker vs. Harriet E. Sheldon,
application to confirm report of referee. Re
port of referee confirmed and judgment in
[Before Judge Flint.]
The City vs. John Wilson, and Frederick
Weaner disorderly conduct committed to jail
for seven days.
The City vs. John Connelly and Henry
Smith, vagrancy committed to jail for seven
The City vs. M. Rudosky, nuisance dis
missed for want of prosecution.
The City vs. L. E. Moody, disorderly con
duct, and petit larceny committed until to
John O. Sullivan vs. William Illingsworth
action for labor and material. Judgment for
$16.38 in favor of plaintiff.
Herman Westowets vs. A. P. Quist action
for money received. Continued until May S
at 2 p. M.
Michaud Bros. vs. William Long, defendant,
and the Minneapolis & St. Louis Railroad Co.,
garnishees action for goods sold. Settled and
Michaud Broa. vs. Frank Clewett action for
goods Bold. Settled and dismissed.
During the early part of last evening Officer
Lowell reported that a young man had called
at several business houses on Wabashaw street
and offered to dispose of a few articles of jew
elry at a ruinously low figure. A description
of the individual was given Officer McMahon,
who shortly afterwards collared his man near
the corner of Third and Washington streets.
He was brought to the station and searched, a
pair of 99 cent bracelets and 35 cents in cash
being all that was found upon his person. He
was badly intoxicated and flatly refused to
give his name, stating, however, that he
had purchased the bracelets for fifty cents.
Since writing the above it has been ascertained
that a couple of young men offered a gold
watch and a number of finger rings for sale
about 8 o'clock last night at Beyer's saloon.cor
ner of Seventh and Wabashaw streets. A de
scription of the parties was obtained by Capt.
Clark, the impression being that they are a
couple of well known thieves, and that the
party under arrest was acting merely in the
capacity of a stool-pigeon. An officer was de
tailed to toy and effect their capture, but np
to midnight they bad not been arrested,
Specially Reported for the Dallv Globe
Board of trade meeting at 9 o'clock Monday
The corpa of Pythian Knights met for drill
Board of county commission meet at the
court house Monday at 10 o'clock.
The claims committee of the board of county
commissioners met at the auditor's office yes
The active members of the Lurline boat
club will go to Lake Calhoun on Monday
night for a club review.
The reform club repeated the half-dime con
cert, with the same programme as given on
Friday, at their rooms last eveaing.
The bill of the county physician for the
munth oi April amounts to $227.15, which
amount is for 282 visits made during the month.
The case of the city against William Satler,
for keeping his saloon open on Sunday, April
7 th, which was decided by Judge Cooley against
defendant, has been appealed to the supreme
John Best, who lives at the corner of Sixth
avenue south and Third street, was arrested
yesterday for getting drunk and breaking up
his household furniture.** He will be given
until Monday morning to sober up.
Fiank Courtright was arrested on Friday
night, charged with stealing a gold chain and
locket, valued at $75, from Clara Foster, one of
the "boarders" at Sallie Campbell's ranch.
There being no direct evidence against him he
The conversation oveiheard between Mr.
L. Fletcher and Breen & Young, and repoited
ia jesterday's GLOBE, drew lots of people to
the ruins ot the Galaxy mill, to view the rick
ety crumbling walls, on which it is pioposed to
ribk still other precious lives.
Edward Quinland. a young boy thirteen
years of age, was brought before Judge Cooley,
yesterday, by his mother, who desires him to
be sent to the reform school as Bhe could not
control him. The judge gave the boy a severe
lecture and suspended sentence.
Detective Hoy arrested on a bench warrant
Friday night, a man named Dickey, who, ia
the summer of 1876, committed an assault on a
companion with a knife, dangerously wound
ing him. The grand jury found an indictment
against Dickey, but he fled the city aad has
been away since. He was taken to the county
jail to await bis trial, which will take place
during the next term of court.
George Folsom, who passed a forged oider
for $15 on Daily & Reed some time in March,
an account of which was given in the GLOBE at
the time, was arrested yesterday afiemoon.
Folsom has kept out of the way since the time
of the forgery, bat returned in town yesteiday
and was immediately "snaked in.' He was
locked up, in default of $300 bail, for an ap
pearance on Monday morning.
With Where the Word Will Ti age War
All Saints, EpiscopalEvening piayer at 3 p.
H. Sunday school at 4.
St. Andrews, EpiscopalNoith Minneapolis.
Morning prayer and sermon at 10:30. Sunday
school at 11:30.
First Baptist ChurchCorner Fifth street
and Hennepin avenue. Seivices 10.30 A. M. by
Rev. H. C. Woods, pastor.
Fifth Avenue Baptist ChurchCorner of
Ninth street Rev. H. L. House, pastor. Ser
vices 10:30 A.M.
First EvangelicalCorner Fourth avenue
north and Fourth street. Rev. W. Stenger, pas
tor. Services 10:30 A. M.
Free Baptist ChurchCorner First avenue
south and Seventh street. Rev. A. A. Smith,
pastor. Services at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 p. M.
Christ church (Reformed)Hennepin avenue
between Tenth and Eleventh, Rev. E. D. Neill,
pastor. Services at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 p. M.
First Presbyterian churchCorner Seventh
avenue south and Tenth street. Rev. Dr. Stew
art, pastor. Services 10:30 A. M. and 7.30 P. M.
Trinity church (Lutheran)Corner Ninth
avenue south and Fourth street. Rev.
Herzer, pastor. Services 10:30 A. M. and 7:30
New Jerusalem (Swedenborgian) Church
corner Fifth avenue south and Ninth street.
Services at 3 p. M. Rev. Edward C. Mitchell,
Centenary, corner Seventh street and First
avenue southRev. Mr. Loyd, pastor. Services
10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Sabbath school at
2:30 P. M.
Tabernacle, corner Hennepin avenue and
Tenth streetRev. C. M. Heard, pastor. Ser
vices, 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Sunday school
at 2:30 P. M.
Nicollet Avenue Advent church-^No. 251
Nicollet avenue. Preaching by Rev. Dr.
Gunner] at 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Sabbath
school 12 M.
St. Anthony (Padua)Main street between
Eighth and Ninth avenues north
S. Tissot, pastor. Mass,r 8 andn 10-30 A. M.
north and Washington avenueRev. George A.
Hood, pastor. Services at 10:30 A. M. Sunday
school at 12 M.
Westminster Presbyterian ChurchFourth
street, between Hennepin and Nicollet ave
nues. Rev. Dr. Sample, pastor. Services 10.30
A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Gethsemane (Episcopal), Fifth, corner Sev
enth avenme southRev. D. B. Knickei backer,
D. D., rector. Prayer and Sunday school at
9:30. Sermon at 11 A. M.
Second Congregational Church, corner Thu
teenth avenue south and Eighth RtreetEdwin
S. Williams, pastor. Preaching at 10:30 A.M.
Sunday school at 12:05 P. M.
Franklin Avenue church, corner Twenty-thiid
avenue south and Franklin avenueRev. J.
Pemberton, pastor. Services 10:30 A. M. and 7:30
p. ai. Sabbath school 2:30 P. M.
Immaculate Conception, corner Third street
and Third avenue northRev. James McGol
rick, pastor. Mass at S:37 and 10:30 A. SI. Sun
day school at 3 P. M. Vespers 4 p. M.
First ngregationa church, corner Third
avenue southeast and Fifth street, E. D.Rev.
E. M. Williams, pastor. Services at 10:30 A. M.,
conducted by Dr. Stebbins and Mr. Stebbins.
Sunday school at 12 M.
PlymouthCorner Nicollet avenue and
Eighth street. H. A. Stimson, pastor. Ser
vices at 10:30 A.M. Sunday school at 12 M.
Services at 4 and 7 p. M., conducted by Dr.
Pentecost and Mr. Stebbins.
St. Marks (Episcopal)Sixth, between Hen
nepin and Nicollet avenue. Rev. S. Corbett,
D. D., rector. Services and sermon 10:30 A. M.
Confirmation and sermon 7:30 p. M.
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) church,
corner Fifth Ave. south, and Ninth streetRev.
Edward C. Mitchell, pastor. Services at 3 p.
sr. Subject of sermon: "What I do, thou
knowest not now, but thou shalt know here
Washington Avenue M. E. Church, corner
Third street and Seventh avenue northRev.
N. M. Learned, pastor. Services, 10:30 A. M.
No evening service on account of revival meet
ing at Plymouth church. Sunday school 12 M.
Yonug people's meeting 6:30 P. M.
First M. E. Church, corner First avenue
south and University avenue (E. D.)Rev. T.
McClary, pastor. Preaching morning and
evening by the pastor, T. McClary. Sunday
school and class at 12 young people's class at
6:30. Temperance meeting Monday night.
Third Sunday after Easter.
The subject of Mr. Learned's discourse,this morn
ing, at 'Washington avenue church, will be "The Hu
manity of Christ."
The Bight Reverend Bishop Whipple will make a
visitation at St. Mark's, this evening, at 7:30, when
he will perform the rite of confirmation, administer
the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper and preach. All
seats will be free, and the public have a cordial invi
tation extended to them by Dr. Corbett.
Revival service, this morning, at 8 o'clock, con
ducted by Stebbins and Pentecost, at First Baptist
Messrs. Stebbins aDd Pentecost will conduct a re
vival service, at Pilgrim's church, at 10:30 A. M.
Association Hall will be the theatre of the revi
valists' efforts, this afternoon, at 4 o'clock.
The great meeting of the day of the revivalists
will be at Plymouth church, at 7:30 p. M.
Bev. Dr. Dr Sample will conduct a revival meet
ing at Second Congregational church, at 7:30 p. M.
Another service will be conducted at Westminster
church, at which Mr. Stebbins will sing.
One week of Messrs. Stebbins and Pentecost, amd
but little apparent progress has been made in the
muoh desired work of "converting the heathen" of
this city. The two men, Stebbins and Pentecost,
have not been idle, ana their efforts bare been well
*SL*S*^j A4- ^ySsslit" i.
seconded by the ministers of the Presbyterian, Meth-'
odist, Baptist and Congregational churches, and, in
fact, by the members of those churches also, but no
apparent progress, no visible fruit of their labors
have become manifest At some of the meetings Mr
Pentecost's remarks would almost imply that he was
almost despairing of ultimate success. And yet the
praying and the preaching and the exhorting and the
singingespecially the singinghas gone on daily
and nightly, almost hourly, for the ministers in then
great fa th believe the blessing will come, and the
longer it is delayed, tbe greater the awakening will
be. But to an outsider it would appear that there
would be better chance of success if the churches on
Sunday would not close but go on the even tenor of
their way, praying if they will for the success of the
movement, but leaving room for sinners to attend the
meeting by the saved keeping away instead of rush
ing in an hour before time, and taking up all the
available seats. Tho singing of Stebbins seems to
attract more than Pentecost's preaching, the latter
seeming to lack much of the fire and stirring energy
usually characterizing revivalist's discourses.
An Awkward Dilemma.
The case of Efne Braman against Louis Norracan,
reported in yesterday's GLOBE, is causing more than
tho passing notice usual with such cases. Norracan
is in prison for want of bail, and he is to be married
this month to a worthy young lady, the household
goods having been purchased It appears that Effie
Braman, the complainant, lives with her mother at
112 Third street north, whose domicile is made con
spicuous by the legend "Dress-making Norracan
became acquainted with her Borne two or three years
ago, and represented to her that he was a "drum
mer" for Field, Loiter & Co., of Chicago, and under
promise of marriage led the child astray. The par
ticular day sworn to was November 10th, 1877, when
Effie was fifteen years old. On the third of June,
i878, a plain, palpable proof of man's infidel
ity and woman's trust was given the shape of a
big bouncing boy. The mother of Effie, finning
that Norracan was not a drummer but an employe of
Monitor plow works, ordered him to keep away from
the house. He, however, would at times come in to
dandle the boy with paternal fondness, and two
weeks ago he and a friend remained at the house all
night A GLOBE reporter called, yesterday, to see
Erne, her mother and the boy, but the old lady, acci
dentally discovering his purpose, excitedly refused
his interviewing her daughter. The reporter asked
her if it was true that she had offered to compromise
on payment of $50. The girl replied that she would
not hush it up for $50 or $500, that she intended to
get all she could, and the old lady, as the reporter
withdrew, called out, "don't put anything the pa
per if you do I will contradict it next day." Norra
can thinks he has fallen into a bad trap. He don't
want to marry the girl, and if he should what will his
affianced do about it, who has a big brother to look
to her interests.
[Before Judges Young and Vanderburgh.J
O. C. Merriman & Co. vs. Administrators of
Butler estate. Tried and submitted.
In the matter of the appeal of J. A. Wolver
ton from an order of the board of county com
missioners. County disallowing a part of his
George W. Stanley vs. Smith, Cobb & Co.
garnishee of Samuel W. Livingston. Contin
ued to next term.
John Patterson vs. Jeremiah Spear. Judg
ment ordered for plaintiff.
W. R. Thompson, appellant, vs. The Board
of County Commi-sioners. Argued and sub
In the application of E. B. Ames for an order
staying waste vs. Ellen Kingsley. Tried and
The argument in the matter of the applica
tion of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
road Co. and the Minneapolis & St. Louis Rail
road Co. for the appointment of commissioners
to condemn las for right of way, was contin
ued until next week.
[Before Judge Rea-1
In the matter of the estate of Miles Sherin
order made for the distribution of the estate.
In the matter of the estate of Emery O.
Stoddard decree of destribution made and
[Before Judge Cooley.]
City vs. Charles Johnson, drunkenness.
Committed to jail for 15 days at hard labor.
City vs. Fred Nostrom, drunkenness. Dis
City vs. Andrew Johnson, drunkenness.
Committed to jail for 5 days at hard labor.
City vs. William Newell, drunkenness. Com
mitted to jail for ten days.
City vs. Laura Mattison, occupying apart
ments for the purpose of prostitution. Fined
F. M. Turner, occupying apartments for the
purpose of prostitution. Fined $12.
City vs. Laura Cohen, using immoral and
indecent language. Sentence suspended.
The Gale-Leib troupe departed, yester
day, for Hastings, on the Enapp.
A. Wilson, of St. Paul, and John
Glover, of Hudson, was in the city yester
TheG. B. Knapp, on her return from
Hastings, will be laid up to receive new rud
The principal drives on Yellow river are
sluicing through Hector dam, with plenty of
Milton Nobles and troupe are billed for
the 12th. The title of the play is the
Frank McGrey arrived from Prescotr. yes-
open tho first of the week.
I terday, to take charge of the boom which
The lumbermen here say that the rain
storm yesterday was due to the black circle
around Gus Munger's eye.
Jas. Clendenning, down from Yellow river,
reports the injury received by the dam on
that stream by fire, as insignificant.
William Ginder, a vagrant, was up before
the municipal court yesterday, and received
sufficient time to leave town, and he left.
The Stillwater Mills yesterday shipped
500 barrels of flour to New York via the
great lakes. This is the first shipment this
season by that routa.
Michael Moffat, who has recovered from a
severe sickness, has been areund the past
couple of days receiving the congratulations
of his ma ny friends on his speedy recovery.
The following time card goes into effect
on the St. Paul & Duluth road to-day: Leave
Stillwater at 8 A. M. and 2:50 p. M. arrive at
Stillwater at 10:15 A. and 5:10 p. M. This
makes the morning train arrive an hour
later than heretofore.
A couple of the demi-monde out riding
Friday drove their steed at a pace incom
patible with the city ordinance on fast driv
ing, and a complaint being entered, Mollie
Childers, the one who held the ribbons, was
fined !$7.50, which she paid.
During the past week Stillwater has
been visited by three first-class troupes,
and on each occasion Opera Hall has
been filled, an evidence that good troupes
will alwaws receive a warm reception in our
city. The people will now have a rest, as
there are no more troupes billed for an ear
lier date than the 12th.
The Gale-Leib troupe were greeted, Fri
day evening, with a large and intelligent
audience, who were anxious to see the much
read of M. S. Pinafore. say that the
rendition of the opera gave thorough satis
faction to the majority of the audience, is
but faint praise. The acting and singing
was very fine. Mrs. Lyman Brown, as
Josephine, was perfect, and her singing was
duly appreciated. A gentleman from Phila
delphia, who is stopping in this city, and
has seen Pinafore played in Philadelphia,
says that Mrs. Brown is the most perfect
Josephine he ever saw. Little Buttercup
and Hebe, in their respective roles, gave emi
nent satisfaction and were hardly less perfect.
The male members of the troupe acted and
sang their parts in a pleasing manner, and
received their well merited share of the ap
plause of the evening. The acting of the
whole company was perfect, and is spoken
of in highly commendatory terms.
The Matinee Races.
In spite of the bad condition of the track
yesterday, the cold atmosphere and lowering
ky, Mr. Matt Clark was determined the racing
matinee should take place, and distributed
handbills to that effeet. Between one and two
hundred persons were present, bnt on account
of the disagreeable day but one lady made her
appearance. Messrs. Dud. Hersey, W. H.
Yea Lie and wight Butler acted as judges and
timers, and filled the positions satisfactorily.
The first race called at three o'clock This
was a half mile dash between Messrs. Staphs'
horses Thornton Moore, c. g., and D'Artegan,
g. s., and was easily won by Thornton Moore
in 57 seconds. The next race WSB a trotting
match, two heats, between Charlie Fiek's b.
g. Big Foot and Matt Clark's g. g. King Mon
tezuma. Both heats were won by Big
Foot in 2:45 and 2:463^. Between these two
heats, was a running race, mile dash, with
three starters, Lncy Morrison, s. m.,
Florence Payne, s. m., and Thornton Moore,
o. g.all Mr. Staples'. The dash was easily
won by Florence Payne in 1:50. The next race
was for the gentlemen's driving horses, best
two in three. In this race four horses were
entered. Capt. Bromley's Grey Jim, JuddOrff'a
Princea, b. g., I. Staples' b. m. Hole-in-tbe-third
Jak Bean's lofty Gol Dust
and Prince fourth. In the second heat Gold
Dust was withdrawn. The heat and race was
won by Jim in 3:08^, the other horses dis
tanced. In the three minutes race there were
four starters-Capt. Bromley'esnStillwater Jim,
Erie Erie preferred
Harlem ?.Iichigan Central
Panama. Union Pacific
Cleveland & Pittsburg 97
Marshal Ney, b. s.. and G. A. B. Shaw, b. s.
Stillwater Jim, driven by Piper, proved too
much for the other horses, winning the heat
and race 3:08%. Taking into consideration
the bad track and the Bhort time the horses
have been in training this season, the time
made yesterday was very good.
MONEY AND TKADE.
Money and Stocks.
NEW YORK, May A.
Railroad securities active and buoyant.
State bonds quiet.
StocksThe market was strong and active through
out the day, and an advance of Yz%^V% per cent, was
established, which the entire hat participated.
The principal activity was in Erie, Lake Shore &
Michigan Southern, Toledo & Wabash, Chicago ft
Northwestern, Milwaukee & St. Paul and Western
Union, which closed at the best figures of the day.
Some of the low-priced shares reacted sharply in the
late dealings, particularly Louisville & Nashville,
which declined about 3 per cent. The general mar
ket, however, closed strong and active.
At the close transactions aggregated 280,000 shares,
of which 64,000 were Erie common 8,000 Erie pre
ferred 8,000 Toledo & Wabash 13,000 Chicago &
Northwestern common: 8.0i Chicago & Northwset
rn preferred 16,000 Milwaui.ee & St. Paul com
mon 6,000 Milwaukee & St. Paul preferred 13,000
Delaware, Lackawanna & Webtern 6,700 Michigan
Central 2,400 Union Pacific 4,000 Hannibal & St.
Joe 4,000 Ohio & Mississippi, i,200 Western Union
7,600 Pacific Mail 1,5J Kansas & Texas 1,200 St.
Louis & Iron Mountain 6.00J St. Louis, Kansas City
& Northern common 9,000 St. Louis, Kansas City
& Northern preferred 3,300 Louisville & Nashville,
and 20,010 St. Louis & San Francisco.
Money easy at 2%@3 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper 4'@5 per cent.
Sterling ExchangeBankers' bills, long, St)5a
sight exchange on New York 88.
The following were the closing quotations:
Coupons, '81 106?js Ne\v 4' is
Coupons, '65, new New 4 per cents
Coupons, '67 10-40s, registered
Coupons, '68 Coupons
New 5s, 103l|Currency68
Money 98 11-16 Account
UNITED STATES SEOOBIT1E3.
10-408, S. B.,
10-408 New 5s
Western Union Tel 106% Toledo & Wabash
Quicksilv er 143'Fort Wayne
Quicksilver preferrea 37 Terre Haute..
Pacific Mail.. 14 Terre Haute pfd.
Mariposa 107% Chicago & Alton.
Mariposa preferred. 107'/2 Chicago & Alton pfd 108
Adams Express... .108 Ohio & Mississippi 15
Wells & Fargo 99J| Del. Lack. & Western 53%
American. 48^ A. & P. Telegraph 3454
United States, ex div 48 Missouri Pjcific
New York Central 119 B.&.Q.. 113%
28% ,Hanmbal & St. Joe 19
52^ do preferred 41%
158 I Canada Southern. 60'i
8154 Louisville&NashvJle 63
108(4 UPa 120'^
Kansas & Texas
Tex., St. L. &S.F
do lt.t preferred
New Jersey Central
Tennessee 6s, old.
Tennessee 6B, new.
Virginia 6s, old
61''St. L., K. C. & N 16l
92 I do preferred.. 43?|
47'/2'Cent. Pacific bonds 1111*
Pacific bonds 110^
Chi. & Rock Island..1311 U. P. land grant
Mil. & St. Paul 42% i Sinking fund.
Mil. & St. Paul pfd 831.!!
34 [Virginia 6s, new.
30H Missouri 6s
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, May 3-
Erie Erie preferred
Illinois Central.. 8y
Pennsylvama Centr'l 38%
PARIS, May 3.
MARKETS IN DETAIL.
The following quotations giving the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON, MOORE & Co.,
LrvxxrooL, May 310 A. M.
Floating cargoes quiet.
N EW YOBK, May 310:30 A.
Don't look for much decline.
N EW YOBK. May 211:00 A.
Wheat YiC lower for springs and winters.
NEW YOBK, May 3-12 -.00 M.
Chicago SI 00&1-01 Milwaukee $1 02@i 03.
Corn quiet steamer 43c.
Receipts, wheat 77,050 Luhels corn 49,000
NEW YOKK, Maj 31 P.
91 91 91 9035 91 91
91 91 91k
92i4 92' i
M3i 92% 92% S2'/2 92'/,
925s 92% 92% 2&
9:30 A. M.
10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15 11:30 11:45 12:00 M.
12:15 P. M.
027$ 92% 92U
91'i 91 y.
92% 92 92'i
Wheat receipts in Chicago, 62,256 bushels ship
ments 110,941 bushels.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee, 56,300 bushels ship
ments 39,983 bushels.
j. Associated Press Markets,.]
Milwaukee Produce Market.
MILWAUKEE, May i.
FLOURScarce and firm.
GEAINWheat, opened weak and %c lower, and
closed firm No. 1 hard SI 01 No. 1, 98c No. 2,
91Mc May $VAc\ June 92#c July 94&C No. 3,
77Jc No. 4, 72'/2c rejected 63c. Corn firmer
more active No. 2, 33&c. Oats firm No. 2,25c.
Eye firmer No. 1, 46c. Barley firmer and fairly
PKo'visioNSQuiet bnt steady. Mess pork quiet
new $9.40. Lard, prime steam $6.00.
HOGSSteady and firm $3.25(g(3.60.
FItEIGHTS Wheat to Buffalo, 4'4c.
RECEIPTS6,098 barrels flour 56,600 bushels
SHIPMENTS4,196 barrels flour 39,988 bushels
Chicago Prodnce Market.
CHICAGO, May 3.
GRAINWheat inactive and lower No. 2 Chicago
spring 91%@92}c cash 92Xc June 93J-4c July
Corn, fair demand, at lower rates 33% cash 33%
34c May 35c June 36c July. Oats steady 2634c
cash 25$c June 26V4c July. Eye steady and un
changed. Barley strong and higher 70c.
FLAX SEEDDull and lower sowing $1 45 was
best bid crushing 1.151.30.
PROVISIONSPork, demand active $8 37H@
8.40 cash 9.45(^9.47^ June 9 55@9 5754 July.
Lard dull and a shade lower $5,5 97'A@5.0 cash
email@example.com June C.07i4 July. Bulk meats steady
WHISKYSteady and unchanged $1.04.
RECEIPTS11,000 barrels flour 62,000 bushels
wheat 262,000 bushels corn: 42,000 bushels oats
7,000 bushels rye 7,860 bushels barley.
SHIPMENTS14,000 barrels flour 111,000 bushels
wheat 84,000 bushels corn 32,000 bushels oats
1,500 Tushel rye 11,000 bushels barley.
New York Produce Market.
X^^i"^% *^%&4i:^p:i^^i^^^^^kaJ, '^^^X'h^^s*^A4^^:S^h7Mi^^^^
N EW YOBK, May 3.
COTTONSteady 12s,12%c futures firm.
FLOUR Steady and in fair demand receipts
12,000 barrels superfine stats and western $3.25
3.75 common to good extra 3.50&3.90 good to
choice firstname.lastname@example.org while wheat extra 4.555 25 ex
tra Ohio 3 email@example.com St Louis firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota
patent process email@example.com.
GRAINWheat quiet, but steady receipts 78,000
bushels rejected spriEg 76^0 ungraded spring 84
84&c ungraded winter red $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 2 do
email@example.com)4 ungraded amber 1.11 No. 2 do. 1.12
ungraded white i firstname.lastname@example.org No. 3 do 108X No. 2
do 109J4@1.13 No. 1 do, sales 27,000 bushels at
1.12M 5 extra white, sales 80Q. bushels at 1.13!4. Bye
firm No. 2 western 67@58c Barley dml and nomi
nal. Malt dutt. Corn, demand active receipts 49,000
bushels: ungraded 4244c No. 3, 42c rteamer
43J4@43^e No. 2, 43fc@44c Oats quiet and un
changed receipts 1,000 bushels.
PROVISIONSPork dll mess $9.1254 for old
10 00ai0.1 for new. Beef steady. Cot meats
quiet long clear middles $4.90 short clear middles
5.12}^, Lard, quiet prune steam $6,325i(