Newspaper Page Text
ing. mssmmm AiiiNMimiLlHiNEWiS 3,HilaU Kepoited for the Dailv Glob* THK OLOHK AV MIFffE 4POZ.IS. All bills due the GLOBE in Minneapolis prior to July 1st will be collected by T. H. Foster. All business of every description connected with the Minneapolis department, will be transacted by A. F. Morton or Ernest A. Sturte vant, who aie the only persona authorized to inako collections after July 1st. H. P. HALL, Publisher. MINNKAPOLIS GLOBKLKTS. Second day of the races in Minneapolis. Minstrela at the academy again this even- The platform at the mills is to be lighted by gas. The poor farm crops are reported iu fine condition. The State pigeon shoot at Lake Como to- day will be well represented by Minneapolis. Don't fail to attend the races to-day and to-morrow, you will miss rare sport if yon do. Members of Evergreen Draidio circle, No. 1, will meet at Druids' ball this1 8:30. evening at Special convocation of St. John's chapter No. 1), li. A. M., at their hall, at 7:30 this evening. The city board of equalization meet on Monday, July 14th, and the county board on the 21st inst. It was hotter thanwell, considerably warmer than it has been before this summer, yesterday afternoon. Chief of Police Manger, was too much indisposed to be on duty yesterday, but will probably bo on hand to-day. The Knights of Pythias, some four hun dred strong, will have their annual picnic at White Bear like on the 17th. Tickets tor the Lyndale line may be pur chased at the C, St. P. & M., railway ticket office, No. 13 Nicollet house block. An open session of Minneapolis lodg No. 3,1.0. of O. T. will be held at Temple hall, over Williams' book store, this evening. After this month the Street Bailway com pany will reduce the fare for children from three to eight years of age to three cents, and all over eigi years full tare. A big crowd may reasonably be expected at the fair grounds to-day. Four first class races are on the programme, and exciting racas they will be, too. Everybody turn out. The Tourist and Sportsman was issued yesterday, and bears on the first page an ex cellent engraving of the block on Nicollet avenue froui Washington avenue to Third street. A cooper named Donnabue, on the east sido, cut his foot quite badly with an adz. He had been out of work all winter and just commenced on his summer's job. The cut will lay him up several weeks. Dr. Nelson, coroner of Hennepin county, will resume the Minnetonka investigation to day, as the county attorney and county com missioners passed favorably upon the claims presented for services already performed. That party of Arkansas editors, accom panied by their wives, and sisters, and cous ins, and aunts, arrived in Minneapolis at 3 o'clock yesterday, and put up at the Nicollet. They were very enthusiastic of what had been seen, and their reception along the route, as well as in Minneadolis. Night before last the machine shop of H. J. McAfee. St. Paul, was entered, and some taps, dies, and tools were carried away. The articles were found at Savage's second hund store in Minneapolis yesterday, and a man named Gallagher was arrested on suspicion of being the party who sold said articles. Shortly before noon, yesterday, an alarm of fire was sounded, and the new paid de partment turned out for the first time. Arriving at the city hall it was ascertained that there was no fire. In making some re pairs or changes of some kind in the East Division the alarm was sounded uninten tionally. A man named Frank Jones, employed as oiler in Goodnow & Hawley's saw mill on Fourth avenue and Itiver street, was caught in one of the belts in the cellar of the mill on Tuesday night, and had his left arm frac tured and sustained a severe cut over his left eye. Yesterday he was much better, and the physician looks for his speedy recovery. All of the papers in the city, save the GLOWS, make the erroneous statement that Fred Clark's logs escaped from his boom into the West side boom. As the logs were on the east side of Nicollet Island it will be readily seen that such a thing would be utter ly impossible. The logs only floated down to the railroad bridge over the east channel, where they were secured. COUNTY COMMISSIONER'?. Reynlar Meeting Held at the Court House, Minneapolis, July Oth. At 10 o'clock yesterday morning the board of county commissioners of Hennepin coun ty met pursuant to adjournment, and were called to order by the chairman. Commissioner Palmer presented a budget of bills, that were, on motion, ordered paid. The following bills were disallowed: Dr. Kit Small, medical attendance on poor. .$20 8. W. Met rill, watomng with remains of Jos. March 4 John Smith, watching with remains of Jos. ftlurch 2 D. Collon, conveying remains to Minne apolis 4 lhe sum of $3 was refunded to school district No. 10, and $12.81 refunded to school district No. 27, on account of over cuarge on State school books. The county physician's report for June was received and placed on file. A number of applications for abatement of taxes were not granted, and a few were allowed. Among the bills audited was the one for $56 preaeuted by the coroner, in which charge was made for attendance in cases of casualty, and which was vetoed by the county attorney as illegally charged. The attorney has since reversed his opinion, and the bill was allowed, aud as further test the claim 'of M. W. Glenn, for attendance as an expert on the Minnetonka explosion, was audited and ordered paid, as will be the other bills in that case. William B. Marn was granted license to sell liquor in Medina. The communication from Bey. E.D. Neill, claiming that MacAlister college was exempt from taxation, was referred to the county attorney. Charles Witt was granted a license to sell liquor at Crystal Lake. BfcN. W. Peck presented a bill of $71 for ser vices as an expert witness at the coroner's inquest on the bodies killed at the Washburn mill disaster, May 2, 1878. Allowed and ordered paid. A communication was received from R. P. Kussell and W. R. Willson, supervisors of the town of Minneapolis, stating that the bridge over Baasett's creek was unsafe, and that it would cost about $1,000 to rebuild it. They propose, on the part of the town, to give one-halt' the cost of building said bridge, and asked that the county commis- sioners pay the other half. An appropria tion of $400 was made towards building said bridge. The county treasurer presented his state ment of funds on deposit on July 1,1879. Placed on file. T. Connelly, superintendent of poor farm, made his report for June, 1871), which was placed on file. Commissioner Glenn laid before the board a plan for the enlargement of the jail. The plan was accepted, and the committee on oourt house and jail were ordered to have the plans perfected, and present the same, with specifications, at their earliest convenience. The delinquent tax list of Hennepin county for 1878, was piesented. The sum of $300 was appropriated for re pairs on Third crossing bridge over Bassett's creek. After transacting some other unimportant business the board adjourned till July 18th, at 10 A. M. MINNESOTA CIRCUIT. The Races Yesterday-Ella Earl Knocks Several Seconds fr in Her Jteeord. The first day of the trotting meeting under the management of the Stock Breeders' association at Minneapolis was all that could be wished for. The day was rather warm, but the track very fast aud a good after noon's sport was witnessed by those present. The first race was the 3:00 minnte class, best three in five, for a purse of $200. There were seven entries but only two starters, Capt. Herod und Billy McNeil. The betting was five to one in favor of Herod. First HeatCapt. Herod drew the pole, McNeil second. After scoring three times they got away, with Capt. Herod in the lead, which he kept to the wire, winning the heat in 2:44. Second HeatHerod got away first, and at the quarter McNeil was five lengths be hind. McNeil, however, closed up the gap. At the half post the horses were half a length apart, which position was main tained to the wire, Herod coming in the winner in 2:40J. Third HeatThis beat was the same as the second one, except that it would have been a dead heat if the driver of McNeil had not held his horse's head as they pissed the wire. Hjrod won the heat in 2:43. SUMMARY. Capt Herod Ill Billy McNeil 2 2 2 Time, 2:44, 2:40^,2:43. The second race was for the 2:32 clas, best three in five for a purse of $200, and was a sure thing for Ella Earl, who brought her record down seconds. There were five entries, but only three started, Ella Earl, Silky B, and Indicator. Silky was the favorite in the pools. Indicator bad the pole, Silky secoud and Ella Earl third. First heatThe horses got away after two attempts, with Ella Earl first, Silky second and Indicator third, which position they kept all the way around, Ella Earl coming iu two lengths ahead in 2:27%, notwithstanding that her driver pulled her back all the way from the three-quarter pole. Second heatThis heat was a repetition of the first one, only that Ella Earl's time was 2:29. Third heatElla Earl took the lead and kept it, with Silky about two lengths be hind, and Indicator way in the rear. Ella' Earl crossed the wire two lengths ahead in 2:29^. SUMMABV. Ella Earl Ill Silky 8 2 2 Indioaior 3 3 3 Time. 3:27^, 2:29, 2:29^- The next race was a running race for 3-year-olds, one mile and repeat. There were three starters, Athelstane, Lamartine and Lucy Morrison. Athelstane had the pole, Lamartine second and Lucy Morrison third. First heatAthelstane took the lead with Lamartine second and Lucy Morrison third. This position was maintained to the wire except that Lucy Morrison was dis tanced, Athelstane coming in ahead in 1:45%. Second heatAthelstane took the lead from the start and came home an easy win ner in 1:48. SUMMARY. Athelstane 1 1 Lamartine 2 2 Lucy Morrion Dist. Time, 1:45^,1:48. The judges were J. H. Harding, Col. W. S. King and E. A. Parker. The programme for to-day embraces four good rices, the 2:37 class, 2} mile dash, 2:28 class and 3-year-old trot. The races are called at 2 o'clock sharp and a full day's sport is assured all who attend. The Oreat Exposition. The following list of working committees have been appointed by the citizens of Minneapolis to co-operate with the managers of the Fair association from now until the coming fair is over: Committee on FinanceJ. K. Sidle, chair man J. W. Johnson, B. B. Langdon. L. Fletch er, Jas. A. Lo^ejoy. Committee on ReceptionD. Morrison, chair man E. M. Wilson, Thos. Lowry. Committee on EntertainmentJ. C. Seely, chairman Charles Robinson, Frank Gale. Committee on Decorations0. M. Loring, chairman W. H. Goodwin, J. J. D. Jones, NelBon Williams, Jacob Scheffer, Phos. Moul ton, Elisha Morse, and the ladies of Minneapo lis, who are requested to assist in making floral hall the most b autiful room ever opened to the people of the Northwest. Historical Class." Miss M. A. Cruikshank. Committee on Art GalleryMinneanolis chairman Mesdames E M. Wilson, W." D. Washburn, G. W. Chowan, G. A. Christian, L. Christian, Prof. Marston, Prof. Tousley, Prof. Folwell, Clinton Morrison, Thos. Lowry, Dr. Taylor, F. Bailey, H. F. Brown, Folds, G. A. Bracket, L. Fletcher, 0. E.Brown, Irish Misses Todd, Cleveland, Abbott, Kurtz. Committee on Agricultural Hall.Geo. A. Brackett, chairman, superintendent Robert Foster Thos. Moulton, Jones, James A. Bull. Committee on Mechanics Hall.O. A. Pray, chairman, superintendent Jos. H. Rolfe, Gr- gory Menzell, 0. B. Htfflefinger, E. 0. Cauvet, H. Alden Smith, Committee on Trades' DepartmentA. B. Barton, chairman and superintendent Frank H. Urowell, S. P. Snyder. Dairy DepartmentWill be under charge of the Minnesota State Dairymen's association. S. 8. Gardner, president W. J. Abernethy, sec retary H.F. Morse, superintendent. Agricultural MachineryN. F. Griswold, chairman and superintendent Fred H.Clark. House DepartmentFred C. Pillsbury, superintendent. Cattle Department, with Sheep and Swine Henry F. Brown, superintendent. Poultry DepartmentMinnesota State Poul try associationLouis Marsh, president A.H. Brackett, secretary. THE COURTS. Municipal Court. [Before Judge Oooley.] John Eriokson, an expressman, was brought up on complaint of E. Y. Smith, charged with sodomy. The judge thought the evidence insufficient to hold the pris oner. Olof Asohue, arrested in Kandiyohi county on the oharge of bastardy, preferred by Jen nie Engelbertson, was brought up, waived examination and was held for trial. State vs. Ole Poleson drunkenness. Rep rimanded and discharged. State vs. L. M. Stewart not keeping side walk in repair. Continued till this morn ing. Probate Court. 1 Before Judge Rea. In the matter of the estate of Lucian C. Ford. Inventory and appraisement filed, and no property-found. In the matter of the estate of Alfred B. Tilton an order was made yesterday for creditors to present olaims, and hearings were set for the first Mondays in December and January. J* In the matter of the estate of Panic* Twist. Inventory and appraisement filed and allowed. In the matter of the estate of Robert F. Gillairt. Order made for creditors to pre sent claims, and hearings were set for the first Mondays in December and January. Mary Yollmer was adjudged insane, and ordered sent to the asylum at St. Peter. Four Funny Fellows. Barlow, Wilson, Primrose and We^t, and their hurnt cork associates arrived in Minne apolis yesterday afternoon, and despite the hot weather, immediately turned out in car riages with their brass band at the head, and treated Minneapolis citizens to some of their fine music. In the evening they ap peared nt the Academy of Music before a fine audience, and during the entire evening kept all present in an almost continual roar. Everything is fresh and good, from the scene in the first part where Barlow and Wilson show the audience the process of "blacking up," to the closing feature of the programme. Remember that to-night will be their last in this city for some time. What They Misted. Too many of the readers of the GLOBE missed a rare treat in the raoing line by not attending the races at the fair grounds yes terday. The programme for to-day and to morrow includes four first-class races for each day and cannot fail to richly repay those who attend. MONEY AND TKADE. FINANCIAL. Money and Stocks. NEWTOBK, July 9.Governments aotive. Bail road securities firm. There was no sale of Colum bus, Cleveland & Indiana Central. Erie seconds ac tive andfctrong,advancing to 77%. StocksThe market was generally strong to-day on slightly decreased volume of business and the gen eral list closed at the best figures of the day, showing an advance of 34 to per cent. An exception to the general firmness were Iron Mountain, St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern, Wabash and Hannibal & St. Joe, which fell off to per cent Hannibal & St. Joe preferred making the greatest decline to wards the oiose, however, these shares recovered 54 to per cent, and the entiremarket was firm la tone. At the close transactions aggregated 130,001) shares, Of which 17,600 were Erie 16,000 Lake Shore & Michigan Southern 9,800 Chicago & Northwester), 7,700Wabash 16,0 0 St. Paul com. 2,000 preferred 14,000 Delaware, Lackawanna & Western 26,00 New Jersey Central 2,700 Michigan Central 1,000 Union Pacific 2,8 Hannibal & St, Joe common, 6,000 preferred 1,300 Western Union 2,700 St. Louis, Kansas City & Northern common, 9,600 preferred 1,900 Eausas & Texas and 1,100 Iron Mountain. Money easy at 2/2@3^ per cent., closing at 1lA per cent. Prime mercantile paper 3%@4!4 per ceni Sterling exchange, bankers' bills, dull 86 sight exchange on New York, tfl%. The following were the closing quotations: GOVERNMENTS. Coupons, '81 104'^ New 414s. .106 Coupons, '65, new Coupons, '67 Coupons, '68 New 5s 102% New 4 per cents 101% 10-418, registered Coupons Currency 6s 122 STO OKS. Western Union Tel.. 92& Quicksilver 14^ Quicksilverpreferred 36 Pacific Mail 15% Mariposa 106 Mariposa preferred..107% Adams Express 106% Wells & Fargo 96% American 46% United States 48 New York Central... 118% Erie 28% Krie preferred 52% Harlem 186 Michigan Central.. 75% Panama 150 Union Pacific 15% Lake Shore 73% Illinois Central 8V% Cleveland*Httsburg 97& Northwe tern 64% Northwestern pfd. 953 C. C. & I 62 New Jersey Central.. 62 Chi & Bock Island..138 Mil. & St. Paul 62% Sinking fund 114? Mil. & St. Paul pfd.. 92ft Toledo& Wabash.... 36% Fort Wayne 108% Terre Haute 110 Terre Haute pfd. ...118% Chicago & Alton... 84 Chicago & Altonpfd.115 Ohio & Mississippi 15% Del. Lack. & West'rn 68 A. & P. Telegraph 86 Missouri Pacific O., B.&Q ..116 Hannibal & St. Jo.. 19 do preferred 38% Canada Southern... 5h% LoniBviUe&Nashville CI Kansas Pacific 56% Kansas & Texas 15% Tex St. L,&S. F. 9 do preferred 11 do 1st preferred... 22% St L., K. C. & N.... 18M do preferred 48% Cent. Pacific bonds .109% Union Pacific bonds 109% U. Land grant... lld& STATE BONDS. Tennessee6s, old... 36% Virginia 6s,new 30 Tennessee 6s, new... 31% I Missouri 6s 105 Virginia 6s, old 29% Foreign Money Market. LONDON, July 95 r. CONSOLS. Money 97 13-16Account MARKETS IN DETAIL. The following quotations giving the range of the markets during the day were received by MORTON, MOORE & Co., Commission Merchants. LIVERPOOL. July 9,10 A. 11.Wheat opens 2d higher. Floating cargoes turn dearer. Cargoes on passage demand fair prices a shade higher. Car goes off coast red winter 6d higher. London ac tive tending up. Stocks in London 320,010 sacks flour exports 9,000sacks. NEW YOKE, July 9, 11:00 A. M.Corn %o bet ter. Wheat fully %c better and strong. NEW YORK, July 9, 12:30 r. M.Wheat higher shippers bid $1.15 for Nn. 2 No.3 nominal at 92@96o. NEW YOBK, July 9, 12:45 P. M.Corn steady. Wheat %c lower on winter options. NEW YOBK, July 9, 1:00 r. M.Whsat strong and active 30 loads No. 2 for export sold at $1.15 No. 3 nominally 92o. WHEAT. MILWAUKEE. CHICAGO. Aug. Sept. Aug. Sept. 9:30 k. M. 101% 99% 100& 99 9:45 101 99% 100% 99# 10:00 101 99JS 101W 100%, 10:15 1013 100% 102 100% 10:30 1015& 10034 101M 100% 10:45 101H 100% 101% 100% 11:00 101% 100% J01J4 100% 11:15 101% lm-a 101% 100% 11:30 lOtfc J00& 101% 9tU 11:45 101 99% 12:00 M. 101% 100 101& 100% 12:15 P. lOlSSi 100% 102 100% 12:30 101% 100% 101%@% 100% 12:45 1(2 100% 10154 100% 1:00 1012 100% 101% 100% Wheat receipts in Chicago 41,795 bushels ship ments 234,664 bushels. 6lWheat receipts in Milwaukee, 25,900 bushels: shipments, 43,243 bushels. COBN. ft. OHIOAGO. Aug. Sept. 9:30 A. 38 38% 10:30 38% 39 11:30 38 38% 12:30v 377| 88% 1:00 38 383 Corn receipts in Chicago, 213,765 bushels ship ments 278,885 bushels. POBE. CHICAGO Aug. Sept. 9:30A 9.87% 9.97% 10:15 9.90 10.00 10:45 9 90@62% 10.00 12:00 9 87%@@90 10.00 12:30 P. 9.87% 9.97% 1:00 9.87% 9.97% LARD. OHIOAOO. Aug. Sept. 9:80 A. 6.1&v<fcn 6.25 10:15 6.17% 6.25 10:45 6.17% 6 25 12:00 6 15%@17% 6.22%a3 12:30 P. 6 15 6 22% 1:00P. 6 15 6.22% St. Paul Retail Markets. ST. PAUL, Juiy9. CHICKENSDressed old chickens 13@)15c. Spring chickens, 40@50c per pair. TUBKETSDressed turkeys choice dry picked stock 15@17c. EoosFirm fresh-laid eggs 15o per dozen. BUTTEBChoice creamery 18@20o per 9). fresh dairy 18&20o roll and print butter 16@18o cook ing butter 12@15c. FBOTTApples $3JS0@4.00 per bbl. cranberries 68c per quart. BEBBTESStrawberries, per quart, 10@15o black berries 20c per quart blueberries, per quart, 12@ 15c raspberries, per quart, 15@20o gooseberries 10c per quart cherries 15c per quart. VEGETABLESPotatoes, old 60c per bus, new 25c per peck onions 50c cabbage, Minnesota 5c per head, Southern 5o per head squash lo@ 15o beetB 40c per bus turnips 40c per buspars nips 75c per bus celery, 500175c per dozen bunches peas 3035c per peck radishes 3 bunches, 5c tomatoes 40c per dozen asparagus 30c per dozen bunches encumbers 25c per dozen lettuce 20c per dozen beans 10c per quart. St. Paul Wholesale Markets. WHEATThe offerings were moderate, and with a .^/^"'"siK i white 40l W UNITED STATES SECUBIT1ES. New4%s 6-908, b7 ....109 Beading 20 Erie 28% Erie preferred 63} Illinois Central 91 Pennsylvania Central 40 10-408, S. B. '67 10-408 New 5s 106 4s 104% The rate of discount in open market for 3 months' bills was below the Bank of England rate 1%. PABIS, July 9. BENTES116f 75o. ta?IHR7HT good demand values ruled steady at theannexed quo tations: No. 1,58 lbs., 9ti@91o No. 2, 67fts.,90 No. 2,56 lbs 83c No. 3, 55 lbs., 75o No. 3,64 MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. MILWAUKEE, July 9.Flour quiet and nom inal. Wheat opened firm and l%c higher closed strong No 1 hard. $1.0 No. 2, $1.02% July, $4.02% August $1.01% Sept. $1.00% No. 3, H9C NO.4, 83%c rejected 76%c. Com firm and higher No. 2, 37%c Oate scarce and in good demand No. 2, 33%o. Bye scarce and higher No. 1, 53c. Barley nominal and unchanged No. 2, 67c. Provisions quiet and firm mess porn quiet at 9.86 cash Lard, prime steam, 6.10. Hogs dull, unchanged $3.703 90. Freights, wheat to Buffalo 22%o. Beceipts, 7,617 barrels flour: 2,590 nnnhf.ii-wheat. Shipments, 2,790 barrels flour 41,241 bushels wheat. OHIOAOO, July 9.Hog receipts 16,000: shipments 4 400 steady mixed packing firstname.lastname@example.org light i.85 @4.00 choice heavy 3 803 90 Cattle, receipts*, 4,600 shipments 2,300, dull, native steers 4.30 f.OO Texaus email@example.com. Sheep, receipts 1,000 steady firstname.lastname@example.orgI). NEW YOBK, July 9.Cotton dull at 12%@1296o: futures weak. Flour, higher: receipts, 15,000 barrels superfine state and western, f3.754 10 common to good extra, $4 email@example.com good to choice $4 656.50: winU wheat, extra, $4 65,^5 25: extra Ohio $4 firstname.lastname@example.org St. Louis, $4.50\r6.50: Minnesota patent, $5.768.00. Wheat, unsettled, but generally higher receipts, 32,000 bushels rejected spring, 81c No. 4 do 96c No. 3 do, $l.021.02% No. 2 do $!.151.16 ungraded do, 96c@$1.13 ungraded win ter red, $1.14@*1.21 No S do, 1.16 No 2 do $ 22 1.24 No. 2,1.20 ungraded amber, $email@example.com No. 1 do81.il ungraded white, $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 1 do, sales 36,000 bushels at $1.19%@1 20% No. 1 white July, $1.18 bid, $1.20 asked: August. $1.15% bid, $1.16% asked No 2 red July $..19'/, bid, $1.20% asked August, $1.15% bid, $1.16 asked September, SI 14% bid, $1,15 askee. Bye,steady western 63c. Barley dull. Malt quiet, unchanged, "orn active but lower receipts. 72,000 yellow west ern, 46%@46%c No2 white 50c round yellow. 50c steamer July 44^ bid. 45%c asked No.2 July 45%c bid, 45% asked August 46% bid, 46% asked Sep tember 47% bid, 48 asked Oats, stronger receipts, 9,000 bushels mixed western, 39% white west ern, 41@42. Hay good demand. Hops brm: year lings 3(&5c. Coffee qui-t, but firm red cargoes 11% 14% job lots 11%@16. Sugar dull and unchanged fair to good refining $6.37% $3.60. Molasses steady. Bice stronger. Petroleum dull united 69%@70 crude. 1.05% refined $106% Tallow steady fair demand Besin quiet $1.35@40. Turpentine quiet but steady 1.27%. Eggs quiet, but steady western, 1012c. Pork stronger irregul8r active new mess 10 2010.50 eld mess $9.50. Beef undebange. Cut meats quiet long cl^ar mid dles, $email@example.com: short clear, 6.75. Lard steady prime steam $6.27%. Butter dull and unchanged. Cheese very steady at 3@5c Whisky, firm, $1.06. BOSTON, July 9.Flour, steady western superfine $3.O0@3.25 common extra, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Wisconsin extra-$4.00@$5.75 Minnesota extra, $4.U0@i 75 winter wheat, Ohio and Michigan, $4 75(g5.50 Illinois and Indiana 5 0"@6.00 St Louis 5.50S.6 50 Wisconsin and Minnesota patent process sprmg vheat 6 email@example.com winter 6.00#7 50 Corn quiet mixed and yellow 47@48%c. Oat*, demand fair market firm No 1 and extraand white.42@45c 8TABGR. Kingsford's Dnryea's SO. SiUGloss.... 8 Gloss 8 Kingsford's Duryea'sCorn 81-2 Corn 81-2 Pearl Starch. 4 1-2 BYnUPS. CommonMol. 28 Choice amber.50 a55 Prime N.O... 40 S. H. dripps.55 a60 FairN.0 45 White 65 Choice N. O.. 50 NUTS. Almonds,S.S.18 a20 Pecans 10 hard 8.. 18 Fdberts, Bar. 101-2 Brazils 8 Peanuts, Af... 6 Walnut, Eng 13 Peanuts, Wil Naples 16 mington 7*1- SPIOES. Allspice 20 Nutmegs 90 Pepper 15 Cloves 60 Cassiaa 25 FBTIITB. Southern Ap- Zante ourr'nt 5 l-2a 61-2 pies dried.. 3 l-2a 4 1-2 Peaches dried 5 Ohio 5 Baisinsper Mich.&N.Y.. 5 1-2 box, new..$1.90 Sliced choice 6 Citron 20 Turk'hprune 6 1-2 Blackberries, new'. 61-2 Very firm Lemons 6 00a6 50 Oranges 8 00 New apples, per barrel 5 00 MINNESOTA SOAPS. White Lily... 47-8 Minnesota... 47-8 Bose Queen.. 4 3-4 Star 41-2 Imperial. 4 3-4 CANNED GOODS. 2 lb peaches, $ case $ 375 3B 4 75a5 25 1 fi) lobsters, A 00 2 fi incase 5 75 2 fl corn, 2 75a3 50 2 lb tomatoes, 2 10 31b 250 2 salmon, $ doz 350 1B 1 90 Condensed milk, 4 doz in case, $ case 10 00 FISH. Med. cod 41-2 No. 1 macker Summer cu'd 4 50 al $ 1-2 bbl. 8 50 George's 5 00 No.2macker Sm'kdhalibut 111-2 al$l-2bbl 7 00 No.lwhite fish 4 50 No.lmacker No.l trout... 3 50 al$Mt.... 50 Labradorher- FamUy No. 2 rmgl-2bbl3 75a4 50 W kit 1 25 Do $ bbl....6 50a7 25 CANDLES. TaUow 8 3-4 Wax 30 Star, full w'te 12al2 1-2 Minn, tallow. 8 3-4 OIL. Kerosene 13 i-2al6 1-2 SOAP. Com. brown. 41-4 Gen. Castile.12 l-2al6 Kirk's Imp... 4 7-8 Babbit's N.Y. 71-2 WOODEN WABE. 20-inch tubs.. 7 00 2-hoop pails.. 1 50 18-inch 6 00 3-hoop pails.. 175 16-inch 5 00 SALT. Prime dairy.. 2 60 Common, car. 1 30 Pocket 2 75 Solar, car 165 BIOE. Carolina ch'ce 8 l-2a8 Bangoon 6 l-2a7 Louisiana 7 Dry Goods. HEAVY BBOWN 8HXETINGS. Hyde Park AAA... 81-2 WinthropK 61-2 XXXstd. 8i-2 Badger State LL... 61-2 XX 81-4 GreylockLL 61-4 stds 81-4 Lawrence LL 6 1-2 Chatham etds 81-4 Illinois A 61-2 Indian Head 81-2 AgawamF 6 Wactrasette 81-4 Cheese cloth. .'.3 &a51-4 Washington 7 Eagle 3-4 heavy.... 43-4 BHTBTTNG STBIPES. Dexter extra 13 Massabesic 111-2 Eagle 9 Amoskeag 111-2 Rock River 10 PBTNTS. American 6 Pacific 6 Allen's light 6 Manchester...'.".!.! 6 shirting.... 51-2 Bristol 5 Cocheco 6 Robes 6 1-2 Gloucester 5 Sprague pink.. 6 1-4 Simpson's 6 fancy 6 GINGHAMS. Renfrew 101-2 Lancaster 8 1-2 white 9 dress styles..10 Plunkett 9 Bates 9 Randolph. 7 s~ CHEVIOTS. Renfrew extra fine..l7 Sagamore 10 Argyle 11 .Bates' Plaids Farm'rs'andminW 'ix Castlebar Wincy... 131-2 DO 121-2 Amoskeag dress 11 Dexterbasket plaid.13 Manchester A plaid.11 Fearless ..11 Fearless 81-2 Strathmore 111-2 real 13 CAMBRICS. Bed Shield flat fold. 61-4 King Phillip rolled. 7 Washington ..61-4 Lonsdale 7 Columbian 51-4 MU9 THE ST. PAUL DAILY GfLOBE, THCRSDA* MORNING, JULV 10, 1879. JOB., 70o. FLOUBPatent process $firstname.lastname@example.org straight 5.00 clear 4.00 XXX 2.50 3.00. OATSThe demand was fairly aotive and values ruled steady at the annexed quotations: No, 1 white, 30 33c No. 2, 30@31o per bus mixed, 2930oper bus. COBNDemand fairly aotive at the subjoined quota tions: No. 2, 35(0380 per bUB. BEANSFair to choice mediums $email@example.com navy hand-picked firstname.lastname@example.org common stock 90o@$1.10. BOTTERChoice creamery 14@16o per lb fair to goo do 7(&10o common 46c. POOLTBXThe demand was aotive, and with mod erate supplies prices ruled firm. Spring chickens, per pair, H5@40o old chickens, per tair, 40@50c old turkeys, $1.50 per pair. EoosThe demand was good, and with liberal offerings prices ruled steady. Sales of fresh-laid eggs are made at ll@12c per dozen. PROVISIONSThe demand wasgood at the follow ing range of prices: Mess pork, $10 25(^)10.75. Lard in barrels, $7.00 per 100 ns kegs 7.50 pails 8.00 City cured oams 9c per lb shoulders 45o bacon sides 5(c5%o breakfast bacon 88%c. LIVE STOOKThe demand waB active at the fol lowing range of prices: Choice smooth steers, $4.00 $4.50 good fleshy steers, $email@example.com cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org. No. 2 /,@41c No 3 white No 2 mixed 38/ 9 @39y.c Bye65@66o LONDON, July 9.-Befined petroleum 6s3d6s4%d. Linseed oil 28s 2d@28s 5d. ANTWEBP, July 9.Petroleum 17f. LrvEBPooL, July9.Cotton, moderate inquiry: freely supplied 6 4-86 15-16d: sales 6,000 bales, for speculation and export 1,000 bales: Ameri can 4,500 bales. Breadstuff's strong red western spring No. 2 to No. 1 7s 7dj(W 6d. Flour, western canal 8s 9d10s 2d. Lard, American 32s. NEW YOBK, July 9.Dry goods, cotton goods generally quiet in first hands, but prices remain firm and stocks light. Grain bags in active demand by western buyers. Dark prints meeting with more attention Dress goods quiet. Men's wear woolens in moderate request, but stocks are well in hands and prices firm. Foreign goods dull. ST. PAUL WHOLESALE MARKETS. Groceries COFFEE. Rio 15,16al7 O. G. Java. ..26 30 ST7GABS. Granulated... 9 1-4 Coffee off A.. 81-2 Crushed 91-2 Ext-a C.N.Y. 8 1-4 Cut Loaf 9 3-4 Coffee 0 81-4 wdered 91-2 Prime brown. 8 Coffee A Stan. 8 3-4 Common 6 3-4a71-4 Very firm. TEAS. Japan 25 a60 Souchong.. ..35 a75 Oolong 33 a60 Imperial 45 a80 Gunpowder..35 a90 Y. Hyson 30 a80 DENIMS. AmoBkeag 16 Old York AXA 141-2 Columbian XXX... 15 BB. 13 OordlsD&T 15 X.. 12 OtisA&A 14 Gold Medal 10 OtisBii 13 Pacific 10 Warren AXA 14 Mystic Elver &T BB 13 fancy plaids and 'f Old York Eagle.... 16 stripes 161-2 St. Lawrence A A... 16 St. Lawrence BB... 131-2 00...12 1-2 BBOWN DUCK. Boston OP 9 Terrace 9 oz 16 XX 121-2 AA 14 AA 13 A 13 Plymouth 7 oz 121-2 plaids.. 15 Hampden 7 oz 121-2 stripes 15 N.Y Ul-2 Artisan plaids 131-2 Montpelier 13 1-2 Central 141-2 Concord OO 121-2 Concord NN 141-2 MM.... 16 BOPE. Lisal, for inch 10x-2 Minaila 12 1-2 BLEACHED COTTONS 4-4 N. YMUls.. 4-1 Hill S.I 9 4-4 WamButtas ..12 7-8 81-2 4-4 Old York AA 111-2 4-4 Jubiter 7 3-4 4-4 Mt. Clair DW.. 10 7-8 S 7 4-4 XX... 9 4-4Blaokstone 81-t 4-4 Fruit of Loom. 9 3-4 4-4 Dexter AAA.... 8 4-4 Lonsdale 9 1-2 4-4 Gladiator 71-2 4-4 Unite States. ..91-4 3-4 CPntennial 51-2 -4 4 Bismarck A 91-4 3-4 Holmosville 61-4 Fairmuuut 7 Cubier 6 Ballou 71-2 OABPET WABP AND YABN. Minneapolis extra Minneapolis colored white 21 wearing yarn .25 Minneapolis extra WeaverB pride wht colored 25 warp 21 Minneapolis white Sunshine wht warp.19 wearing yarn 21 COKSET JEANS. Hydo Park ex. wt... 8 Bockport 71-2 Naumkeag 8 Indiana Orchard... 7 Androscoggin 8 APBON CHECKS. Miners' No.l ex. wtl8 Farmers & Minners' Miners'No. 2 17 No. 8 14 Farmers'.Miners' 9.15 Old York W 13 GBATN BAGS. Minneapolis A Imp.23 1-2 NicoUet 20 Minnesota A 22 American A 201-2 Stark A 231-2 TICKING. 3-3in. Shrewsbury OtterCreek W.... 16 1-2 fancy 18 36-in. Otter Creek 33-m.Old York AAA17 1-2 XXX 16 32-in. AA 16 Otter Creek XX 15 31-in. A...15 12 12 U.in. XX. 131-2 Cordis ACE 18 29-in. X.. 11 AAA 16 Amoskeag ACA 17 No. 4 131-2 A 15 No. 5 121-2 14 No. 6 131-2 No. 7 10 12 BB 11 Drugs, Faints, Oils, &c, DBUGB. Acid Acetic 12 Gum Opium 5 00 Acid Cit 65 Gum Schellac. 28 Acid Sulp 8 Hemp Seed 41-2 Acid Tart 50 Iodide 4 50 Alcohol Ipecac, powder. 60 Alum 4 Jalap, powdered 40 Aloes, Cape 18 Licorice extract 38 Am. Aqua 10 Morphine $oz. 3 85 Am. Carb 25 Nit. Silver 85 Annatto 40 Oil Anise 3 00 Assafcetida 25 Oil Cassia 1 00 Arrowroot 12 Oil Bergamot.. 3 00 Am.Ieinglass... 1 50al 85 Od Cedar. 40 Balsam Cop 45 OU Cloves 3 00 Balsam Tulu.. 95 OU Lemon 2 75 Barks,FeEU red. 45 Oil Origanum... 40 yellow 25 Oil Olive, pure.. 1 65 Bay Rum fgal.2 75a3 50 OUPep 2 50 BiCarb Soda*.. 5a 8 OO Saasasfras.. 60 Borax 11 Potash, Chi 25 Brimstone, roU. 5 Prus. Potash. 28 Calomel, Am 70 Quicksilver. 58 Calomel, Eng... 125 Quinine 350 CayeLne, pure.. 25 Red Precipitate. 80 Camphor 29 Rhubarb, root.. 1 50 Cardamons,MaI. 2 50 powdered 1 50 Castor Oil 1 55 Sago Pearl, $ ft 10 Chloroform 85 SalSoda 4 Cochineal 75 Sal Nitre, pure. 13 Cream Tartar... 25 Seeds, Canary.. 5 Tartar, pure 30 flax, gr'd. 41-2 Emery 11 Senna 20 Epsom Salts 4 Sulphur 5 Ex. Logwood... 13 Sugar Lead 22 Gum Arabic 55 Sp.turpentine. 34a38 sorts 30 Spirits Nitre..-. 40 powdered.. 60 Vitrol, Blue 10 WINDOW GLASS. 8x10, first quality.. .7 50 10x16, first quality.. 8 50 9x12, first quality.. .7 50 10x18, first quality.. .8 60 9x16, first quality.. .7 B 12x14, first quality.. .8 60 10x12, first quality.. .7 50 12x16, first quality.. .8 50 10x14, first quality 7 50 12x18, first quality.. .8 50 70 and 5 per cent, discount. OILS, 40. Linseed, raw 65 Whale, extra SSaW boiled,... 70 Whale, No. 1 50a52 Bleached sperm 140 Carbon, inspec'dl3%16% Lard oil, extra 56a58 Gasoline, 85 deg... 30 No. 1 50a52 Benzine, 74 deg. 18 Benzine, 62 deg 18 WHITE LEAD. Strictly pure, lots of Washington 6 00 500 lbs 6 70 Metropolitan 5 60 Strictly pure, less N. B. & kegs 6 25 quantity 7 00 tin 6 60 DYE STUFFS. Coperas 2a 4 Logwood 3a 6 Ouduear. 25a 28 Madder. 14 Fnstic 3a 5 Terra Jap 8a 10 Indigo 1 00a2 00 Hides, Furs and Wool. Mink 60al 00 Bear Martin 1 50a3 00 Cub bear Otter. 5 00a7 00 Raccoon Beaver, per lb. .1 25al 50 Sheep pelts Fisher 7 00a8 00 Shearlings Crossfox 2 00a4 00 Lamb skins Sdver Grey fox. 25 00 G'n Hides, #ft. 1 50 G'nnides salted 35 $ft 4 00 DryFlint Hides. 2 60 Dry Salt.Hides 75a 90 Green Calfskin. 1 60 Dry. Red fox. Kidfox WoJverine Timber wolf... Prairie wolf... Lynx. Wildcat 25a 30 Wool,washed... 10 Wool, unwashed House cat. Skunk 35a 50 Tallow. 12 Seneca,per ft.. 10 Ginseng, ft 8 Bees Wax, r-- Muskrat, spr'g Muskrat (win). Muskrat (fall). Muskrat (kits).. 21-2 Deer skins Badger... 70 dressed, $ ft Hides cut, scored or otherwise damaged Branded 10 per cent. less. NOTICE 8 00 4 00 60 25al 00 15 25 6 6 l-2a7 12 101-3 6 18 20 24 51-4 25 1 00 23 10a 15 1 00 1-3 less. Leather and Findings. Buffalo slau sole ex. best. 30 Buffalo slau sole best 28 Buffalo Spanish sole 25a 27 Bestoaksole 36a 38 French calf, 24 to 30 fts 1 35al 70 French calf, 30 to 36 lbs 1 20al 60 French kip 60 to lQQJObs 1 OOal 25 Hemlock calf... goal 15 Hemlock kip veal 75al 00 Hemlock upper, per foot 18a 24 Hemlock collar, per foot 17a 19 Hemlock harness 30a 32 Oak harness 34a 37 Roans, per doz 9 OOall 00 Pinks, perdoz 4 00a 8 (0 Russete, per doz 5 (0a 6 00 Apron skins, per doz 1000a 1200 Boots and Shoes Mens French calf D.S. peg bootf, per case... $54 00 Mans French calf D. S. goat leg open boots, per case, 58 00 Mens veal calf D. S. boots, per case 45 00 Mens stoga kip D. S. boots, per case 36 00 Mens black D. S. 16 in. boot, per case 21 00 14in 20 0 "IB plow, 15(0 0 Mens red D. 8.1 plow boots, per case 20 00 Mens kip bala and plows, per case 21 00 Womens all calf peg D. S. polished, per doz.. 22 50 calf split back, D. H. pohshea, per doz, 21 00 Misses all calf peg D. S polished, per doz 18 60 Misses calf split bsck D. d. polished, per doz.. 13 80 Childs sll calf peg, silver tip D. S.. polished, per doz 13 80 Childs ealf split backs peg D. S. polished, perdoz 12 00 20 per cent, discount from price list on rubbers, fc io(s and shoes. Sheriffs Sale of Real Estate Under Judgment of Foreclosure. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY, District Oourt, Second Judicial District B, B. Galusha, administrator of Israel G. Lash, de ceased, plaintiff, vs. William R. Marshall, the St. Pa-1 8treet Railway Compauy, Thomas Cochran, Jr., trustee Lafayette Shaw and The St. Paul City Bailway Company, defendants: Notice ishereby given that under and by virtue of a judgment and decree, entered in the above entitled action on the 27th day o* May, 1879, a certified tran script of -which has been delivered to me, I, the un dersigned, Sheriff of said Ramsey county, will sell at pubhc auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, on Saturday the 19th day of July, IB79, at ten o'clock in the forenoon, at the front door of the old Court House, in the City of Saint PauL in said county, in one parcel, the premises and real estate described in said judgment and decree, to-wit: All that tract or parcel of land lying and being in the county of Ram sey and State of Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit: Lot number four (4), in block number twenty-two (22), in the original Town (now City) of Saint Piul. Dated June 4th, 1879. JAMES KING, Sheriff of Ramsey County. B. B. GALUSHA, Plaintiff's Attorney. June 5-7w-ThurB I30N]Srii]I.LY 5 S Minnehaha Hotel This elegant hotel will reopen May 1st, refurnished and renovated for the season. Located as itis immediately upon the falls, and having within its enclosures the beautiful glen of the Minnehaha with Its magnificent groves, it is, with out ex option, the most desirable summer resort in Minnesota. The hotel is kept^trictiy first-class, and guests are accommodated on either the American or European plan. The Table d'Hoteand Parlor Restaurant will be found a convenience to transients. The grounds have disposed in picturesque loca tions, handsome pavfflions and arbors, where ices and light refreshments are served. At stated times the celebrated Great Western Band will be in attendance, 79-188 TV Vi '*'''_* 4 LEGALS. NOTICE OF SALE OF PEBSONAL PROPERTY, Whereas, the undersigned has heretofore, to wit: dU'lng the month of September, A. D. 1877, at the Gits of St. Paul county of Bunsey and State of Minnesota, performed and bestowed work and labor upon and furnished materials for the repair of a cer tain one-seated, piano-box, top buggy, at the request of the owner aud legal possessor thereof, Isaac W. Webb,|and which sad labor and services rendered aud besto*ed, and materials furnished, were of the value and rea-onably worth the Bum of seventy-ight dollars, no part whereof has ever been paid and the undersigned having retained possession of said bug gy, has heretofore always claimed alien thereon, and does now claim such lien for his just and reasonable charges in the premises, to-wit: for said sum of sev enty-eight dollars, with interest from the 27th dav of September, A, D. 1877, at the rate of seven per cent, per annu together with the sum of twenty-one dollars, the costs of keeping said buggy. Now, therefore, odoe is hereby given, that under and pursuant to the statute in such case, made and provided, I will proceed to sell the said buggy so re paired, and upon which a lienis claimed as aforesaid, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash, at the corner of Robert and Fifth streets, in the City of St Paul, Ramsey county, Minn., on Friday, the 1st day of August, A. D. 1879, at 11 o'clock in the fore noon of said dav, to satisfy and discharge said lien, and the costs and expenses of keeping and selling said props ry. Dated *t PauL July 9,1879. July MMw-Thur A.H. CAVENDER. OF SALE OF PERSONAL PROPERTY. Whereas, the undersigned has heretofore to-wit, durng the month of June, A.D. 1877, at the City of St. Paul, county of Bamsey and State of Minnesota, performed and bestowed work and labor upon, and furnished materials for the repair of a certain three seated carriage, otherwise called a britt, at the re quest af the owner and legal possessor thereof, Isaac W. Webb, and which saidlabor and services rendered and bestowed, and materials furnished, were of the value aud reasonably worth the sum of sixty-six dollars and twenty-five cents, no part whereof has ever been paid, and the undersigned having retained possession of said carriage, has heretofore always claimed alien thereon, and does now claim such lien for his just andreasonablecharges in the premises, to-wit: for said sum of sixty-six dollars and twenty five cents, with interest from the first day of July, A. D. 1877, at the rate of seven per cent, perannum, together with the sum of twenty-four dollars, the costs of keeping said carriage. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that under and pursuant to to the statute in such case made and provided, I willproceed to Bell the said carriage so repaired and upon which alien is claimed as afore said at public auction, to thehighest bidder for cah, at the corner of Robert and Fifth streets, in th City of St, Paul, Bamsey county, Minnesota, on Friday, the first day of August, A. D. 1879, at ten o'clock in the forenoon of said day, to satisfy and discharge said lien, and the costs and expenses of keeping and selling said property. Dated St, Paul, July 9, 1879. Julyl0-4w-Thur. A. H. CAVENDER. Sherift's Sale of Real Estate Under Judgmeut of Foreclosure. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF BAMSEY. S 8 District Court, Second Judicial District. R. B. Galusha, administrator of Israel G. Lash, de ceased, plaintiff, vs. O. B. Turrell, William R. Marshall, The St. Paul Street RaUway Company, Thomas Cochran, Jr., trustee Lafayette Shaw and the St. Paul City Radway Company, defend ants: Notice is hereby given that under and by virtue of a judgment and decree, entered in the above entitled action on the 27th day of May, 1879, a certified tran script of which has been delivered to me, I, the un dersigned, Sheriff of said Ramsey county, wUl sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, on Saturday, the 26th dayof July, 1879, atteno'clock in the forenoon, at the front door of the old Court House, in the City of Saint Paul, in said county, in one parcel, the premises and real estate described in said judgment aud decree, to-wit: All that tract or parcel of land lying andbeing in the county of Ram sey and State of Minnesota, described as follows, to-wit: Lot number four (4), in block number twenty-two (22), in the original Town (now City) of Samt Paul. Dated June 4th, 1879. JAMES KING, Sheriff of Ramsey County. R. B. GALUSHA, Plaintiff's Attorney. June 5-7w-Thurs THE SUN FOR 1879. THK SUN will be printed every day during the year to come. Its purpose and method will be the same asm the past: To present all the news in a reada ble shape, and to tefl the truth though the heavens fall. THE SUN has been, is, and will continue to be in dependent of everybody and everything save the Truth and its own convictions of duty. That is the only policy whi an honest newspaper need have. That is the pohcy which has won for this newspaper the confidence and friendship of a widerCDnstituency than was ever enjoyed by any other American Journal. THE SUN is the newspaper for the people. It is not for the rich man againstthe poorman, or for the poor man again&t the rich man, but it seeks to do equal justice to all interests in the community. It is not the organ of any person, class, sect or (arty. There need be no myctery about its loves and hates. It is for the honest man against the rogues every time. It is for the honest Democrat as against the dishonest Republican, and for the honest Republican as against the dishonest Democrat. It does not take its cue from the utterances of any politician orpo litical organization It givesits support unreserved ly when men or measures are in agreement with the Constitution and with the principles upon which this Republic was founded for the people. Whenever the Constitution and constitutional principles are violatedas in the outrageous conspiracy of 1876, by which a man not elected was placed in the President's office, where he stall remainsit speaks out for the right. That is THE SUN'S idea of independence. In this respect there will be no change in its pro gramme for 1879. THE SUN has fairly earned the hearty hatred of rascals, frauds, and humbugs uf all sorts and sizes. It hopes todeserve that hatred not less in the year 1879, than in 1878,1877, or any year gone by THE SUN will continue to shine on the wicked with un mitigated brightness. While the lessons of the past should be constantly kept before the people, THE SUN does not propose to make itself in 1879 a magazine ot ancient history. It isprinted for the men and women of to-day, whoBe concern is iefly with the affairs of to-day. It has both the disposition and ability to afford its readers the promptest, fullest, and most accurate intelligence of whatever in the wide world is worth attention. To this end theresources belonging to well-established prosperity wUlbe liberally employed.~ The present disjointed condition of parties in this country, and the uncertainty of the future, lend an extraordinary significance to the events of the com ing year. The discussions of the press, the debates and acts of Congress, and the movements of the leaders In every section of the Republic will have a direct bearing on the Presidential election of 1880 an event which must be regarded with the most anxious interest by every patriotic American, what ever his political ideas or allegiance. To these ele ments of'interest may be added the probability that the Democrats will control both houses of Congress, the increasing feebleness of the fraudulent admin istration, an4 the spread and strengthening every where of a healthy abhorence of fraud in any form. To present with accuracy and clearness the exact sit uation in each of its varying phases, and to expound, according to its well-known methods, the principles that should guide us through the labyrinth, wUl be an important part of THE SUN'S work for 1879. We have the means of making THK SUN, as a po litical, a literary and a general newspaper, more en tertaining and mote useful than ever before and we mean to apply them freely. Our rate* of subscription remain uncharged. For the DAILY SUN, a four-page sheet of twenty eight columns, the price by mail, postpaid, is 55 cents a month, or $6.50 a year or, including the Sunday paper, an eight-page sheet of fifty-six columns, the price is 65 cents a month, or $7.70 a year, postage paid. The Sunday edition of THE SUN is also furnished separately at $1 20 a year, postage paid The price of the WEEKLY SUN, eight pages, fifty six columns, is (1 a year, postage paid. For clubs of ton sending $10 we will send an extra copy free. Address, I. W. ENGLAND, Publisher of THE SUN, New York City. MINNEAPOLIS ADVERTISEMENTS Minneapolis Mailroad Tttne Table. Minneapolis & St Louis RailwayShort Sdne Iowa Route via Burlingtou. NEW LINE BETWEEN MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO VIA CEDAR RAPIDS. Short line via BurlingtonRunning through ex press trains with PULLMAN PALACE CARSLEEP- ERS TO ST. LOUIS WITHOUT CHANGE, 28 miles shorter than any other route. Chicago ExpressLeave daily, Sunday excepted, 10 a.m. Connects also at Chaska to all poults on Hastings jk Dakota railway. Passengers at St. Paul leave by St Paul & Pacific railroad at 9:10 a.m., connecting at Minneapolis with above express train for Chicago. St. Louis Express TRAVELERS' GUIEDE. AC. Paul BaUroaa Tttne Tables. First Division St. P. & P., R. R. & St. P. M. & M. Railroad Line*. For Breokenridge, Glyndon, Fisher's Landing and 8t Vincent MAIN LINETHBOUQH TBAINWEST AND NOBTH l**ve. Arrive, St. Paul *6:00 p. m. Breokenridge 4:80 am Minneapolis 6.88 p. m. Fisher L.'g 12 60 Breokenridge... 4:45 a St. Vincent. 6:10 pro i EAST AND SOUTH. I Leave Arrive St Vincent f9:20 am I BreckeoridgelO :30 pm Fisher's Land'g.. 2:40 Minneapolis.. 9:55 a Breckenridge 10:45pm I St Paul 10:30am Except Saturday. tExcept Sunday. Branch Line Trains, for Anoka, Elk River, St Cloud, Sauk Rapids, Sauk Centre and AlexandriaNorth. Leave. Arrive. St.Pau' 7:05 am I St Cloud ...11:55am St Paul *6:40 pm St Cloud... 10:15pm Minneapolis 7:45 am I Alexandria.. 6:85 Minneapolis 6:28pm [Alexandria.. 1:50 am South. Alexandria 2:30 a in Minneapolis. 9:45 am Alexandria 8:45 am I Minneapolis. 6:25pm St Cloud 5:50am I 8tPaul 10:05am St Cloud 2:50pm I St Paul 6:40pm St Paul and Minneapolis Trains. Leave. Arrive. StPaul 7:05 a.m. Minneapolis 7:40 am St. Paul 7:45 a. m. i Minneapolis 8 20 am 8tPaui 9:10 a.m. Minneapolis 9.45 am StPaul $12:00 m. St Paul 1U5 p. m. St.Paul Ji:io p.m. St Paul *5":00 p. m. StPaul *6:40p.m. StPaul 6:20 p.m. Leave. Minneapolis... :oo a. m. Minneapolis t9:55 a.m. .Northern Pacific Railroad. Depot foot of Sibley street Ticket and Freteht Office, No. 43 Jackson street Trains. STRAINS. Le. daily. Ar. Daily 1:55pm 10:45pm Ex.Suudy 11:30 a ExMondy Ex.Sat'y. Passengers at St. Paul leave by the St. Paul & Pacific R. R. at 1:15 p. m., connecting at Minneapolis. On Saturday this train runs to Albert Lea only Mixed Minneapolis and Mer riam Junction, connecting to and from all local stations on St. P. & 8. C. R. B. as far as St. James. Connects at Chaska to and from all points on Hastings & Dakota railway Mixed Minneapolis and White Bear Lake and Duluth Mixed Minneapolis, White Bear Lake and Stillwater Omaha Ex., to and from ail points on St P. S". C. R'y., Omaha and lifornia Le. daily, Ex.Sundy Ar. Daily, Kx.8nndy .t. I 7:00am (7:55am (6:00pm 7:55am 4 Min'apolis412:35 pm Minneapolis l:5u pm MinneapoiiF|3 40 pm Minneapolis :38 pm Minneapolis*6:25 Minneapolis 6:55 pm Arrive. StPaul... $8:35 s. St. Paul...fl0:30 a.m St Paul.... 11:05 a.m St Paul....12:20 i.m Ht.faui $2.25 p. StPaul.... 6:00 p.a St.Paul.... 7:10 p.mv Minneapolis 10:30 a. m. Minneapolis.... 11 45 a v.. Minneapolis $l:5j p.m. Minneapolis. 4.26 p.a Minneapolis.... 6:5p. St. Paul, Minneapolis, and Lake Minnetonka. Le. St. Paul. Ar. Minneapolis. Ar. Wayzata 7:45a.m. 8:20 a.m. 1:16 p. m. 1:50 p. m. 5:00p. m. *5:38p. m. Le. Wayzata. Ar. Minneapolis +9:15 a. m. +9:55 a. m. 11:05 a.m. 11:45 a.m. 6:66 p.m. 6:35p.m. Sunday trains to Lake Minnetonka. Le. St. PauL Ar. Minneapolis. Ar. Wayzata 9:05 a.m. 9:50 a.m. I Le. Wayzata. Ar. Minneapolis. 5:53 p.m. 6:38 p.m. I $DaUy. Except Saturday. tExoeot Monday. Main line trains run through to 8t. Tmcent without changepalace sleeping coach attached. In effect on and after Sunday, May 25th. J. P. FABLEY, Gen 1 Manager and Receiver. W. 8. ALEXANDER. General Passenger Agent 9:tl3 a m. 2:33p. m. 6:20 p.m. Ar. St. Paul +10:30 a. 12:20 p.m. 7:10p 10:3- 0 a. m. Ar. St. Paul 7:15 p. m. Eastward. Arrive. StPaul Minneapolis... Sauk Rapids.., Brainerd Glyndon Moorhead..... Fargo Fargo Bismarck. Duluth, N.P. Junction. 6:40pm 6:25pm 3:00pm 12:25pm 6:25am 6:05am 6:00am +10:08am +9:45am +5:50am +2:50am 8:05pm 7:30pm 7:25pm 6:55pm 7:45am +9:55am +8:25am Trains daily except Saturdays. +Train8 daily except Monday. Palace sleeping coaches on allnight trains between St. Paul and Fargo also between Duluth and Fargo. Passengers leaving St. Paul or Minneapolis at 5:40 p. m. reach Fargo for breakfast next morning and Bismarck on the following evening. Connection made at Bismarck with tri-weekly steamers for Fort Benton and all points on the Mis souri and Yellowstone rivers and stages for Dead wood and all points in the Black Hills, also for Fort Buford, Standing Bock, Fort Keogh, Tongue River and intermediate points, and at St Paul with trains to and from all points East and South In effect May 25th, 1879. H. E. SARGEXT, General Manager. G. G. SANBORN, Gen'l Passenger Agent St. Paul, Stillwater & Taylors Falls R. R. Co, Depot foot of Jackson street Leave Bt Paul 6:15 am 9:25 am 12:55 pm 3:00 pm 4:30 pm 7:20 pm Leave Stillwater 7:30 am 10:0n am 1:45 pm 2:25 pm 5:45 8:30 pm Arrive at Stillwater. Except Sunday 7:15 am Daily Except Sunday Sunday only Except Sunday Daily 10:30 am 2:20 pm 4:tK) 5:30 pm 8:20 pm Except Sunday Arrive at St Paul 8:30 am 11:20 am 2:45 3:25 pm 6:45 10:00 pm it Sunday only Except Sunday Daly LAKE ELMO, The finest summer resort in the Stale, 12 miles from St. PauL All trains stop at Lake Eimo. RIVER FALLS Train leaves St. Paul for River Falls, and Hudson at 4:30 m. Depot foot of Jackson street Chicago, MLilwankee & St. Paul Railway. Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street Ticket and Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jackson streets. Thompson & Petsch, Ticket Ageata, St. Paul. LEAVE. River Division- Through Chicago & East ern Express Through Chicago & East ern Express Iowa and Minnesota Div. Prairie du Ohien, Milwau kee and Chicago Express Bt Louis & Kansas City Ex do do do Owatonna Accommodation ABBTVE. 12:35 pm 1:25 pm Dly8:05pm $6:00 am 6:40 am 6:35 am t8-.30 pm 4:20 pm 6:16 pm *6-3o pm $6:M) a 9:22 a St Paul aud mmneapous trams via Fort Hneiuns and Minnehaha. Lve. St Paul $6:10 am *8:40 am 10:05 am *11:50 am 1:30 pm 3:06 pm *4:10pm 5:30 pm +8:30 pm Le. Minneapolis *6:30 am *8:15 am 10:30 am *11:35 am 1:50 pm ^.-SOpm 4:10 pm *5:15 pm 7:05 pm Arr.MinneapoUs $7:00 an 9:30 am 10:50 am 12:40 pm 2:20 pm 3:54 pm *6:00 pm 6:20 pm +9:30 pm 7:25 am 9:05 am 11:20 am 12:25 2:35 pm 8:40 pm 4:56 pm 6:16 pm 7:55 pm Arr. St. Paul 'Sundays excepted. +Saturdays excepted.' iMon days excepted. Chicago, St. Paul & Minneapolis and Korrti Wisconsin Railways. Depot foot of Sibley street Freight and Tick* office corner Third and Jackson. Trains. Leave. Through Chicago and I Eastern Express Hudson Accommodation.. Arrive. 12:35 pm 8:05 pm 6:40 pm $6:00 am 1:30pm 7:50 am North Wisconsin Trains. Depart. Arrive. StPaul +11:25 am Clayton 7:30am St. Paul 12:35pm Cumberland... 6:45 am Clayton St. Paul... Cumberland. St. Paul ..5:40 pm ..1:30 pm ..7:20 pm .1:30pm +8undayB excepted. +Daiiy. $Mondays excepted. Hereafter, freight for all points on North Wiscon sin must be delivered at Union Freight Depot of the St Paul & Pacific and Chicago, St Paul ft Minne apolis railroads. F. B. CLARKE, Traffic Manager. THOMPSON & PETSCH, Ticket Agents. St. Parol Duluth Railroad. From St Paul Pacific depot, foot of atblev street For Duluth 8:45 am 7:00pm Stillwater.. 8:45am 3:25 pm White Bear 8:45 am *ll:l5am 3:25 pm 6:00 pm 7:00 pm Bt Paul & Duluth depot F'm Duluth 6:05 am 4:30pm Stillwater... 4:30pm White Bear. 6:05 am 8:15 am 2:60 pm +5:05 pm 4:80 pm +10:20 pm Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecttnv al Ramsey with C. M. St, J?.* Trains North and South. At Wells with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and atLa Oroaaewlth 0. M. ft St. P. BaHwaylter1 points Bast O^Wort-TMinle*YeI* Oroase 7-18 am 25}aPasBamsey. 115 pm Ootat lastTrains pass Bamsey 11:25 a Arrive at La Crosse 6:37 Minneapolis Time. W. H. BARRON, General Ticket Agt S Paul A Sioux City Railroad. Depotfoot of Jackson street TBAXMB. J. 6:30p/m [6:30am 5:00pm -SfJ 5:00pm 3:30pm 11:30 am Trains arrive and depart from the ttt Paul & Paci flc depot Minneapolis. Tickets and sleeping car berths secured at city ticket office, No. 8 Washington avenue, (opposite Nicollet House) W. G. Telfer, Ticket Agent and at St Paul & Pacific depot and at Eas Third 8 PaulGeo,* H. Hazzard,* Ticket AgrtH ss-r-Minneapolis, D,P 116 LKAVE. Omaha, Kansas City and Texas Express I Worthlngton Aooomdat'n.l ABJEUTX. 8:30 pm 7:00 am 11:05 am 118 a Merriam unci no a 52.*' ^S oonneot with the Minneapolis and 8t. Louis R. R. for Albert Lea, Cedar Rapids and intermediate points. All trains daily exoe Sunday. W. H. DCTQN. Oan. -pkt Asj't International Hotel, Corner 7th A Jackson Streets, St. Paul. Three minutes walk from the depot Fire proof PBX0K8 TO 8TnTTHE TTME8,$1.5CPBB DAY, Give it a trial, and see for yourselves. V.T. O.FOWER, proprietor 85 mtmmmatae?