Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Dally Globe.
Business in the markets was rather dull
Lumbermen are preparing for the winter's
work in the pineries.
Mora a migrants went through Minneapo-
lis yesterday bound for the frontier.
A literary and musical festival was held at
iho Free iptnt church last evening.
The expense of the charity wa lk was
$38.15 and the ns proceeds $101.80.
Tickets for Harlow Gale's "Bric-a Brao"
ne xt Saturday evening are selling well.
The Druids had a very pleasant party at
the pavilion, Lake Calhoun, last evening.
A social party is to be given at Armory
Ha ll to-morrow evening, but not by the light
It is reported that another change is likely
to occur immediately in the management of
the Clark Houae.
A reception was tendered Rev. Mr. Van
And a, the new pastor of the Centenary
church, last evening.
The Harmoma singing olnb has been reor-
ganized with seventeen members. Anton
Gritten has been chosen leader.
The clerk of the weather turned the handle
over to the oth er side, yesterday, and let on
an abundance of ohiliing weather.
Prof. Brumer continues to leoture every
evening at Harrison hall, and the attend-
an ce seems to be on the increase.
Clegg was arrested on the eharge of
attempting to obtain money on a forged
check. For lack of conclusive evidence he
Three mai, nim^d Trusdale, Siokles and
MoPetars, are the look-up awaiting the
orders of the Brainerd sheriff. I is said the
men stole a batteau.
Lsst evening the Westminster church
folks tendered llev. K. Sample, pastor of
the W 631in. seer Presbyterian church, a e-
ception at Major Heffelfinger's.
And now it is the printe rs who have
oaught the pedestrian fever. They propose
a three hour go-as-you-pleas e, to occur at
Association hall one week from Saturday
The young men who were in the Free Dis-
pensary contest on Tuesday evening were
entertaining their friends yesterday with
glowing dcc^unts of what th ey "could have
Coroner Nelson went out to Plymouth
township yesterday to hold an inquest on
the remaius of David Dannlson, who was
smothered to death by the caving in of a
well. leaves a wife and two children.
Last evening the Metropolitan Theatre
company repioduoed "Fauchon, the Crick
et with Miss Cartland in the title role, and
dr ew a good house. The play was placed
on the sta ge in all its old time splendo r, and
the vario us features were greeted with gen
A number of the gentlemen who partici
pated in the walk for the beneht of the Free
Dispensary were feeling anything but lively
yesterday. All sorts of rumors were rife,
the most absurd being that Baliis had died.
None of them are likely to ki.sk the bucket
for some time to come, although they are
not likely to enter in another walking match
"Hind Your Own Business"
is the topic on which Hon. Samuel Capper,
of Manchester, Eng., has based his lecture
that will bo delivered at the Aoademy of
Music this evening. Mr. Capper is a fluent
lecturer and has received considerable notice
East. He has been on a visit to Manitoba
and makes but one stop whi'e passing
tnrongu Minnesota. Concerning Mr. Cap
per the Grantham Advertiser says
Mr. Capper hai a (striking physique, his style
is easy and attractive, his action graceful ho
possesses the power of analysis to a large de
gree, and hia descriptive powers are excellent.
He misht be equalled by some of his contem
poraries as a mimic, but he certainly could not
be surpassed. His wit and hamor flow spon
taneously, and are both of a kind that the most
fastidious can admire and appreciate. A sum
mary of his oration, no matter how complete,
would fail to convey an idea of the pathetic,
eloquent and impressive character of it.
The London Daily Chronicle says:
One of the finest word painters we ever list
ened to. By his ready wit and eloquence ear
ning his audience with him from first to last.
Don't fail to hear him to-night.
At the probate oourt the following busi
ness was transacted:
In the matter of the estate of Edward
Murphy, deceased petition made for license
to sell real estate. Hearing set for Deo. 8th.
In the matter of the estate of Anton
Zahler. deceased John Orth, 8. B. Miller
and Lewis Praisch appointed a committee to
A LIGHT DAT.
At the municipal oourt yesterday the busi
ness was rather light.
John McGovern, proprietor of the Live
and Let Live restaurant, knocked down one
of his customers named M. A. Beardsley,
and paid $25 therefor.
Daniel Sohmiille, from the country, had
been throwing. pumpkiDs at railway trains.
Judgment suspended for the present, and the
charge may be withdrawn.
Ole Poison was drunk again, and paid $5.
John Fo3ter and Henry Lufton were
drunk, but, were lacking fund*, and went up
for five days.
Upon the court records were inscribed
yesterday the following resolutions, adopted
by the Bar association
WHEREA S, Thomas 0 Wilson, lata clerk of
the municipal court of the city of Minneapo
lis, has by the decree of Divine Providence
been removed from among ns by death, cut off
in his youth and at the da wn of what we be
lieve would have been a useful and highly hon
orable career and
WHEUEA S, From the position he occupied as
clerk of our courts, it was the privilege and
opportunity of the membe rs of the legal pro
fession more especially to be thrown in contact
with Mr. Wilson business and social ref
lations, by winch his character could be fully
ond intimately known.
As an expression of the respect and esteem
in which Mr. Wilson was held by those most
intimately acquainted wrh him in his life as
a tribute to his memory and an expression of
our sorrow the los* sustained in his death it
is bv the Hennepin County Bar association
Bexolved, That in the death of Thomas 0
Wilson, clerk of the municipal court of the
oity of Minneapolis, this aHsooiaton has sus
tained a loss which, as a body and individually
we deeply feel
That in Mr. Wilson, as an officer and as a cit
iaen, we always found the modest, unassuming,
obliging, intelligent and honorable gentleman
That in his loss the court of which he was an
officer has lost an efficient aid and assistant
That we teuder to the relations and intimate
friends of the deceased our heartfelt ndo
lence and sympathy, and the assuranoe that in
their affliction and loss they are not alone
That as a member of our profession, of
whi ch it was his intention to become a mem
ber, and of which we know Mr. WUkon would
have been, had he lived, in every sense an
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be
presented to the municipal oourt of this county
wi th the request that the same be spread upon
the records thereof. Gao. BOBINSON,
HOOKER, N. CBOSS,
The General Convention of the United
States in Session n MinneapolisSynop
sis of Business Transacted Yesterday.
The general convention of the Universal,
ists of the United States assembled in Minne
apolis yesterday. The sessions were held in
the Church of the Redeemer, and the atten
dance daring the day was very large. As it
is the first convention of this denomination
ever held in the State the people are doing
all in their power to make it a success, and
will endeavor to make the visit of the dele
gates as pleasant as possible.
The business transacted yesterday was of
no special importance outside the conven
tion, as the greatest portion of the time was
occupied in organizing and preparing the
work for to-day and to-morrow.
The morning session was opened at 9
o'clock with a general praise meeting.
At 9:30 the convention proper prooeeded
to organization. The officers chosen were as
PresidentHon. Israel Washburn.
Vice PresidentMr. Russell Blakeley, of
SecretaryS. L. Demorest, of New Hamp
Some bnsines necessarily had to be trans
acted, and then the communion service was
conducted by Rev. J. H. Tuttle and Rev.
Qeo. H. Deere. Rev. Mr. Deere addressed a
few remarks appropriate to the occasion to
the assembly, in which he explained the sig
nificance of the ceremony. Prayer was ot
tered and the bread and wine, symbolical of
the body and blood of the Saviour, were
partaken of by the convention.
A hymn was sung and then Rev. A. J.
Patterson, of Massachusetts, delivered an
interesting and very impressive sermon.
The subject was, "Ye see your Calling, Breth-
ren." 1st Cor., 1:26. "Give diligence to
make your calling and election sure," 2nd
After speaking of the extension of the
church, the unity and harmony that must
prevail to preserve a Christian-like mien,
the Saobath was discussed, and finally the
speaker gave his opinion of the Universal
ohuroh about as follows:
As a religious power the Catholic church has
seen its day. I has still some political influ
ence, but it haB ceased in a large measure to be
the guardian of souls. Even in Protestant
England toe church service is neglected. The
people tire of the tedious repetitions, and have
deserted the sanctuaries. The great masses of
the people, ev en in Christian England, are
wandering as sheep withont a shepherd. All
over Europe skepticism in stealing in.
in our own country people are losing faith
in the old beliefs. Science and the central
doctrines of the evangelical churoh can never
go hand in band. The old time interpretations
of the bible are in conflict wi th the revela
tions of science, in earth and air,
in sea and sky. Amid all
this conflict of opinion between science and
superstition our church has stood unmoved.
We have been certai i that no foundation stone
would be shaken by scientific investigation.
Our faith has shown clearer and brighter with
each new ray of light which scientific progress
has flashed upon it. The bible, as we inter
pret it, has not suffered. A church whioh has
such a faith and such a sste of interpreta
tion is evidently called in the providence of
God to stand between superstition on the one
hand and skepticism on the other, and save
pen from each evil tendency by uniting them
in a calm, reverend, rational and living faith
in God. This, the Universalis! church will do
if it is true to its hi gh calling. It is what the
world needs to-dayto marry the bible and
science, to mirry faith and reason.
A the afternoon session the time was oc
cupied in listening to the reports of trus
ts and treasurers and the transaction of
some business appertaining to the interests
of the convention.
I the evening the ohur oh was packed full
with an audience eager to listen to the ser
mon of Rav. Dr. Miner, of Massachusetts.
To-day will be the most interesting of the
week, and the programme is as follows:
8:30 A. M.Praise and prayer meeting, to
close at 9:45.
10:00 A. M.Business of the convention.
2:30 p. M.Servi ce of song aud praise.
2:45 p. M.Business of the convention.
7:30 P. M.Mass meeting, Hon. Israel Wash
burn, of Maine, presiding Hubjeot"What
shall we do then?" a. As to personal religion,
Rev. Dr. Ryder, of Illinois b. A to educa
tion, Rev. Dr. Bexford, of Ohio c. As to mis
sions, Rev. Henry W. Rugg, of Rhode Island.
A Young Lady Sear Syracuse, JV. Y., Sui
cides Upon Her Wedding HayHer Lover
Refused to Marry Because He had Heard
Suspicious Stories as to Her Character.
From Sbepard settlement, a little hamlet a
oonple of miles from Maroellas, comes the
intelligence of a sad romance with a strange
ly tragic ending. At Shepard Settlement
lived Clara A. Saepard, a prepossessing and
attractive young lady, aged 20 years. She
was engaged to be married on Sunday to a
young man named Henry A. Fulmer, who
lived in Elbridge. A few days before the
marriage she received a letter from her lover
stating that he bad heard suspicions breathed
against her character. He did not say that he
desired to postpone the marriage ceremony,
and when he came 10 the house of her
grandfather, Edward Shepard, she supposed
that he came to make her his wife. Hit ar
rived in the middle of the forenoon, and
asked to have the marriage put off until he
could be convinced that the story was un
true. She offered to release him from the
engagement, bnt he replied that he did not
desire to be released. She asked Fulmer if
he would go to churoh with her, and he re
plied that he .would. She went np stairs to
dress, and he waited in the pari ,r for her.
After waiting until 3 o'clock for
her to come down, Fnlmer went
np stairs, and found her in bed.
He asked: "What ails you, Flora? Are
yon auk?" She made no reply, bnt pointed
to a stand on which lay a piece of paper.
Fulmer picked it up'and read it. It was a
will devising her property to Miss Delia
Newell, a friend. He at once divined that
she had taken poison. A physician was
called, and the girl finally seemed to recover,
and rose and dressed and went down stairs.
A little while later her lover left for home.
She bade him good by and kissed him. It
is believed that sh6 took more cobalt, as at
10 o'clock she was violently ill, and at 12
o'clock she died. When the doctor left he
noticed a package of oobalt on the stand,and
after she died it could not be found.
National Agricultural Society.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 22.About thirty gentle,
men, representing different States, met in the
famous Farmers' club rooniB to-day to discuss
the proposition of formi ng a national agricul
tural society. I is intended to organize a
society for the protection and advancement of
agriculture in America. The plan is to model
the society aftti one which oame to an end at
the beginni ng of the last war, and adopt many
of the excellent features of the Royal Age so
ciety of England.
Fifty-Five Million Dollars ot Foreign
NEW YOBK, Oct. 23.The steamship Willard
from Europe brought $1,413,000 of French
gold. Th is makes a total of $1,541,000 in gold
arrived from Euro pe since Saturday morning.
Neatly $55,000,000 of specie has eome into this
country since the resumpti on of specie pay
ments and nearly nine-tenths of the whole
amount arrived since August 1.
O. O. Peterson and H. C. Nelson, of Hay
ward, Freeborn county, had their hay and
sables bnmed by a prairia fixe last wee*.
|paaaya^aWMima HIMJ,)! IWI i|^ yliiu^i.iiiiMiyiywiiWii lj)^WltMlliaiilJ!UWLWpUMl
Caleb Cushlng's Library.
BOSTO N, Oct.. 22.The auction sale of the
private library of Caleb Gushing commenced
here this morning, and attracted an unusual
attendance, of book buyers especially, and rep
resentatives of the more important public li
braries. The collection is largely composed of
works on international law in various lan
guages, the laws of different nations, and
books about China and in the Chinese language.
The large collection in Chinese was mainly
purchased for the library of Congress. Bid
ding spirited, and good prices realized.
MONE AND TMDE.
Money and Stocks.
Raw YOBK, Oot. 22.The dosing quotations for
oall loans was 7 per cent. As high as par day and
7 per cent, i er annum was paid on inferior collaterals
to-day. Governments strong. Railroad bonds con
tinue strong and active and prices generally advanced.
The following ward the changes as compared with
the last previous sales. An advance of 394 per cent,
in Missouri, Kansas Texas seconds, 2 per cent, in
St. Louis Iron Mountain first preferred income
and Mobile Ohio debentures, 1V4 per cent. In Mis
souri, Kansas Texas firsts consolidated assorted,
VA percent. In St. Louis & Iron Mountain seconds
preferred income, ltf per cent, in Toledo Wabash
seconds extra coupon, 1 per oent. in New Jersey Cen
tral firsts consols assorted. Cleveland, Columbus &
Indiana Central firsts sold at 79, and St. Paul & Sioux
City firsts at 95&. State securities uuusually active
aud generally firm.
StocksThe market was buoyant and the wildest
excitement prevailed in and around the stock ex
change in fact nothing like it has ever before been
seen by the oldest Inhabitant of Wall street. The or
ders for stocks from out of town, especially from
leading Western cities such as Chicago, St. Louis,
Cincinnati and Milwaukee, were simply enormous,
and brokers found difficulty in transacting all the
business forced upon them. The coal shares were
the great feature in early dealings, while during the
afternoon Pacific Mail, Toledo a Wabash, St. Louis,
Kansas City & Northern, Missouri, Kansas Texas
and Western Union became very prominent in the
advance, which extended, however, thronghout al
most the entire list, ranging from H@43a per cent.,
the latter in Delaware Hudson St. Louis, Kansas
City & Northern advancing 4%, Missouri, Kansas &
Texas 4%, New Jersey Central 3%, Toledo Wabash
3J4, Morris Essex and Western Union 3, Delaware,
Lackawanna Western 2J, Kansas Pacific 2% and
Hannibal St. Joe 2 per cent. Subsequently prices
reacted 1@3 per cent, in coal shares on realizing
sales and the general list declined a fraction In sym
pathy, but in final dealings a strong buying move
ment was developed and the decline was almost re
covered, the closing prices being at or near the best
figures of the day. Union Pacific declined 1$ per
cent but closed at a recovery of 1 per cent. Canada
Southern continues to advance On reports of large
traffic on the line and under purchases tor invest
ment on the belief that it must soon take its place
among other high prioed Vmderbilt shares. Pacific
Mail was buoyant and advanced to 345. Northern
Pacific seconds were lower, the common closing at
37 and preferred at 61. The talk to-day is of new
mbinationa to advance the Gould specialties, the
Yanderbilt stocks and Pacific properties. The move
ment in Western Union is accompanied by a report
that 8 per cent dividends will hereafter be paid, and
Pacific* are advanced on statements that the supreme
court decision affirming the constitutionality of the
Thurman act, has been discountenanced, and also
that Vanderbilt will be represented in the next
Union Pacific board of direction. One reason for
the advance in coal stocks was a dispatch from
Philadelphia to the effect that the supply of coal is
much less than a month ago, that there is .an abso
lute scarcity of stove coal and th-t an advance in
price is piobable The Graphic, referring to the ex
traordinary demand and remarkable advance in coal
stocks, says: "We are enabled to state after inquiry
among officers and directors of the eoal carrying
railroads that the business of these roads at present
is considerably in excess of anything heretofore ex
perienced in their history. The diminished operat
ing expenses by reason of the reduced cost of labor
and materials more than compensates for the low
pryse of coal with the present volume of demand,
and it only needs slightly higher prices for coal aud
slightly increased consumption to restore those great
properties to a dlndend paying position, which they
so long occupied before the panic of 1873. The de
mand for anlhracrite coal by reason of reviving in
dustries of the country aud the opening of new and
large markets in the West and South is already fully
equal to the Bupply, and the carrjing facilities of the
roads are taxed to their utmost It is confidently
predicted that at least two of the coal roads will be
enabled to resume paying dividends withing the next
six months. Arrangements under the plan of recon
struction are now pending for taking the New Jersey
Central road out of the hand3 of a receiver, and it is
expected that fin 1 action necessary to this step will
be taken in December or very shortly thereafter,
when Judge Lathrop will doubtless be elec:ed to the
presidency. It is stated that the net earnings of the
road even at the present time are adequate to justify
the expectation of a dividend to shareholders early
next year, and recent large purchases of stock here
and in England are based on this expectation. It is
stated on authority that the company will mine and
bring to market this year 4,260,000 tons of coal. The
past year the average price has been $2.4) per ton.
It has now advanced to 82 80, and the companies are
cons deringthe propostion for a further advance of
five cents immediately. At $ per ton the officials
of New Jersey Central claim the company can pay
all fixed charges and a dividend of 7 per cent, for
the above reasons that still higher figures are pre
dicted for coal properties. It is said that severil
prominent operators have large short interest in coal
stocks and the 03bom party are still short on Erie."
A dispatch through Kurnan's bureau says Missouri
Kansas & Texas has been leased to the Union Faolflc
and a Washington dispatch state* that the increase
in national bank circulation for October will be S3
000,000. The Chicago Northwestern earnings for
the first four days of the third week in October in
creased $54,000. The earnings of the St Louis
Iron Mountain road increased $29,000 the second
week in October.
At the .close transactions aggregated 498,000
shares, el' which 89,000 were Erie 9,000 Lake
Shore & Michigan Southern 15,000 Chicago &
Northwestern 14,000 Milwaukee St. Paul 29,0 0
lolodo& Wabash: 41,000 Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western 30,000 New Jersey Central 16,000 Delaware
& Hudson 10,000 Morris & Essex 4,U00 Michigan
Central 6,000 Union Pacific 8,000 Cleveland, i o
lumbus & Indiana Central 9,00) Hannibal St
Joe 8,000 Ohio & Mississippi 32,000 Western Union:
4,000'AtlaLtio & Pacific Telegraph 18,000 Pacific
Mail 29,000 St. Lou'B, Kausas City & Northern
44,000 Missouri, Kansas & Texas 14,0 0 Northern
Pacific 6,000 St. Louis & Iron Mountain 8,000 Chi
cago, St. Paul Minneapolis 4,000 Louisville &
Nashville 3,50) Indianapolis, Cincinnati & Lafayette
4,000 Mobile Ohio 9,000 St. Louis San Fran
cisco 2,000 Kansas Pacific 3,000 Houston Texas
4,000 Nashville, Chattanooga St. Louis 2,000
Chesapeake Ohio, and 4,000 Quicksilver.
Money ac ive at 7J4, closing at 7 per cent. Prime
mercantile paper 5@6l/4
per cent. Sterling exchange,
bankers' bills firm at 80K sight exchange on New
The following were the closing quotations:
.1054 New 4 per cents 102J4.
..1039* Currency 6s 121
Western Union Tel. 1015 MO. St. Paul 73ft
Quicksilver pfd 67
Pacific Mail 34ft
Mariposa preferred. 33
Adams Express.... 1054
Wells & Fargo 106
Umted States 544
New York Central. .125%
Erie preferred 66
Michigan Central... 90%
Union Padflo 934
Lake Shore 98ft
Illineis Central 974
C. O. C.sl 67
New Jersey Central 774
Chi. Book Island 147
Northern Pacific.. 37
do preferred 61
Mil. & St. Paul pfd 99'
Toledo Wabash... 62M
Fort Wayne lisi*
Terre Haute 164
Terre Haute pfd 36
Chicago & Alton 974
Chicago Alton pfd.110
Ohio & Mississippi.. 23ft
DeL Lack. West'n 8*4
A. & P. Telegraph.. 424
0 &Q 1214
Hannibal & St. Joe. Sift
do prefened 69
Canada Southern... 77)4
Louisville & Nashv'l 72%
Kansas Pacific 824
Mo. Kansas & Texas 894
St.L.& S.F 21
do preferred 24ft
do 1st preferred.. 47%
Bt. K. C. fc N 3JX
do preferred 65ft
O. P. bonds 10054
U. P. bonds 1104
U. P. land grant 112%
Sinking fund 113ft
Tennessee 6s, new.. 32
Virginia 6a, old 28
Missouri 6s 100
Foreign Money Market.
LONDON, Oct. 226 P. H.
Money 9713-16 Account
UNTIED STATES SXOT/BITXBS.
S"***" 109 Erie preferred 68%
10B54 4 Eri seconds 88
New 4 per cents.... J05% Eunois Central 102
Beading 82% Pennsylvania Oentrl 49%
tJJUM, Oot. 2).
IJtilfi ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNIIW, OCT. 23, 1879.
MARKETS IN DETAIL.
The following quotations giving* the range of the
markets during the day were received by
MORTON. DOB A N & Co.,
Lrvwipooii. Oct. 22, 10 A. M.-Wheat firm.
Floating cargoes neglected no business doiug
weaker. Cargoes on passsge very little demand
London weaker. Arrivals off coast for orders wheat
Nk.w YOBK, Oot. 22, 10:00 A. Looks like
weak markets unless bulls come.
NEW YOBK. Oot. 22, 11:00 A. M.Wheat 4
NEW YORK, Oct. 22, 11:15 k. M.Corn
strong. Wheat 14c lower looks strong.
NEW YOBK, Oct. 22, 12:00 M.Wheat easier
back to or ening prices.
NJEW YOBK, Oot 22, 12:30 P. M.Wheat inactive
No. 2 Milwaukee .held at $1.39 1.37 bid wiuter
NKW YOBK, Oct. 22. 1:00 p. U.Spring wheat
4roak wiuters a shade firmer.
NEW YOBK, Oct 2J. 3:00 M.Wheat 4@lo
lower undertone very weak.
Nov. Dee. Nov. Deo.
9:30 A. M. 1194 1214 U8% 120%
9:48 120ft 121ft 120ft
10:00 120% 121X 119ft 121ft
10:15 120 122 119ft 121ft
10:30 120ft 1224
10:46 1204 1224 U% 121X
11:00 1194 122 119ft 1214%
11:16 1194 1214
11:30 120 12'iH 1194 1214
11:46 120 122 U9ft 121ft
12:00 1194 121%
12:16 p. 120 1224
12:30 120 1224
12:46 122% 122ft
1:00 119ft 122 119% 121ft
3:30 119% 1204
2:46 1.9% 12 1184 120K@ft
8:00 118 1214 H8ft 120ft
8:15 118ft 120ft 118% 120%
8:30 118ft 120% 118 120
Wheat receipts in Chicago 288,017 bushels ship
ments, 143,339 bushels.
Wheat receipts in Milwaukee 123,588 bushels ship
ments 163,041 'bushels.
9:30 A. 454 46%
9:45 45ft 45%
10:00 45% 45ft
10:15 45%@X 45%
U-.00 45% 45%
11:15 45% 46%
12:00 if. 454 46ft
1:00P. 45ft4 45ft
3:30 454 45
12:00 9 66
1:00 p. if 9 55@60
"9:30 A 6 224
10:15 6 074
2'45 p.M 6.30
3:80 6 15
St. Paul Retail Markets.
ST. PAUL, Oot. 22.
CHICKENSDressed old chickens 13(Q16c Spring
chickens, 3550o per nair dressed 50@60c.
EGGSFirm fresh-laid eggs 20gt22 per dozen
BUTTEBChoice creamery 20@25c per lb freh
dairy 20@22c roll 18@25c: cooking butter 10@l2o.
FBUITApples, $2.253 00 per bbl cranberries,
B@8o per quart Concord grapes, 12c California
25c per lb crab apples, 6c per qt $1 25 per bu.
VEGETABLESPotatoes, 3Kg40 per bus cabbage
8cper head squash, 10&>15c beets 15c per dozen
bunchee turnips, 16o per dozen bunches
bans 20c per peck tomatoes 5(&10c per doz
carrots, 10c per doz bunches' onions, 10c per doz
St. Panl Wholesale Markets.
WHEATThe offerings were light, and with fa
vorable advices values ruled higher at the annexed
quotations: No. l,$1.08ai.O9 No. 2, $1.03@$1.08
FLODBPatent process $firstname.lastname@example.org straight $5.00
@6.oo clear $%00: XXX $3.00 a 4.00.
OATSThe demand was active and values ruled
firm at the annexed Quotations: No. 1 white, 30
33c No. 2, 28@30o per'bus mixed, 25@26c per bus.
COBNDemand fairly active at the subjoined quota
tions: No. 1, 37@40o mixed, 32o
MI LL STUFFSGround feed, $14.50(^15.0) bran
$email@example.com shorts, $7 firstname.lastname@example.org corn meal, 100 lbs,
BEANSFair to choice mediums $email@example.com navy
hand-picked firstname.lastname@example.org common stock 90c@$1.10.
BOTTEBChoice creamery 16@20c per tt fair to
good do 12j^l5c common 8&10c.
POULTBTT he demand was active, and with mod
erate supplies prices ruled firm. Spring chickens,
per pair, 35@45c old chickens, per pair, 60@75c
EoosThe demand was good, and with light
offerings prices ruled nigher. Sales of fresh-laid
eggs are made at 14@l6c per dozen.
PROVISIONSThe demand was good at the follow
ing range of prices: Mess pork, $11.00^1175. Lard
in barrels, $6.76 per 100 lbs kegs 7.50 pails 8.00
City cured hams 9%3i9% per lb shoulders 5c
bacon sides 54(54c breakfast bacon 8c.
LI VE STOCKThe demand was fairly active at fol
lowing range of prices: Choice smooth steers, $3.00
$3.50 good fleshy steers, $2.752..0O cows and
heifers, $2.00@2 so
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
MrXiWAUKBE, Oct. 22.Flour nominally firm and
in fair demand. Wheat opened unsettled and 1c
lower, and closed weak No. 1 hard $1.21 No. 1,
1.20: No. 2, 1.17ft October 1.17* November
118ft December 1.21 No. 8,1.094 No. 4, 1.01
rejected 91c. Corn quiet and lower No. 2, 47c.
Oats quiet No. 2, 32%c Rye firm No. 1, 764o.
Barley qniet and lower No. 2, 75c. Provisions quiet
and firm mess pork quiet at $12 00 cash 10.35
January. Lard, prime steam, $6.10 cash 6 5 Janu
ary. Freights, wheat to Buffalo, 8@84c Receipts,
6,7 6 barrels flour 125,683 bushels wheat. Ship
ments, 12,868 barrels flour 153.041 bushels wheat.
JmoAGo. Oct. 22.Flour steady and unchanged.
Wheat unsettled and generally lower: opened weak
and lower closed outside prices No, 1 Chicago
spring $1.26 No. 2 Chicago spring 1 18 cash
1.194 November: 1 21% December No 3 Chi
cago spring 1 email@example.com%: rejected 9 c. Corn active
and firm 45ft@454c November 42#c bid year
45ftc.bid May. Oats quiet and steady 32%'i24c
bid cash 32% Novemoer 36%o ay Bye ste dy.
Barley firmer 84c. Timotuy seed higher $2.45@
2.65. Flax seed $1 firstname.lastname@example.org. Pork, cashhgher
options steady $12.00 cash 9 65@9 60 November
9.60 bid year email@example.com January. Lard steadv
fair demand $6.074@6 10cahand November 6.25
@6.274 January Bulk meats firmer but not
quotably higher $3 75@5 505.50. Whisky in good
demand and a shade higher $1.10. Freights, corn
to Buffalo 74c Receipts, 19,000 barrels flour,
288,000 bushels wheat 2 2,000 bushels corn 61,000
bushels oats 16,000 bushels rye 67,000 bushels
barley. Shipments, 13,000 barrels flour 142,000
bushels wheat: 47,000 bushels corn 37.000 bushels
oats 7,500 bushels rye 2^,000 bushels barley.
Closing pricesWheat in fair demand at lower
rates $1.13 November 1.20 December Corn in
fair demand at lower rates: 45 %o October 45c bid
November 45c May. Oats steadv and unchanged
Pork stronger $12 00 aked October: 9.60 Novem
ber $10.27 V4 January. Lard in good demand and a
shade higher: $6.15 November 6.40 January.
CHICIUO, Oct. 22.The Drovers' Journal reports
hog receipts 26,000 shipments 5.000 opened firm
ruled strong closed weak mixed packing 3.35/b
3 55 firstname.lastname@example.org choice heavy 3 55gtf.8S about
all sold. Cattle, receipts 6,5d0 shipments 900 very
slow 10@20clower shipping 8.50:84.75 feeders and
stockers steady butchers' slow western vry slow
lower through Texans firm aud unchanged. Sheep,
receipts 1,800 shipments none active steady 3.00
NEW YOB K, Oct. 22.-.Cotton firm at ll%llftc
futures strong. Flour dull receipts 26,000 barrels
superfine state and western $email@example.com common
to good extra 5.806.1' good to choice 6.1^7.75
white wheat extra 6.00ffl6 50 extra Ohio 6 00@7 75
St. Louis firstname.lastname@example.org Minnesota patent process 7.25
@8.76. Wheat heavy receipts 618,000 bushels un
graded spring $email@example.com No. 3 spring 1.3^1.35
No. 2 spring 1.3841.384 ungraded winter red 1.8
1.484 No 3 do firstname.lastname@example.org No. 2 do 1.484
1.50 No. 1 do 1.594 mixed winter email@example.com'^,
ungraded amber firstname.lastname@example.org Ne. 1 do 1.51 ungraded
white email@example.com No. 2 do 146 No. 1 do, sales
24,000 bushels at 1.4841 49% No. 2 red October,
sales 32,000 bushels at 1.484 1.61 Nove ber, sales
102,000 bushels at 1.49%@1 604 December, sales
346.0 0 bushels at firstname.lastname@example.org%. Bye quiet No. 2
western 90%92o. Corn, less doing receipts 60,000
bushels No.2,63@63%c No. 2 October 62cbid:
63%c asked November 63%c bid 63ftc asked
December65%c bid 65ftc asked Oats dull re
ceipts 456,0)0 bushels mixed western 41@43c
wbite western 44c bid 46o asked Hay strong at
50e. Hops active, firm and unchanged yearlings
718c eastern and western 30@3ic New York State
3040c. Coffee quiet but firm Rio cargoes 14
17c job lots 14419c. Sugar strong fair to good
refining 7ft@7ftc. Molasses quiet bnt steady. Ktce.
in fair demand. Petroleum quiet umted 8^ftc
crude 64@74c refined 7ftc. Tallow fine at 6%@
B"ln "trong at $l.50@l 55. Turpentine
higher at $1 361.37. Eggs quiet western 17@20c.
Pork, fair demand mets $10.50. Beef quiet but
steady Out meats firm western long clear middles
to arrive $6.1 thort clear middles 6.40. Lard qi let
but steady prime steam $6.6746.75. Butter hrm
western 103 o. Cheese firm western 3@13o.
Whisky quiet at $1.14. Leather, in good demand
Hemlock sole, Bueuos Ayres and Rio Grande light
middles and heavy weights 234@26c. Wool firm
domestic fleece 3545c pulled 22@44c unwa-hed
9@3Sc: Texas 12|Uc. Manufactured copper, de
mand fair and market fir new sheathing 26c In
got lake 214@j c. Pig iron weak Scotch pig 27
dOc: American 2730o. Russia sheeting 184c.
Nails, cut $3.6C@3 75: clinch 5 1O&6.10.
LONDON, Oct. 22. Refined petroleum 7s@7s lWd.
Common rosin 6s 3d Spirits turpentine 26s
AMTWEBP, Oct. 22.Petroleum 19%f.
LTVEBPOOI., Oct. 22,-Cotton firmer 6%@615-16
sales 10,000 bales for speculation and export l.OHO
'bales American 6,350. Prime mess pork 57s. Lard,
American 36s 3d. Bacon, long clear 33s 6d short
clear 34s 6d. Common rosin 6s 3d
NEW YORK, Oct. 22.Brown and bleached cot
tons continue In very active demand, and many
prominent makes are advanced by agents. Prints
quiet and steady. Chester fancy prints are advanced
to 64o. Dress goods and ginghams remain quiet.
Light weight clethlng woolens in steady request by
maoBfaetnrers. T*sig goodsVUst.
S T. PAUL WHOLESALE MARKETS.
Rio. 15,16,18al9 O.G. Java...26
10 Coffee off A..
10 3-8 Ext- a O.N.Y.
10 1-2 Coffee
9 3-4 Prune brown.
Crushed Cut Loaf
Powdered.... Coffee A Stan..9
Sliced choice 71-2 a 8
White Lily... 4 7-8 Minnesota...
Rose Queen.. 4 3-4 Star
Imperial..... 4 3-4
81-2 8 1.4
9 5-8 Common 71-2 a 7 3-4
Finn at quotations.
Japan 25 a60 Souchong:. ..35
Oolong 33 a60 Imperial 46
Gunpowder.. 35 a90 Y. Hyson... 30
Teas firmar 3 to 5 cents advance
OommonMoI. 26 Choice amber.60
Prime N.O... 40 S. H. dripps.55
FairN.0 45 White
Choice N.O.. 50
Southern Ap Zante eurr'nt 51-2a6!
pies dried.. 6
Mioh.& N.Y.. 6 1-2
a80 a55 s60
Peaches dried 6 l-2a7
Turk'h prune 8 Blackberries,
3 "b peaches
aft in case
2 lb corn,
2 fi tomatoes.
31b 2 lb salmon, $ doz
lib Condensed milk, 4 doz in case, 39 case...
2 10a2 ^0
2 60a2 60
41-2 No. 1 macker-
6 60 111-2
George's Sm'kd halibut
No.lwhitefish4 No. 1 trout
ring 1-2 bbl
al $ 1-2 bbl.
No. 2 macker-
el $ 1-2 bbl 7 00
No. 1 macker-
al^ kit i 60
Family No. 2
kit 1 00a! 10 3 00
Tallow 8 1-2 Wax 30
Star, full w'te 12al2 1-2 Minn, tallow. 8 3-4
Kerosene 16 l-2al81-2
16-inch Prime dairy..
4 1-4 Gen. Castile 12 l-2al6
4 7-8 Babbit's N.Y.
8 OJ 2-hooppails..
7 00 3-hoop pails..
2 50 Common, car.
3 00 Solar, car
8 l-2a8 Rangoon
7 a7 1-2
Walnut, Eng 13
6 1 8
New, Wisconsin 8
Kingsford's Duryea's Sil.
SiLGloss.... 8 Gloss 8
Kingsford's Duryea'sOorn 81-2
Corn 81-2 Pearl Starch. 41-2
Coperas 2a 4 Logwood 3a 14
Cud near 25a 28
Fnstic 3a 6
Indigo 100a2 00
Terra Jap 8a 5
Champion St Paul
Lippincott double bit
Champion double bit
MattocksK P. & Co. long cutter
ChainsCable, 5-16 inch, ft
Cable, 3-8 inch, $ tt
Trace, long $ pair
Trace, short, $1 pair
Well, per pair
Coffee millsWilson's, $) dozen
Wood back, No. 2
HammersMaydole's No. 11-2, adze eye...'.
No. 5 C.
HandlesHickory axe N
No.2 No.l Shaved, extra
HatchetsShingling No. 2, $ dozen
Shmgling No. 3, $ dozen
Claw, 50c $ dozen advance
Stove PolishDixon's $ gross
St. Paul, $ gross
ShovelsAmes' No.2,plain back
Chapin's No. 2, plain back
Chapm's No. 2, polished
Rowland's No. 2, polished
Rowland's No, 2, plain back
SpadesAmes' No, 2, plain back
Chapiti'8 No. 2, plain back
Row and's No. 2, plain back
Screws, patent gimlet point, dis. per cent...
Carriage bolts, discount per cent
Locks and knobs, discount per cent
AugersBest C. 8, cut, less dis. per cent
Auger bitsBest 0 S. cut, less dis. per cent.
Jennings, net list
ButtsWrought narrow, discount
Wrought loose pin, discount
Cast acorn, discount
ChiselsSocket framing, discount
Socket firmer, discount
Drawing knives Best O. S., discount
Disston, 25 per cent, discount
HingesStrap and T, discount
WrenchesCoe's genuine, discount
Coe's imitation, discount
Cut Nails10 to 60p
Fours 3p common
Casing nails, above common
Finishing nails, above common
Clinch nails, above common
Harrow teethHeaded 5-8, 3-4,7-8 and 1
inch, $} ft
Pig tin, $ B)
Sheet ironCommon No. 27, $1 lb
Juniata, 3o advance
Charcoal, 2 l-2c advance
Wood's planished iron No. A
Less than bundle, advance.
Tinned copper, $ lb
Sheet zinc, $J lb
75 45 35
45 65 50
Leather and Findings.
Buffalo slau sole ex. best. 33 35
Buffalo slau sole best 81a 33
Buffalo Spanish sole 30a 32
Best oak sole 40a 42
French calf, 24 to 30 ."1 40a2 00
French calf, 30 to 36 lbs 1 30al 75
French kip 60 to 100 lbs 1 I6al 30
Hemlockcalf 95al 15
Hemlock kip veal 80al 00
Hemlock upper, per foot 22a 26
Hemlock collar, per foot 33a 35
Hemlock harness 83a 3S
Oak harness 38a 40
Boans,perdoz 9 OOall 60
Pinks, per doz 4 00a 8 50
RUF sets, per doz 50a650
wlil promptly and
radically cure any
alt of IadUore-
tloa, exoaw or
overwork of the
r*tam J perfect-
IEF0RE TAalNfi.ifk^% t^AFTEl TAIIRI,
&*- b~a MfMlrel, 1 for ovr itiT'yJlr., JriTE
iroatnioMM. IVFoU DartleuUra In our pamphlet
which wo drire to Med fro* by mall to everyone
mm ineipeotnc Madlelna told by all draawtatt at SI
P****** U packages for |5,r will 6* sent frw
T saatl on reoaipt of the money, by addrosalBC
TUB RAY MKIMCINK CO.,
Mo. 10 Moehaales' Block, DETBOIX,
Confirmation of Assessment for
Mm Harriet Street.
OPTICS or THE BOABD OF PUBLIC WOKKS,
CITT or BT. PAUL, MINN., Oct. 22d, 1879.
The assessment of benefits, costs and ex
penses arising from the grading of
Harriet street, from Martin street to University
avenue, in the City of Bt. Paul, Minnesota,
having been completed aud entered of
record by the Board of Public Works in and
for said city, the said Board will meet at their
office in said city, at 19 A. H., on the 3d day of
October, A. Ib79, to hear objections (if
anv) to said assessment, at which time and
place, unless sufficient cause is shown to the
contrary, said assessment will be confirmed.
The following is a lint of the suppos ed own
ers' names, a description of the property, and
the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit:
Ewing A Chute's Addition.
Supposed owner and
description. Lot. Bl'k. Benefits.
John Warner 1 10 42 15
Sa me 2 10 42 15
Same 3 10 42 15
Same 4 10 42 15
Sa me 5 10 42 15
Same 6 10 4 3 15
Jos McGeehan 7 10 42 15
Same 8 10 42 15
Harry Warner 9 10 42 15
Fergus Fahey 10 10 42 15
Richard Chute 11 10 43 15
Sa me 12 10 126 45
Julius Schneider 17 11 126 45
Bichard Chute 18- 11 42 15
PeterProbst 19 11 42 15
Mary Pyer 20 11 42 15
WmP.Clough 21 11 42 15
8ame 22 11 42 15
Kichard Chute 23 11 42 15
Mary Guthr ie 24 11 42 15
Same 25 11 42 15
Warren Dean 26 11 42 15
Richard Chute 27 11 42 15
Warren Dean 28 11 42 15
John Warner 9 1 42 15
Thomas Jebb 10 1 42 15
Same i 42 15
Warren Dean 12 1 42 15
John Warner 13 42 15
Warren Dean 14 1 42 15
Richard Chute 15 1 42 15
Same 16 1 42 15
Warren Dean 1 2 42 15
Sa me 2 2 42 15
Bichard Chute 8 2 42 15
WairenHDean 4 2 42 15
Mary Guthrie 5 3 42 15
8ame 6 2 42 15
Bichard Chute 7 2 42 15
Warn Dean 8 2 4 2 15
All objections to said assessment must be
ma de in writing and filed with the clerk of
said Board at least one dav prior to said meeting.
Official: B. GOBMA N, President.
Clerk Board of Publ ic Works. 282-84
Notice is hereby given, that pursuant to the judg
ment of vale rendered in a certai action pending in
the District court for the second judical district,
county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, wherein
Ca-rie A. Davis, oefore marriage Carrie A.* Griffeth,
and Caroline Griffeth, sole devisees and legatees un
der the last will and testament of Stephen F. Griffeth,
deceased, are plaintiffs, and Margaret Lynch and
Simon J. Lynch and Kate Lynch, his wife are de
fendants, bearing date the 20th day of October, 1ti79,
and duly entered ic said action, I will sell at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash, in the city of
Saint Pan said county of RamBey, on the fifth
day of December, 1879, at ten o'clock in the fore
noon, at the rou door of the old Court House, in
said city of Saint Paul, the following described real
estate situate and being in the county of Ramsey and
State of Minnesota, known and described as fol ows,
viz Lots number three (3) and twenty-two (22) In
A. Vance Brown's subdivision of the east half (4) of
block thirteen'(13) in Stiuson, Brown & Ramsey's ad
dition to Saint eaul, according to the recorded plat
thereof, now on file in the oifice of the Register of
Deeds for said Ramsey county, except such part of
said lot tweuty-two (12) as has been taken for the ex
tension of Fort street,
St. Paul, Oct. 22, 1879.
Sheriff of Ramsey County, Minnesota.
GE O. L. CBAS. E. OTIS,
Attorneys for Plaintiffs. oct23-7w-thur
45 60 65 55 55 40 30
OF MINNESOTACOUNTY OF RAM
seyss. In Probate Court, Special Term, Sep
In the matter of the estate of Loul3 Carneal, do
ceased: On reading and filing the petition of John S.
Prince, administrator of the estate of Louis Car-
neaL deceased, representing among other things,
that he has fuly administered said estate, and pray
ing that a time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing his account of administration, and
fur the assignment of the residue of said estate to
It is ordered, that said account be examined and
petition heard bv the judge of this court on Mon
day, the 27th day of October, A. D. 1879, at 10 o'clock
A. at the Probate office in said county.
And it is farther ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons interested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks, prior to
said day of hearing, in the DAILY GLOBE, a news
paper printed and published at St. Paul, in said
county. By the Court,
Lt s.] HENRY O'OORMAN,
Attest.: Frank Robert, Jr, Judge of Probate.
Clerk of Probate. Oct 2-4wThur
40 50 60
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
ss In Probate Court.
In the matter at the guardianship of Lovell Rous
seiu Watklns, minor.
Ou reading and filing the resignation of Maria A.
Rousseau, guardian ot said minor, filed in this court
September 9th, 1479, and the petition filed this day
for the allowance of her account,
It is ordered, that said account be examined,
petition heard by the Judge of this Court, ou the 7th
day i November, 1879, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon
of that day, at the Probate office in said county.
And it is further ordered, that public notice be
given to all persons interested, of the time and place
of examining said account, by publishing a copy
of this order in the DATLT GLOBE, a newspaper,
printed and published at Saint Paul in said county,
at least once in each week for two successive weeks
prior to the day of such hearing.
t. s.] HENRY O'OORMAN,
Judge of Probate.
Attest: FBA NK ROBZBT, Jr Clerk of Probate.
OJ 16 SwThur.
Hoots and Shoes
Mens French calf D.S. peg boots, per case... $5800
Mens French calf D. S. goat leg open boots,
per case, 68 00
Mens veal calf D.S. boots, per case 45 00
Mens stoga kip D. S. boots, per case 33 00
Mens black D. S. 16 in. boot, per case 22 00
14in. 21 00
Mens red D. S. 1 plow boots, per case 21 00
Mens kip bals and plows, per case. 21 00
Womens all calf peg D. S. polished, per doz.. 22 50
calf split back, 8. polishes, per doz, 21 00
MMlsses calf peg D. 8. polished, per doz 18 60
alllsseacaf split bsck D.S. polls bed, per doz 13 80
Childs all calf peg, silver tip D. S.. polished,
per doz 13 80
Childs ealf split backs peg S. polished,
per doz 12 00
Men's No. 1 boot packs, per dozen 21 00
2 19 00
1 shoe packs, it 00
2 10 00
19 per cent discount from price list on rubbers,
boots and shoes.
OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF RAMSEY
ss In Probate Court, Special Term, Octo
ber 14, 1879.
Iii the matter of the estate of Abby W. Wilson,
On reading and filing the petition of Wilford L.
Wllsor, executor of the ectato of Abby W. Wilson,
deceased, representing among other things, that
he has fully administered said estate, and pray
ing that a time and place be fixed for examining
and allowing I is account of administration, and for
the assignment of the residue of said estate to heirs,
It is ordered, that said account be examined, and
petition heard, by the Judge of this Court, on
Wedneida the 12th day of November, A. D. 1879, at
ten o'clock A. V., at the Probate office in said county.
And it is further ordered, that notice thereof be
given to all persons Interested, by publishing a copy
of this order for three successive weeks prior to said
day of hearing, in the DAI LY GLOBE, a newspape
printed and published at Saint Paul, in said county.
By the Court.
L. S.] HENRY O'OORMAN,
x. Judge of Probate.
Attest: Frank Robert, Jr., Clerk of Probate.
Furnished en Short Notice,
A.t ^Reasonable Hates.
Estimates Given. Correspond
ence with County Officials, and
Business Men Generally, is Solici
ted, and will Receive Prompt At
ST. PAUL GLOBE.
Corner 7th Jackson Streets, St. PasO.
rhne minute* waft from the qpes. Fire proof
St. Paul Railroad Time Tablrm.
St. Paul, Minneapolis aud Manitoba A,
For Breckenridge, yndon, Fisher*! Landing and
MAIM LINKTHSOUGB TBAXHWXST A3TD KOBTS.
St Paul *5:00pm Breckenridge. 4:90am
Minneapolis.. 6:38 1 1 isber's L'g.. 13 :S0
Breckenridge. 4:20 a St Vincent.... 6:10
BAST AMD SOUTH.
Bt Vincent.... 19:90 am I Breckenridge. 10:30
Fisher's L'g.. |2:40p Minneapolis.. 9M am
Breckenridge 10:46 St Paul 10 :u0 a
Branch Line Trains, for Anoka. Elk River, St. Cloud,
Bank Rapids, Sauk Centre and Alexandria.
St Paul 7:05 am I St Cloud ll:tt am
StPaul -6:40pm St Cloud 10:16
Minneapolis.. 7.45 a Alexandria... 6 05
Minneapolis.. 6:25 Alexandria.... 1 80 a
EvansviHe.... Alexandria.... Alexandria.... St Cloud
Minneapolis.. 9:4S a
St Paul 10:05 a
St Paul 6:40
St. Paul and Minneapolis Trains.
St Paul 7:05 ami Minneapolis.. 7:40 a
St Paul 8:15 am Minneapolis.. ~8:M am
ttPaul 9:10am I Minneapolis.. 9:46am
St Paul H'i MO Minneapolis. 412:30
St Paul $3:U
Minneapolis.. $8:00 a
Minneapolis.. t9:6S am
Minneapolis 7:00 pm
StPaul $8:30 am
St Paul +10:30 am
Minneapolis.. 10:45 I St Paul 11:10 a
Minneapolis. 11:40 a St Paul 12:10pm
Minneapolis.. $1.4 i HtPaul $2.15pm
Minneapolis.. 4:40 I St Paul 6:10pm
Minneapolis.. $6:40 St Paul $7:15
$ Daily. Except Saturday, Except Monday
$ Sunday only. Except Sunday.
Main Line trains run through to St. Vincent with
out changepalace sleeping ccach attached.
In effect on and after Sunday, September 7th.
JA8. J. HILL, Oen. Manager.
W. S. ALXXAHDEB, Oen. Passenger Agent.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and freight
office, No 43 Jackso i street.
*5:40pm 6:2 pm
7:10am 7:*5am 7:4((am
7:05am St Paul
6:40pm 6:25pm 3:00pm
Chicago, St. Paul ft Minneapolis and North
Depot foot of Sibley street. Fielght and ticket
office corner Third and Jackson.
Trams. Leave. Arrive.
Through Chioago and I I *12:35 $6:00 a
Eastern Express. I +8:05 I *1:30
Hud BOn Accommodst'n. 6:40 I *7:50 a
!ort WISCOUMU iraius:
StPaul *H :25 am
8tPaul 12:*5 pm
Cumberland 6:45 a
Cum berland.. 7:20
Sunday excepted. Daily. $ Monday excepted.
Hereafter, freight for all points on North Wiscon
sin R. R. muse be delivered at Union Freight Depot
of the St. laul& Pacific, aud Chiogo, 8t Paul a
Minneapolis railroads. F. B. CLARKE,
THOMPSON & PETSCH, Ticket Agents.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
Passenger depot foot of Jackson street Ticket
office northwest corner of Third and Jackson streets.
Thompson 4c Petsch, Ticket Agents, St. Paul.
Through Chicago &East
Through Chicago East
Iowa & Minn. Div.
Prairie dn Chien, Mil
waukee Chicago Ex
St. & Kau. City Ex
do do do
Passengers at 8t. Paul leave by
the 8 Paul Padne R. R.
at 12 m, connecting at Min
neapolis. On Saturday this
train runs to Albert Lea only
fixed, Minneapolis and Mer
riam Junction, connecting to
and from *U local stations on
8UP.4 8 C.B R. as far as
St. Junes. Connects at
Chaska to and from all points
on Hasting. & DftI
Mixed, Minneapolis and White
Bear Lake and Duluth....
Mixed, Minneapolis, White
Bear Lake aud Stillwater....
Omaha Ex., to and from all
points on St. P. fc 8 CB'y.,
Omaha and California
8:05 6s00 a
*6 40 a
St. Paul aud Minneapolis trains, via Fort Snellins
Leave St. Paul 6:10 am
Le Minneapolis 6:30 am
10 00 am
Sundays excepted Saturdays excepted tMoft
days excepted. Trains not marked ate daily.
J. A. OHANDLER, Pen. Agent. 118 E. Tnlrd S
St Panl, Stillwater & Taylors Falls By. Co.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
it. Paul 10:10 an:
Stillwater 9:00 am
Stillwater 11:1C a
StPaul I0:oo a
River Falls train leaves St. Paul for River Fans
and Hudson at 4:30 m. Depot foot of Jackson 8
SI. Paul SJonx Ci ty Railroad.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Omaha, Kansas OVsj and Texas
+9:45am +5:50am t3:0am
Bramerd Olyndon Moorhead....
Duluth N. P. Junction
Daily, except Saturday. Daily, except Monday.
Palace sleeping coaches on all night trains between
St Paul and Fargo also between Duluth and Farpo.
Passengers leaving St. Panl or Minneapolis at 6^40
p. rea Fargo for breakfast next morning, and
Bisuarck on the following evening.
Connection make at Bismarck with tr'-weekly
steamers for Fort Benton and all points on the Mis
souri and Yellowstone rivers, aiid stages for Dead
wood and all points in the Black Hills, also for Fort
Buford, Standing Rjck, Fort Keogh, Tongue River
and Intermediate points, and at 8t. Paul with trains
to and fro all points East and South.
In effect July 27th, 1879
H. E. SARGENT, Oen. Manager.
Q. O. SANBQBW, Gen. Passenger Agent.
The 7:15 am train connects at Merriam Junction
with the Minneapolis & St Louis R. for Albert
Lea. Cedar Rapids and intermediate points. All
trains daily except Sunday.
glJLmXON, Qen. Ticket Agent.
Southern Minnesota Railroad.
Connects at Ramsey with O M. St. P. trains
North and South, at Wells with Central Balroad of
Minnesota, aud at La Crosse with 0 M. St. P.
hallway for all points East.
ttoing WestTrains leave La Crosse.
Trains pass Bamsey
Going East-Trains pass Ramsey
Arrive at La CroBse 5:87pm
gjggggpwgjhne. W. H. BARKON, Oen. kt Ag*t.
St. Paul ft Duluth Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street.
*or Dulu 8:00 a I From Duluth. 6 06 a
7:00pm I 4:30pm
For Stillwater,. 8:00 am I Stillwater. 4:30
or Hinckley U: is a Hinckley. 2:50
St. Paul Duluth depot. In effect Oct. 12th
Minneapolis Railroad Time Table.
Minneapolis ft* St. Louis RailwayShort
Line, Iowa Route, via Burlington.
New Hue between Minneapolis, St. Paul and Chi
cago, via Cedar Rapids, fehort line via Borlinton,
tunning thrcugh express trans with PULLMAN
PALACE CAB SLEEPERS TO ST. LOUI8 WIJH
OUT CHANGE28 miles shorter than any other
y Sunday excepted,*
St. Paul & Pacific
railroad at 9:10 am, connecting at Minneapolis with
above express train for Chicago
St. LouiE Express
Le. daily. |Ar. daily.
VwK 1 0
Kx. 8at*y. Ji:10am
Le. dairy, Ar. daily.
Ex. Sua. Ex. Sun.
ota R. R. 7 .00 am
6:30 6:00 am
6:20 9:55 a
8:30pm 11:10 a
Trains arrive and depart from the ot. Paul Padflo
lickete and sleeping car berths secured at city
ncket office, No. 8 Washington avenue. fomoaita
St. Paul Paeiflo depot, Mmueapotts7and at lit
East Third street, BtYVul-Oeo. OJrfatSariL ticks!
0HAS HATCH, OenVManagarT
4*. &BOI^P(Maug* mat. n-r-ge*.