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Daily globe. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 17, 1882, Image 9

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". OFFI<- E So. ti Washington an ..ne. oj>
ponteXicollct House. Office hours from 6
v. mm, to 10 '■'-'<< '■• r- *».%::,\j_ -.-:",'• ' •.: '■ ■ -.
■-* ■ —
. l)_.,lOl_l -__?« * ___•--.
Tvcnty-eighth legislative District—To be
''- Held in Anoka Tuesday October17th.
• The Democratic convention for the
Twenty-eighth' legislative district, state ot
_______oia, will bo held in Anoka on Tues
day the 17th day of October .1682, for the
purpose of placing in nomination a sena
torial ticket consisting of one senator and
four representatives to the legislature.
The Twenty-eighth district is composed of
tiie ins and becond wards of the city of
Minneapolis, township of St. Anthony, and
the counties of; Anoka and Isanti and are
"entitled to delegates as follows:
First ward. 11
Second ward..;..... • •■• ..'..4
fit. Anthony township 2
Anoka county 10
Isanti county 6
Per order, of district committee.
The probate court enjoyed a rest yester
Criminal business before Judge Cooley
was unusually lively yesterday.
The Oomique is the finest' restaurant in
the city, call and see for your__,f.
- Miss MeAdi company "was greeted
' by a fair house at the Opera last evening.
The attendance at the Theatre Comique
last night, was unusually grand. It has a
fine company.
Rudolph Reed be .this wife with a club,
was arrested and relegated to the rock pile
for ninety days.
Thirty-five deeds were filed at the regis
ters office yesterday,the total value amount
ing to $113,724.50.
The city council committee on railroads
struggled over the Minneapolis.union rail
road ordinance yesterday.
The street car company has a large force
engaged in paving the tracks across the
(island and stone arch bridge.
H. E. Jackson was knocked .down and
painfully bruised by a runaway team on
south Third street yesterday evening. ■'
Thos. Sullivan of the Boston restaurant
is to start for Chicago this morning, to
purchase supplies, etc., for his place.
Tho Opera houso company will play
t;Pique" on the evening of November 3d,
for the benefit of the College hospital.
The shovel brigade under the direction
of the street commissioner, continued the
war yesterday against the mud 011 the
By the accidental discharge of his re
volver. J. Williamson sustained a bullet
wound in his left hand, which he received
while gunning.
C. A. Nimocks yesterday sold to A. A.
Kenyon, a lot 117 feet by forty-five feat,
corner of Third avenue and Third street
south, for $15,500.
Prices at the mills yesterday were
as follows: Patents, 6 50©7 50; straights,
6@6 50; lower grades, 2@3; clears,
6@6 75 per barrel.
Hennepin and Nicollet avenue business
men 'kick' vigorously because the city
council has not seen fit to pave those thor
oughfares this season.
Length by length the electric li__lit mast
on Bridge square gees daily higher and
higher. In a comparatively few days the
electric illumination will begin. ■_ ■■■'£■ ;-.-;■
* Henry F. Raymond, employed in an
East side saw mill, had his left foot
crushed by the circular saw carriage. ne
cessitating a partial amputation of the
member. • ' '
The Hess Acme Opera company will re
turn for a season of three nights and a
matinee, opening this evening in Fra Ei
ovolo. The box-she* sale e:.".bits tie
certainty of a big house.
Orville Rinehart has been appointed
. secretary cf the Fourth congressional
Democratic committee, and will be found
at the headquarters at No. 214 Nicollet
avenue until after November 7th.
Mrs. Fritz, of St. Paul, was in this city,
.. yesterday in search of her sixteen-year-old
. daughter, who'left home in company with
; a girl named Cella Ferodowill. She failed
up to last evening to find the runaways.
An army of young men of this city have
signified their intention to unite with the
Ames club to be organized this week. It
- is quite probable that a meeting to perfect
an organization will be held to-morrow
evening, in the Zouave hall.
A little three-year-old son of R. H
Rodgers, of the East side, was severely,
scalded by a pan of hot water which was
accidentally overturned by a servant girl.
The right side of the little sufferer's face,
it is feared, will be scarred for life.
1 car No. 1 wheat, $1 05; 1 car do fob,
$1 06; 1 car No 1 hard, in store, $108; 5 cars
do o t. Nov. elevator B, $1 08; 2 cars sample,
$1 02; 1 car do. 98c;3 cars do, f o b, $1 05; 3
cars No. 2 in store, 08c; 2 cars do, fob, $103;
1 car shorts (street sale), $9, were the mar
ket sales yesterday.
The Minneapolis Linseed Oil company
yesterday deeded to A. F. Gale, V. N.
Thompson and Fred Slocum the land cor
ner of Washington and Tenth avenue
south, that the oil works stand on, the
buildings to be removed within a year.
* The price.paid was §13,200. ."
Minneapolis receipts were reported yes
terday as follows: Wheat 62,558. bushels,
lumber 100,000 feet, wood 2 cars, flour 600
barrels, merchandise 76 cars, coal 124 cars,
' brick 9 cars, barrel stock 8 cars, live stock
' 4 cars, mill stuff 39 tons, lime 3 cars, sun
dries 26 cars. Total cars, 412. *
Elmer Fuller has been arrested upon
suspicion of burglarizing the residence of
C. Rankin in Eden Prairie, this county.
He was arraigned in the municipal court
yesterday afternoon. The preliminary
examination was continued until to-mor
row afternoon in $300. The young man
was remaned in default of bonds.
Wedding papers were issued yesterday
to J. M. McConnell and Belle; B. Billings.
Henry Parsons and Henrietta Walker.
Alexander McDonald and Margaret Mc
, Donald. William Palmer and Mary J.
Love. J. P. Nelson and Augusta Johnson.
Dennis Dolan and Barberry McNaUy. M.
Christianson and Sine Frederickson. •yfl'^f
. Wheat, No. 1 hard, §1.08 in store;
No. 1 regular, $1.05 in store; No. 2 ranges
from t)8c in store to $1.03 fob. Oats,.re»
iected, 30@33c; No. 2, 35s. Corn, 66c fob.
Bran *8.25. Shorts. $9.60@$10; ground
feed. " $24.50; . . hay, $8@§9,
were the prices on 'change yesterday. ;
Shipments yesterday -wore as follows :
Flour 20,375 barrels, lumber 530,000 ' feet,
merchandise 70 cars, mill stuff 520 tons,
potatoes 3 cars,' live stock 2 cars, coal 81
. cars R. R. iron 10 cars ' "wheat 5,850 bush
els com 900 bushels, barley .:900 . bushels,
oats 1,600 bushels, machinery 1 car, posts
3 cars, ties 5 cars, sundries 95 cars. * Total
cars, 545.-'- •'..= >'.;.; ,:J.
The locomotive whistle • nuisance case
[ came up in the municipal court yesterday.
! Judge Cooley stated; that in his V opinion
the ordinance yrihibiting the blowing of
whistles on' railroads « ' void,
but E. ; C. Chalfceld. the' .'"attor
ney for th.. .late, succeeded in getting, a
continuance until this afternoon, ; for ; the
purpose of presenting evidence and ' au
thorities." .-''.-
The October general term the district
court will open } to-day, at " 10 o'clock. The
peteonal tax cases will be disposed of
first,' and at ir o'clock the grand: jury will
be called and. charged by Judge Young,
t, and at 11 o'clock the grand j6xj will
.ailed and charged by Judge Young,
who will hear the jury cases during the
term? * leaving the court; cases • to Judges
Shaw and Lochren. „ The reading of the
calendar will probably occupy the time to
day and to-morrow.
No sooner than * doe. the Democratic
speakers of this congressional district be
gin to show, up the Republican candidate,
than does the Washburn organs, which
I have defied the speaker ., begin to beg for
I mercy. They cry like a whipped child.
I They don't think it is fair, and claim that
] Ames, who did not like to suffer the abuse
j heaped upon him by them last spring,
should not permit it.
A divorce was granted'by Judge Loch
ren yesterday, to David H. Halgreen from
his wife, Emma. The plaintiff alleges that
cruel and inhuman treatment drove 'turn
to making the application for divorce, nfi^l
that defendant had assaulted him on one
occasion with a potato-masher, an another
time with a butter knife, and ' on another
occasion called him a bad name, thereby
wounding his tender feeling..
At the instance of T. Ray, dealer in teas,
coffees and cigar,, George 1. Brown was
arrested yesterday, charged with the larce
ny of a quantity of cigars from him.
Brown claimed to have" purchased
the cigars in question from another
party. The parties were both arraigned
in the police court yesterday „___________,
aud both cases were continued until
Thursday afternoon in $500 bends.
Mr. Rankin, of Excelsior, complains that
his residence was entered by burglars .when
the following articles were purloined:
Five ladies' necklaces, two satchels... quan
tity of collar and sleeve buttons, one over
coat, one rubber coat, one umbrella, two
lockets, five charms, a quantity . of ladies'
lace ties and collars, silk handkerchiefs,
celluloid bracelets, quantises of linen col
li •- shji.-, underpin i-i., drawers,
ties, here, socks, tooth brashee lead pen
cils, pocket knive., ladies' .knit collars,
fourteen pair ladies' bracelets, four bottles
perfumery, five, pairs kid gloves, a lot of
cheap thimbles and an open-face nickel
watch. _i_"_?-?_. _v-T-_.-_ \v "•;
The Last Day of'; the Session—Standi ng
Committees Appointed— Busi
ness, Addresses, e'.c. - V: -:.-■■; '■
The convention of the Presbyterian sy
nod continued in session yesterday.
After devotional exercise?, in the morn
ing session, Rev. Mr. Elmer, of Moorhead,
presented a set of resolutions in respect to
the demise of C. B. Smith, of Fargo. The
resolutions were unanimously adopted.
The matter of filing the records of the
synod of Minnesota with the Historical so
ciety of Philadelphia was reported by the
secretary. The report was adopted.
The committee which had the matter in
charge, reported favorably to the reception
back into the synod of Roger Williamson,
an Indian preacher of Dakota; who had
previously abandoned the presbytery and
allied himself with the Episcopal church,
but who was now desirous of again
being admitted in the presbytery. After a
spirited and lengthy discu-sion Ihe whole
was referred back to the presbytery for
settlement. ' :.;">-..-.
The same cocmittee then rep 1 ted _____
the msmbars of the Eel river presbytery
were peeking for a division upon the
ground that it embrace* too much t.i..Lo
ry and "recommended a division >- peti
tioned. Ther^nortwas adopted am the
division oid, red. .• ■ --
The eoi____it.ee on temperance submit
ted a report which was adopted, after con
side able c-iscussicn and after being
_ The following is "a li. of the standing
committees .or the ensuing year as chosen
by the moderator:
Home Missions—R. 1. Sample, R. H.
Abbott, George F. McAfee, John Irwin,
J. Williamson, W. S. Peterson and Wm.
H. Dean. *.v^;i,-
Foreign Missions R. Riggs, R. N.
Adams, Van Cleve.
Church Erection— W. Campbell, 0. H.
Elmer, Thomas Campbell, A. D. Stewart.
Publication— Conn, C. A. Hamptoj.
J. O. Sloan, C. H. Miner. ": . '
Education—Da-fid Rice. E. J. Thomas,
E. M. Raymond, E. R. Skinner.
Ministerial Relief H. Davidson, J.
A. Creswell, J. P. Dalrymple, A. R. Moore.
Freedmen—R. E. Anderson, J. Rogers,
J. P. Schell, S. M. O.born.
Beneficence and Finance)D. R. Breed,
R. F. McClaren, H. A. Newell, S. Conn, M.
D. Edwards, G. C. Pallock, Elder Tor
S. S. Work—J. H. McGowen, D. W. Ing
ersoll, M. S. Millard.
Ladie's Missionary Wt r _— Officers of the
Ladies Missionary synod.
Temperance Work— Wyckoff, S. M.
Campbell, E. W. Brooks.
Sabbath Commitce —D. E. Wells, Ja.eph
Lanman, J. W. Smith. . -_,"
Several committees submitted reports,
and the reports were adopted.
Rev. S. R. Riggs, from the committee
on foreign missions, submitted. a report.
The report gave a history of the mission
ary work among the red men of Dakota
for the past forty-five years and was unani
mously adopted. ;.::..--_.•-•
Several short addresses wero mad upon
the work of the synod.
A Woman Found in au Insensible eru
dition Yesterday Morning in a • Lumber
Pile in South Minneapolis.
At an early hour Mrs. Pettr Johnsor, a
middle aged Swede woman,- who occupies
a house owned by E. M. Tittered
No. 215, Eleventh avenue south, with her
husband, was discovered in an insensible
condition, ' lying in a lumber yard near
the corner of Twelfth avenue south
and Eleventh; street, nearly de
void of clothing. At first it was supposed
that she was dead, but after being taken to
her home life was found not to be ex
tinct. '-. -:->.'-.'' ;■"'-,".'•"
Restoratives were administered, but np
to a late hour last night she had not been
sufficiently"- resuscitated to give any ac
count of the affair, which -. is 'consequently
still wrapt in mystery. -V
' The fact that a mat.', hat was found by
her side in the lumber yard, furnishes rea
son for ; the theory. that the . woman had
been foully dealt with. ' \ ' "
Mrs. Johnson is a hard working, j indus
trious woman, doing 'washing for a . livli
hood. It is asserted by j parties who, are
well acquainted with her that she has been
in the , habit of .''. - carrying
important sums of money upon her per
son, and this fact has given rise to the re
port that she" was robbed. ; . ... « ..',
, Officer Hans Bnrli has been j detailed, to
ferret out the case,' and will probably ar
rive at some conclusion this morning.
_. A visit by the reporter to the house was
made. The ;,. house /I was .' found".. com
fortably / " furnished. _ v.Mr". Johnson
seemed very melancholy * and dejected at
I the condition of his wife, but Could only 1
conjecture _ the cause.":j Of course the find
ing > of ; the ; hat .; betokens ; something, 1 but
what- no , one can fully. compre! _nd until
Mrs. Johnson revives j sufficiently, to make
explanations... Owing " to . impotency, „ or
rather deformity, her chastity is "not: ques
tioned. .';■.; ■_.- . l:X.. __l^'_^_^i5_l8^3E^"^_^«
..'Mr. Johnson statsd 'that. his wife : had
I been ; absent, from I her .home for over a
week, and he had supposed she had gone to
Chicago to visit friends,' such having- been
her intention.- F u e had in her ; possession
a sum of money which -. has not yet been
accounted .'for.-••S_.r.:. Johnson expressed
tho opinion that his wife had ; been suffer
ing fjom a fit "of mental aberration.
A Horse Thief Taken into Custody..
. A horse thief who gives the name of
James Smith has been arrested by . Officer
Butler. It seems that a short time ago * a
span' of . matched chestnut horses we ce
stolen from a gentleman at Waterloo,Iowa.
A description of the animate "was - at once
sent by mail to all quarters. One of them
reached the police of Minneapolis. A team
answering - to the description to a T was
found, and the man who was offering them
for sale was arrested."-'.
District Court.
I.-.-Tore Jadge Lochren.]
Frank C. Mackey et al. vs. E. B. Ames.
Demurer overruled. •
Daniel H. Halgreen vs. Emma H .Igreeu.
Judgement for plaintiff.
Nelson, Tenuey A • Co. vs. A. Toleyson
and J.Bernstein, 'garnishee.' Affidavit for
garnishment file J.
: E. M. Wilson v . Henry, Hartley and
First National bank g_____s-__e. Affidavit
for garnishment nted.
. • W. H. Smith respondeat, vs. J. E. Mc-
Leod, appellant. Papers returned" from
justice court and filed. P. W. Rosedquest,
respondent, vs. J. Levy et al., appellants.
Papers returned from justice court and
filed. --';.,-. ■'■ :■■}■■■ r::
Municipal Court.
[Before Judge Cooley.]
Henry Griggs, drunkenness; discharged.
j John Clayton, drunkenness; committed
' ten days. ..: '■.'-..;. •?"-'. !:■*.-...--'-
Knute: Erickson. drunkenness: paid fine
j of $-7. . . ' -;.;../
. B. L. Pierce, drmikerness; committed
! ten days. ' ._.'•■ -'• ■:._.' :.-.-}. _.
Dauiel McCaiihy and John _. .aball, dis
| orderly conduct, (fighting); former paid
j line of %7, while th3 latter was committed
i ten days.
Louis White, drunkenness; paid a fine:
of -$12.ir\A
John Ke!ley, drunkenness; committed
twenty days in default of payment of
fine. ". ,•„-- -" _ '?■ ' % . ; * \'~
Edward Mahoney, disorderly conduct;
i paid a fine of $10. \ .... .;._.■_ •
Frank Heck, selling liquor to minor;
j paid fine of $26 and costs.
Eliff Thompson, selling liquor to minor;
paid fine of §25 aud costs.
Rudolph Reid. assault upon Mary Reid;
committed ninety days.
■ James Lutz, blowing locomotive whistle;
continued until this afternoon.
Elmer Fuller, larceny; continued until
to-morrow afternoon in $S00 bonds.
M. "V.Shaw, assault and battery upon
Charles Witt; continued _auti! . Thursday
Geo. H. Brown, larceny of cigars from
T. Ray; continued until Thursday after
noon in $500 bonds. - '■_V. H
A Cordial Endorsement of th . Demo rati
Candidate for Congress in the Firji
District—His Letter of Acceptance.
[Winona Tub. ne.] _
"Brevity is the soul of wit," and the
gentleman who is to be the next congress
man evidently appreciates the force of the
adage. There are no high-flown stilted
expressions, "deepest gratitude," etc.; no
I long drawn out plalitudinal drivel about
'•reaffirming,*' "denounce," "point with
• ride," and other stock phrases. He simp
>y toes the mark and says: "I will make
the race and will run to win." There is no
wind wasted" on words, and it is safe to
premise that the letter is characteristic of
the man, and the result will be that Win
dom's tool will be buried, as he ought to
be, beneath an avalanche of honest, un
x a meled votes. . ■''.:.",
"My best efforts shall be used towards
promoting what in my judgment will be to
the interest of the general public irrespec
tive of what may be the dictates of polit
ical machines and party caucuses."
There is his platform. It has the ring
of genuine independent statesmanship. It
declares independence of political bossism
and hidebound party doctrines. It recog
nizes allegiance only to the people. It is
a declaration such as honest Republicans
must commend, and there are thousands of
honest Republicans who abhor ' in their
souls the stifling of their wishes by
the machine methods of Minnesota's po
litical bossWindom.
There is no question that Republicans
were insulted and degraded by the manner
in which a man of inferior ability was
foisted upon gthem, for the reason that
Windom wanted a tool. There were hund
reds of Republicans of greater ability who
might have been selected, but ability was
not wanted. ,-, - *. :- ';*,. a
The elements of a radical political fight
do not enter into this contest. They have
been totally eradicated. It is simply a
contest of the people against bossism.
Hon. A. Biermann stands forth as the
representative of one and Hon. Milo
White as the other. Invidious compari
sons as to private characters are
not made. True, Mr. Biermann is the
abler man, but the fight is for measures,
not men, and the intelligent people of th's
district will rally to the standard of . anti
bo3sisin . n"a manner that will be convinc
ing for all time that the arrogant domina
tion of any one man will not be tolerated
in the First'district of Minnesota.
Therefore, the Tribune prophesies that
Mr. Biermann will be elected. It calls upon
its readers and the general public of the
district to hearken to their better judgment
in this matter, and lay aside partisan bias.
And it believes the call will be heeded, and
next November will find a handsome ma
jority for Mr. Biermann. It promises that
Winona county will head the column with
1,000 majority, if not more.
Mr. Rlcr inn mi's Acceptance.
The following is the letter of Mr. Adolf
Biermann accepting the Democratic nom
nation in the First district:
Rochester, Minn., Oct. 13,1882.
Hon. C. F. Buck, Chairman of the Demo
cratic Committee First Congressional
• District, Minnesota. :
D___b Sin: Your kind favor of the 8tth
inst., tendering . me •:.. the . nomination for
congress in this district, has been' duly re
ceived. Thanking you for ■ the high honor
conferred, ' I ■'."" accept the nomination.
Should the people of this district be pleasd
to ratify your" action at the polls,' my best
efforts shall be used toward promoting,
what in my judgment will be to the inter
est of the general public, irrespective of
what may be the dictates of political ma
chines and party caucuses. Respectfully
yours, .; V. ... A. Biebxaxu. '
New Hei ley.
In all the congressional districts in New
Jersey save the Sixth and tha Seventh, the
Democrats have made a ' nomination, and
the Republicans will net hold their con
vention till next Tuesday. In . the Sixth,
neither party has yet made a nomination.
The congre.ricnal canvass is, _ however,' „ so
well "started on' its (.ay that the politicians '
a re giving attention now to the local tick
ets. -No state officers are now to be chos
en, and besides the congressmen there
are ..'. to be - elected only state
senators .. in .seven vcounties '-\ - and
a new house of assembly. . A United States
senator to succed '„ McPherson > is to - be
chosen, and the contest for this place is in
the background in the legislative contests.
The next state j senate cannot ;' be wrested
from the grasp of the Republicans, but the J
Democrats are hopeful of . carrying the j
lower house by a majority.that shall give
them control of the joint meeting at which
the new senator is to be chosen. - The elec
tion' in ; Ohio and the local election in New
ark have dispirited'- the; Republicans to
some extent and stimulated the energies of
their opponents.' The': dissensions,-in the
First congressional district, and the candi
dacy of Robeson there, threaten to over
throw the Republican majorities by which
assembly-men a... in- almost every ;dis
trict there, usually. elected._; State Sena
tor. Nichols, of Cumberland, an active'
Republican editor ahd politician, does not
take a hopeful view of the situation in
that di.--.tuct, and is quoted as having de
clared that not only the state ticket but
Robeson himself will be defeated; Brewer
will probably be elected to congress in
the secoAd district, but there are assembly
districts... . which a strong disaffection
prevails bet .use of his vote on the river
and harbor bill, and in these his can
didacy hurts rather than helps the local can
didates. These three district. are the Re
publican strongholds in the state, and it
there were no . disaffection in Democratic
counties a Democratic assembly - woul.l
probably be elected. But the chances of
that party in the Fourth district are very
much impaired by Harris' re-nomination
for, congress there. In ihe Seventh di.
, tri.t % which is Democratic from 3,000 S to
, 5,000, McAdoo's candidacy _. for congress
. weakens the party for the assembly cvis
ti let, and the Republicans will doubtless
make some gains there. Senator McPher
son, after a general review of the field, 1 is
encouraged to hope that he may carry the
' legislature, and is actively conducting the
' assembly canvasses. V. , .;•
i -'-. ____rro___ n_______c___i_ ORATIO >.
Over ___■ Political Remains of Calico
Cwsar. ;_•'-"•' :?~J:f-
["Pickaway" in the Cincinnati Enquirer.]
Friends, Rum" aud Germans! Bring
on your beers. I came to bury Foster,
not to praise him. This ain't my funeral.
The evil that he has done to you and me
shall be buried with him. There is no
good to live after him. You have been
told that Calico was ambitious. This was
so, but he is" all over it now. He was my
fr'end, but after he cut my throat and gave
away that Chicago hotel bill I cut his ac
quaintance. You all do know that on the
lupercal at Chicago he did pretend
to hand rue. the crown, and yet he gave
it to Garfield; and yet he claims to be
an honorable man! We all did love him
ence, and not without cause; but „hen he
went back on us, and you, dear Germans,
ve had to get even We have done it.
Hurrah for the ideas of October! Hurrah
for the Dutch! Ah, now you smile, and I
perceive that you feel as good as I do.
Bear with me till I get down on the coffin
and dance a jig of joy. ;.'*.:
[Gels the coffin puffing for wind]I
feel better now. '{/.';.''
But yesterday the word of Foster might
have stood against Ohio, now he lies there
like a stinking mackerel in the moonlight,
aud none so poor to do him reverence, ex
cept his son-in-law.
First voice in the crowd— for
John!" .-. •:v;-v.
Second voice (evidently a Democrat) —
'We knew it was goin' to happen."
Third voice— him again; he has nb
froinds in this crowd."
I ShermanBut I was saying when you
interrupted, Foster is dead. But hold!
here is a parchment which bears the gov
ernor's seal. It is not a pardon, nor a re
quisition, nor a message from the gov. -
or. It is his last will and political assign
ment. Let but the office-seekers hearth's
will, which, pardon me, I do not mean to
do— *-:.-.-"'V ,:'-:^''■-. v--';:;
Citzens (in chorus) —Come, old hoss,give
it away. Read it, for we will find it in the
- Antony ShermanKeep your shirts,
and look out for vest-pocket tickets. Yon
ail do know this gubernatorial mantle. I
remember when Calico Charley first put it
on. I helped him to keep him from tear
ing the lining out of the sleeves. Look at
this spot on the bosom. He dropped to
bacco spit on it while speaking his Akron
piece. See this stain on the tail. -Tins
was made while sitting inHessenauer's gar
den at Columbus waiting for an audience.
See what ,a mighty rent the Dutch vote
made! and here the Prohibitionists stab
bed with a Democratic majority, and when
the mighty Calico saw them all strike, he
said his goose was cooked, oh, you Brutes,
or something like, and returned to lis dry
goods business. I see yon are feeling
worse than ever, better take a good look at
the co_pse; you may never s9e it again.
Crowd gathers around with mirth. . Ike
tucker faints and falls in the grave. Fred.
Mussey breaks down, and is carried over to
Lawrence Beck's saloon by Fred Blank
ner. "r^'i}
Antony Sherman resumes (resumption is
his best hold) to screw down the lid forever
—And I will read the will. His senatorial
toga he bequeaths to his dear Democratic
friend, Calvin Brice. It has never been"
worn, and no Republican will ever wear it.
His,gubernatorial shoes he gives to Judge
Hoadly in fee simple! [Loud applause
by the Germans present.] Iketucker
he commends to the poorhouse. To
his son-in-law, Frederick' Barbarossa
De Mussey, he leaves his awful
example. Oh, what have we here— am
remembered: To me, to me, Mark Antony
Sherman, he leaves a receipt in fnil; for
that Chicago hotel bill. Here was a Calico
king. When comes there such another!
Let Brother Townsend and Brother Nash
and the other pall-bearers take - up the
corpse and bear it hence and bury it under
that Democ. atic majority.
First German— stuff it.
Second GermanPut it in beer. .
Third German—Away with it ,to the
nearest '. medical college and put it * in
pickle.: [They bear the body out.]
Iketucker revives and yells, "The militia
to the rescue, crying Foster and . revenge!
Down with the liquor rebellion! ': Down
with the Dutch! Down with beer!" [Cur
tain goes do a and Ike goes but and; puts
down several glasses of beer.]
$200.00 REWARD.
■ ._ . __• __ , < _ i
Will be paid for the detection and convic
tion .. of any person ; selling or dealing . in
any bogus, counterfeit or imitation' Hop
Bittebs, especially Bitters or preparation
with the word Hop or : Hoi s . in their name
or connected therewith, tht *: ?. intended to
mislead and cheat the public, or for, a_.y
preparation put in any form, pretending
to be the same as HopB-TTebs. The genu
ine have cluster of Gbbeh Hops (notice*
this) printed on the white label, and are
the purest and best medicine on earth, es
pecially " for . Kidney,. Liver ;and Nervous
Diseases. Beware of • all others, and of all
pretended formulas or recipes of Hop Bit
tebs : published in papers or for sale, as
they, are frauds and swindles. Whoever
deals in any bu i the gehrine will be prose
rated. Hop Bittebs Mfg. Co., ■:
j ; M ■.•■' .;• . ' ." Rochester, N. ¥
Board'of.Trade. ; -
fr:^'v{^"X.JS_.: Path,, Oct. 17, 1882. i
The markets on the board still continue
to show a'stronger feeling and a gradually
strengthening 'tone in quotations. Prices
are firmer all around, and in some cases
an advance is noted. We .note the" follow
ing from Messrs; Dan . Taimage's.Soi-s]&
Co/ Annual Review of , the Rice Culture in
j Louisiana, dated. New Orleans,' Oct. 13:
The crop of 1881-'82, 240,197' barrels, was
the largest crop ever marketed in this state,
and sold at very remunerative prices.' The
crop of 1882-'83 was expected to be . fully
300,000 barrels, but : on ■'. account of rains
during harvest and blight, the 1? amount of
good grocery grades will probably be ; less
than last year.! Prices are lowe; than at
equal date any year since "the', rice culture
was established in Louis . "
'-.; F£oxTE-'-Patents ■ §6... 7.25;' : straight
$5.75 6.25; clean .§5.50@ 5.75; common
country brands $4tfr 5; barrels 25c extra.'
Wjoux — receipts continue light
while prices are firmer, with a tendency to
advance. Cash bids yesterd.y were $1.06
for No. 1 hard; No. 1. §1 bid, $1.03 asked.
No. 2 hard, $1 bid; No. 2, 95c bid; No.; 3,
80c bid. ■.-'.''--:•'-■-
: Cobs— 2, 68c bid, 70c adesd.
Oats—No. *_* mixed, 33c bid, 34c asked.
Nov. 32 id; No. 2 white 34% bid 35 asked.
Bablet— 2, 75c bid; No. 3 extra,533
bid. 65c asked; No. 3, 50c bid.
Rte—No. 2, -16c bid. -
Geoond Feed—§27 asked.
Bean >'_ asked.
: Baled Has—§9.00 bid
Live;Hogs— $7.50. -".."]
Potatoes35c bid.
Sales— 2 cars No. 2 mixed oats, 33%c;
1 car feed, §26.50; 1 car No. 2 wheat; 95c;
1 car No. _ white oats, 35c; 1 car No.. 2
bard wheat, 02; 1 car baled- hay, cut-
I going, $10, ~^>:'_ "" ".;-■..;'
Keceipts and Shipments.
The following are the receipts and ship
ments for the last twenty-four hours:
Receipts — Wheat, 13 cars; oats, 7; bar
ley, 1; flax. 2; flour, 3; feed, 9; bay, 6;
cattle, 8; horses and mules, 2; bogs, 2;
lumber, 31; coal, GS; wood. 25; merchan
dise, 122; piles, 3; brick, 4; cement, 2;
lime, 5; stone, -2; pig iron, 4; railroad
iron and rails, 3; railroad ties, 7; sun
dries, 41. Total 375 cars. :?-%CZ!M:X~- '-■
ShipmentsWheat, 17 cars; oats. 4; flour,
9; feed, 2; potatoes, 2; wool, 1; cattle, 7;
horses and mules, 2; hogs, 3; lumber, 15*
coal, 15; merchandise, 101; piles, 3; brick,
*-; lime, 3; stone, 7; pig iron, 2; railroad
iron and rails, 16; railroad ties, 4; sun
dries, 22. Total 240 cars.
Commission Dealers.
The following are tho quotations of sales from
•>7 coimuission men yesterday and .are subject
to daily fluctuations:
.ter, choice, in tubs -. 20 @25
Batter, medium to good 14@16
Butter,commou...; 8@12
Cheese, state factory, full cream.... 12@13
Live spring cl icLens, per pair.."..... 40@45
Old chicken-, per pair .*... 50@60
Live turkeys, per ponnd...... ■ 10^11
Egg. per do. en, fresh receipts - 24@25
Hide., green 6@6%
Hides, green salt. 7@7%
Hides, green calf. 10
Hides, grt en kip 6@6%
Hides, dry flint 12
Hides, dry salt...... . 10
Mutton, per pound...... 9
Pelts, wool, estimated per pound.... 20
Tallow, No. 1 oer pound '. 6J_"@7
Tallow, No. 2, per pound... 5
Country lard.............. . 11@12
Veal calves, per pound...... 8%@10
Apples, por barrel $3^4.00
Beans, hand picked navy, per bu.. . [email protected]
Field peas........ [email protected]
Potatoes, outgoing. 45
Potatoes, from wagon 40
Retail Market.
The following shows the prices for which the
articles samed sold the day before publicatior :
Messina oranges retail at [email protected] per doz.
Lemons, 50c per doz. Banana., scarce, 75o per
d.iz. New lectuco sailing at 75c per Applies:!.
EarlyRoso potatoes, f.rbu;others,50_. Onions,
$1.20 per bu. Cabbage 5@8c i>or head. Oysters
pa>" can, Standards, 50c; selects 60c; Gems of
the Ocean 55c. Granulated 6Ugar in 25 lb.
packages,10%c; powde_od,ll3_.; cut loaf,ll>a'c;
cmshed, 12c; Ext. C, 10c; Yellow C, 9c; brown
8c, Minnesota, 10c. Best O. G. Java coffee,
83>£.; best Mocha, 83>_c; best Rio, 22}^c. Best
teas, Eng. breakfast, $1 per lb; best Young
Hyson, ?1 per lb; best Gun i - wdor, $1.20 per
lb.; best Japan, 80c; best Ba.ket fired Japan,
75c- Sweet potatoes, 4 lbs. for 25c. Orange Blos
.em flour, $4.50 per cwt; Pill.bnry's best, $4.50
per cwt.; Straight, $3.50. Eggs, 28c per doz.:
fresh, 30c. . *V . V .
Meats— and potter house steak,
15c; rib roasts, 15c; cuck roasts, l_^@;i.c;
mutton chops, 15c; fore quarter, lCc; round
steak, 15c; shoulder, 12^"c; veal, 15@18c; pork
chops, 15c; pork roasts, 15c; ham, 18c: bacon
and dry bacon, 18c; shoulders, 18c;
corn beef, 9@10c; sausage pork, 15c;
smoked sausage, 15c; lard in jars, lCc; per
single lb., 17c; in kegs,14c; dried beef, 15c.
Financial and Stock Markets.
-:..-■. :z •j::i MORNING KKPOET.
Niw Yokk, Oct. 16, 11 a. m.—The stock market
opened irregular but iu the main }4@\% p?r
cent, below Saturday's closing, the latter Tor
Mutual Union Telegraph, while Peoria, Decatur
& Evansvillo was 1% per cent, higher. . After the
oj _rhiga further fractional decline took place,
followed by an advance ran_/ng from X to 1%
pa. cent., in which St. Paul & Omaha preferred,
Oregon Transcontinental, New Jersey Central
and Northern Pacific preferred were most cor
spicuous. Prices then r.acted %@% per cent.,
. led by St. Paul A Omaha preferred, after which
there was a fractional improvement in the gen
e._l list, while Richmond A Danville advanced 3
per cent. ' . ': _ ": .
Money 5 • • per cent. Prime mercantile
paper 6@8 per cent. Bar silver,. $1.12%.
Sterling exchange weak and nominal; sales down
% per cent. active business at $4.81% long,
4.85% sight.
' Governments—
Stato SecuritiesIrregular. :
Railroad bonds strong and genc'ly
higher. '■■: ; . •;..--
Stocks—After 11 o'clock continued moderately
active and after a fractional improvement in the
general list became weak and at noon recorded a
decline of %@% per cent., Texas 'Pacific,
Northern Pacific common and preferred, Phila
delphia A Reading and Denver & Rio Grande
being most prominent in ■;' the downward move
ment, while Richmond A Danville and Richmond
& West Point told up 2 per cent. each. - - '-.* ,\1*
Morning Board Quotations.
. oovebnhekts. ,
Rree extended. .100% Threes .......;. 101%
4% do.......... 112% Pacific 6s of '95.. 130 _
Fours coupons.. 119 , * .
. '■'.■ stocks. ■' ..-'. •'.:--;..'.. ■'■:':'■■<,■■-.
Bock Island.... .131% Alton A T. H.... 39
_________ V;. .167 • - do preferred. ;.' 82
Fort Wayne ....126% ' Wab., St. L. A P.. S3 %
Pittsburgh...:.V.. 1S3% - do preferred ... 63%-
Illinois Central. .144% _ Ban. A St. Joe... 45 ;
C M B.& Q....;.. 129%. '--■/ do preferred... 77 .
Chicago A Alt. .140% St. L. & 8. F.... 37
do preferred... 140 '.. do preferred.. .* 56 .
N. Y. Central.... 132 do 1st pref'd... 95
Harlem .....:.. 200 : C, St. luAN.O..--..78.-;
lake Shore.*..;..Ill' - ; Kansas A Texas. . S3 ■'..
Canada South'n.. 65% Union Pacific.... 106%
Mich. Central.... 98% Central Pacific.. 90%
Erie...."......:; 42 Texas Pacific 40*>£
;" do erred. .. 86% ' North'n Pacific.".': 43%
Northwestern.... 143% ; ' *_. do erred.. . 90%
;; do preferred. 160% L'viUe & Nash. .. 1 54%
Mil. A St. Paul.. 108% N., C. A St. L. 51%
V do _ preferred.. ; " L., N. A. A C...' 69
DeL & Lack. 133% Houston A Tex . . 83 .
Morris & Essex. .123 • V- Denver _ R. G... 52%
Delaware & H.. .112% St. Paul A O'ha.. 47 -
N. J. Central....;72% .' do preferred; .. 106%
Beading.;.. .... 60% B., P. &,W.'..... 45%
Ohio & Miss..'...; 88 Memphis & C.... 48%
: do preferred.;. 105 West. Union T... 86%
Chesapeake &O.. 24% iPacifie Mail:"'::..<*89 ■:-;■
'•• do 1st r>.Fd.. 87% Adams Express.'.136 'J:
.:;do2dprerd;..: 26% Wells A Fargo.. .130
Mobile A Ohio... 18% American. .'.'."... 95
Cleveland & Col.. 82 •. .; United States....' 70
C.C.& L*C-.._';.:9':': Quicksilver; ..:.:8:': 1
Ohio CentraLv.-... 16% < -■ do preferred...' 40 J-i
Lake Erie &WJ.. 33% Mo. Pacific ....104%
Peoria,' D. A E.. ."'■ 28% N. Y., C. A St. L.. 14 "
Ontario A West.. 26%. . do preferred... 29%
Ind., B. & West.. . 41% . Minn's & St. L... 81%
ML _. C. 1st pfd.." 15 do preferred..." 72
do 2d preFd... 5 r~ Allegheny Cent..\?6%
B.;C.R._.N.._."80 ,;
::jOffered.: .-.-'-.; -
;' Money 4@6 per cent., . closing; - at v 6 per
cent. i Prime mercantile. paper 6@8 per cent.
Sterling.. exchange, bankers'." bills ' ■ steady at
54.81; do. ex. demand, $4.85%. .
. f Government-—S'rbng and % per cent, higher
forezt-nd-d five v% per ceit. higher for diu.es
and fours, ahd __cl__ug.d for four and a h.lfs." "
. Bonds—-Railroad bonds irregular but. in . the
main lower. ,'..-•'
- State Securities—Dull and without'featuro.. -
'I Stocks—-Speculation oh the Stock . Exchange
tj-day was irregular but in tho main weak and
prices lower than Saturday. 'At the opo_ *ng the
market was generally _eak and %@-Kpsr cent.
lower than.at \ Saturday's close, tho latter for
Mutual Union Telegraph. : Peoria, Decatar-&
Evans .i'le, however, was 1% per cent, higher;
Immediately after tho opening prices _hither de-*
j clincd a fraction, afier wb'ch therj was an ad
vance of %@1% per cent;, iu which St. Paul &
Omaha preferred, Oregon Transcontinental,
Northern Pacific preferred and Chicago, Milwau
kee A St. Paul ware most conspicuous. This
was followed by a leactiou of %@% por coat!,
led by St. Paul & Omaha preferred, which sub
_vf«. 3£ per cent, higher for th.ees
d inicli. aged for four and a tu?\fs.
ilroad bonds irregular but in the
itic-s—Dull and without feature,
leculation on the Stock Exchange
regular but in tho ma'n we;ik and
__n Saturday. At the ope. :ng the
;enoi .Hy and %<&\}4 por cent.
at fcV.urday's close, tho latter for
.n Telegraph. Peoria, Decatur &
<-weve_, was 1% per cent, higher,
after the opening prices "ui.her de
ion, afcer wb'ch ther3 was an ad-
UX per cent., in which St. Paul &
ferred, Oregon Transcontinental,
;i£c preferred and Chicago, Milwau
d were most co ispieuous. T!ds
. by a leactlou of V 0 '@% por coat.,
ul & Omaha preferred, which sub
s.quen'Jv waa pari 'ally recovered, when the
market became weak and early in the afternoon
reco.dcl a decline ranging from % to 2% per
, cent., Texas Pacific, Northern Pacific, Wabash,
I St. Louis & Pacific preferred, Missouri, Kansas
& Texa., Denver & Rio Grande aid Lake S.oro
being prominent therein, while Richmond &Dan
ville from the opening advanced 5 per cent, to
70 and reacted 1 por cent., and Richmond &
West Point sold up 2 _ per cent, and receded 1
par cent. - The decline was here checked by a
rally of %@% per cent., led by Texas Pacific,
but tho market became weak and. ia the lato
trade 'ell %@3 per cent., the latter for Wabash,
St. Louis & Pacific preferred, wlr'ch dropped to
50%; Denver & Rio Grande fell 23 percent.,
Richmond & Danville 2 per cent., Wabash, St.
Louis A Pacific common 1% par cent., Miscoari
Pacific 1 % per coct. and Lorisvillo A Nashville
1% per cent. In tbo final dealings the _ market
sold up ./IM per cent., Wabash, St."Louis &
Pacific preferred leading in the \ improvement.
Tho market clos: 1 strong, but wiLh prices %@
2% per cent, below Saturday's closing figen cs,
Denver & Rio Grande, Wabash, St. Louis A Pa
cific preferred, Teras Pacific, Northern Pacific
per cent, below Saturday's closing f"gu-.e=.
iver & Rio Grande, Waba_h, St. Louis & Pa
_ preferred, Teras Pacific, Northern Pacific
aud Missouri Pacific loadiug the decline on the
day. Richmond & Danville, however, is 3% per
cent, aid \ Illinois Central 2 per cent, higher.
Mining stocks dull; Robinson Consolidated soli
at 190@1_5; Iron Silver 225: State Line 2@3 and
18; Oriental & Miller 14. Consolidated Vir^if'a
declined from 560 to 553, and Alta-Monta to 25.
S_le-> for tho day 80,675 share*.
: The transactions aggregated 497,000 shares:
5,800 Canada Southern; 5,_Q0 Central Pacific;
20,000 Delaware, Lackawanna & Western; 56,000
Denver & Rio Grande; 12,000 Erie; 16,000 Mis
souri, Kansas & Texas; 20,000 Lake Shore;
17,000 Louisville & Nashville; 6,000 Michigan
Central; 9,000 Missouri Pacific; 1,300 Now
Jersey Central; 6,000 New York Central; 60,000
Northern Pacific; 9,000 Philadelphia A Read
ing; 1,000 Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul;
17,000 St. Paul & Omaha; 51,000 Texas Pacific;
35,000 Union Pacific; 50,000 Wabash, St. Louis
& Pacific; 20,000 Western Union Telegraph;
15,000 Oregon Transco'-tinontal; 3,400 Rochester
& Pittsburgh; 2,000 Richmond A Danville; 2,100
New York, Chicago & St. Louis.
Afternoon Board Quotations.
i Three per cents. .101% Fours do 118%
Fives extended. .. 100% Pacific 6_ of 95.. 130
4% coupons 112%
La. consols 69 Tenn. 6s, now... . 49%
Missouri 6s 110 Virginia 6s 84
St.Joe 106 Consols^ ....... 56
Tens. 6s, old .... 49% Deferred 113
C. P. Bonds, 1st..114 U. P. land grant. 110
Erie seconds 99% Sinking fund*.. .117
Lehigh ft W.... 100 Tex. P. grant B. . 61
St. P. ft S. C. 1st. 110 do Rio G. div.. 80%
U. P. Bonds, 1st. 115
: STOCKS. .,'■._-■-'
Adams ___p_e__..185 N., C. A St. L... 51
Allegheny Cent.. 26% N. J.Central..... 71%
Alton __ T. H .... 38 Norfolk & W. pf.. 55%
do preferred... 80 Northern Pacific. 43%
American........ 95% do preferred... 90%
B., C. R. & N. . . . 80 Northwestern.142%
Canada South'n.. 65% do preferred. . .159%
C, C. A I. C 9 N. Y. Central...; 131%
Central Pacific. . . 90% Ohio Central 16
Chesapeake A O. . 24% Ohio A Miss..... 83%
do 1st pref'd... 36% do pref erred... 105 *
do 2d pref'd... 26 Ontario & West.. 27
Chicago ft Alt.. 1139% Pacific Moil 48%
do preferred... 140 Panama. 167 '
C, B. ft Q 129% Peoria, D. A E... 27
C, St, L. &N. O.. 75 Pittsburgh.. ... .138
C, S. ft Clove... 56 Reading.. 60%
Cleveland & Col.. 82 Rock Island ..... 131
Delaware ft H.... 111% St. L. & S. P.... 37
Del. ft Lack.... 113% do preferred.. . 56%
Denver ft R. G. -.. 50% do 1st pref'd... 95
Erie.... ........ 42 Mil. ft St. Paul..108%
' do erred... 82% do pref erred... 12 4
East V. &G.. 9% St. Paul A Man.. 158%
do preferred. .. 15% St. Paul & Om'a.. 47
Fort Wayne ..... 186% do prof erred ... 106
Han. ft St. Joe... 43 Texas Pacific 40
do preferred.. 76 Union Pacific 106%
Harlem 200 United States .... 70
Houston ft Tex. . 78 W., St. L. A P... 82%
Illinois Central.. 145% ". do erred .. . 60%
Ind., B. ft West.. 41 Wells ft Fargo. . .129
Kansas & Texas.. Western U. T.... 86%
Lake Erie ft W. .. 32 Caribou 1%
Lake Shore 110% . Central Arizona.. %
Louisville & N... 54 Excelsior 1
L., N. A. &C 65 Horn-stake ..... 17
M. ft C. 1st pfd. . 15 Little Pitts 1
do2dprePd... 5 Ontario 35
Memphis & C.... 48 Quicksilver.. .-.. . 8%
Mich. Central.... S3 do preferred. . . 40
Winn's ft St. L.. 29% Rob;nson........ 1 .
do preferred... 70 Silver CUff...... %
Missouri Pacific.. 103 South. Pacific... 15
Mobile & Ohio. 18% Standard 4%
Morris ft Essex.. 124 Sutro............ %
♦Adj..- ....No sales. SEx. mat. co_p. J
The foUowing quotations giving the range to
the markets during the day were received by M.
Douak, Commission Merchant:
Livebpool, Oct. 16, 10 a. m.— wheat
firm. Cargoes on passage firmly he'd. Car
goes off coast strong. Coin higher. Weather in
___gla_d cold and wet. " . , :'...
c ——^ —* —~*~—"-*•
" Nov. Dec. Nov Dec.
9:30 A. M 96^ 97K - 97 98
9:45 " 96K ; . 97% 97..< ...:
10.-00 " -_3_* 97^ 97Ji 93)i
10:15 " 96^ 97^ .... ....
10:30 " 965i 97% 97K 98^
10:45 " 97K 98^.;.. ....
11_X) " 97^ 98)4' 97%. ....
11:15 " %1% 98% ..... ....
11:30 .." 97>^ 98% - .... ....
11:45 "^ 97% 98% . ..... ....
12:00 V .... 96% ....
12:15 P. V, .... .... 97% 98%
12:80 P.M. .... ...; .;.;-....
12:45 " .... ......... ....
1.30 "97% 98% 98% 99%
2.30 " .... ... *; 97% ,.v..
2:15 " .,._'. 97% 96% ; ; 97% 98%
2£0 " 97% 98% : .... ....
2:45 '.,.«/ _ 97% ' 98%. /;.... ::.;.
° Year wheat closed in Chicago at 96%c. '■ '■'■'/.
:'■ Year com closed in Chicago at 63%c..' : ''
' Year oats closed in Chicago at 84%c.
. _'■ ■-'■ -:--:- .-. ";- COBN. -:_.: -v..=-..-v;S2'; .;'•; ;:
£..-•.- Chicago. • Chicago. ; •
A.H.,-"'. Not. .. Dec. v. Nor. 'Dec.'
9.30 67% ,._. .... _2_)0 68%, """';...'
19:00 67% •.;:•■ ~ .... 12:15 68% ....
10:15 67% .... 1*0 67% 68%
10-M 68% .... 2:00 67% - ...*
11:15 68 .... 2:15 6«% ....
11:30 .... 63% 2:30 U 67% -68%
Chicago. ...- Chicago.
a.m. Not. - Dec. ;..'. p.m Not. , . Dec.
9:30 21.45 .... " 1:60 21.50 ....
10*0 21.40 .... 2:30 21.45 .... .'
10:15 21.45 .... 2:45 21.40 > 19.75
12:39 21.55 ■■':••• -
.;-■.-■ ., : ________ -'
'. Chicago. ;_-■ Chicago.
A. st, Not. Dec... p.m^ Not. .•■=.,; -; Dec.
10:00 .... 11.70 1*0'-12.45
12:30 ■; 12.47% .... 2:45 • 12.40 11.70 I
Milwaukee Produce Market.
,-, Milwaukee, Oct. Flour: qr-'et and
-l.r.dy. :^VWh.a-jq__. but steady; No. 2 96c;
October 96cj Noyember 97^c; December 97}_c;
No.. 8 82c.-'Corn higher; in fair demand; No. 2
63c; reject G7>^c. %i Oats : higher; ' iu brisk ' de ;
irand; No. : 2 34%c; : .whiter. 37>^c. Rye",
lower and quiet; . No. 1 5..; No. 2 57c. . - Bar
ley lower; in fair demand; No. 2 v 93c Octaber,
92c bid; extra ; No. ; 3 - lows.-; 54... ' bid <.h
sad November. • Provisions higher; mess pork
24. .5: cash" and '.'. Octol>er; 21.45 : Nov._ab.r.
Lard, I prime steam 13.00 'cash and . October; _
12.45 Novembe-. Live hogs dull; [email protected]. -
Freights, wheat to Buffalo quiet aud no oil -al; ;
2Jic. Butt steady and firm; choice to fancy;
creameries 23@30c. Cneese steady; 9^. 10-^c.
Eggs 'i good demand;. 23c. . Keceipts", 16,078
barrels oi floor; 2,694 boanels of wheat; 41,760
bushels of barley. Shipments, 10,2S7 rre's
of ;' hour; 1,775 bushels ; of wh'eat: 10,033
bushels of barley. - .
Chicago Uve Stock.
. Ckioago, Oct. , 16.—The D_o.e.." Journal
reports: Hogs, receipts 9,000; shipment* 2,900;
demand bolter but qualify poor; [email protected] ;her;
common to good mixed [email protected]; heavy 7.90
&8.. -ilight.. 7.90; skips [email protected]. Cattle, '
receipts 7.0*10; shipments 1,600; trade quiet and *
vs. res generally 10c weaker; good to . choice
shtpp'ng [email protected]; medium [email protected]; com
non to L»ir 4.00^4.60; che_s' b'ock du"
and 106 lower; poo. to fair. [email protected]; med'
nui to good" [email protected]; Blockers and ; feeders
steady; [email protected];; dab"y calves Sl(>@15 per
head; range 10c Jo v.: Texan 3.50©4.50;:half .
b,.eds a_d Americans [email protected]. Sh.ep, re
ceipts 12,000; shipments 900; weak and slow;
sheep sca_ce but steady; infterior to fair :
[email protected]; medium to good [email protected]; choice
toecta [email protected]. British cable advlcas to
Drovers 1 Joninalrepoiia bad break '; p. '.cz^
.for Amei'-can cat^e; current tataa being -20.- low
er than two weeks ago. Good to choice Ameri
can sic.rs lS@14j^_ per lb., pstLmalcd dead
weight. Sheep steady; best grades making 17>__.
Chicago Produce Market.
Caio.vw., Oct. 16.—Flour quiet but steady.
Wheat native,: firm and higher; reg.dar OGjJjj
@96%c October; 97. -7%_ Noverobor;
No. 2 i...l winter 99. a 'c cash; 9.." 4 .5' ., c Oc
tober; 99c Noven bar; No. 2 Chicago spring SJo%
_C96>£c cash; No. 3 Chicago spring 815.; re
jected 65c. Corn active, finn aad higher;
67% ca-h,. 1-.'/->/'.-.'..' October; 67^@67Xe No-.
ve_pber; ... year;. __%_ January; 56>'^c May;
rejected 67%@68c. Gat., active, form and high
e:; SSfrf -•-.X:'-- cash: 85c October; 34J;(i- Novem
ber; 84;"/. year and January; 36. ie . May; re
"eciod 31 *■..:. Bye steady and unchanged: 59c.
Barley easier; Sic. Flax seed dull; [email protected];
Butter steady and Unchanged. 1 Egg. steady and
unchanged; 23c. Pork .Irong end higher" 21.50
. .24 62%cash and October; [email protected] No.
vember; 19.67><@ 19-70 year; . l..C7%@19.40
January and February; 19.4&@19.50 May. Lard
strong and higher; 13.00 cash and October;
[email protected]; [email protected] year;
11.42}^@ll..5 January and February; 11.55@
11,57% May. Bulk moats, ________ lair and
prices higher; shoulders 10.25; shoic ribs 15.00;,
do clear 15.25. Whisky steady and u-'caa.g.. 1.:
1.19. F.'.'ght«, to Buffalo 2X@284'c.
Call—Wheat .".__gu"-.; 9(5;"^c October and
; year; S7^c Novombei : 1.03 _fay. Corn higher;
■ 63^c October; CoXc November; 57%c
January; 57j£c May. Oats generally unchanged;
some tales lather h"gher. Pork unsettled and
lower; 24.30 October;" 21.40 November; I9.37X
January* 19.32>£@19.35 Fobicaiv; 10.45 Mav.
Lard ir egu1. <•; 12.97}/ October; [email protected]_'X
Nov; [email protected]>^ year; [email protected] Jan. Re
ceipts, 20,000 bbls hour; 11,800 bushels of wheat;
63,o09 bushels of corn; 59,000bushelso_ oat.-.
8,500 bushels of rye; 62.000 bushels of barley.
Shipments, 11,000 barrels of Hour; 50,000 bush
els of wheat; 194,000 bushels of corn; 19,000
bushels of oats; 6,500 bushels of rye; 42,000
bushels of barley. -<iC,:
New York Produce Market.
New York, Oct. 16.—Flour steady; raged;
receipt- 26,000 barrels; exports 4,0-^0; superfine
state and we -tarn 8.10^4.15; common to good
extra [email protected]; good to choice [email protected]; whi* .
j wheat extra 5.3Cg:8.75; extra Ohio [email protected];
' *_. Louis [email protected]; Minnesota patent process
[email protected]. Whoa*, cash 1©ts %ia,\}:i higher;
op!ions holier; receipts 413,500 bushels; exports
159,000; No. 2 spring 1,06; ungraded spring
1.09;uitgiaded red _9c@i>l.l2; No, 8 do 1.07;
sffeamer No. 2 red [email protected]; No. 2 rod 1.10^@.
1.10% certificate- ; [email protected] delivered; No. 1 red
1.1433"; '-v-'l( "' 1.07; ungraded No. 2 white 85c;
No.2 white 1.06@l.(tf>£; steamer No. 1 do
1.03; No. 3 white -.1-3 87,000 bushels at l.U@
1.13; No. 2 red October sales 186,000 bushels
at 1 .10^1.10%;. . closing at 1.16. _: No
| vember sales ■ h.i.000 bushels (A 1.10%©
: 1.11*4, clt_ingat 1.1 4_.': Dec. salS 71*2,00. bush.
at i.l2;Jt. '■ .13}*', cl___ng at 1:13%; January
I sales 868,000 bushels at 1.18%@1.I4^, closing
1.11'!<; .February- sales 1.0,000 bushels at 1.15> 4 '
©l.ie.v.j, closing at 1.15.4. Corn _".:,.. higher;
excited and - feverish; receipts 8.0-. 0 bushels;
exports 19,000; ugraded 75@82c;No. 3, 80>^@
' 81c; No. 2 steamer; 81><c elevator; 32%c
delivered; No. 2 white 82c; No. 2 October 80@
81^c, closing at 80c; November 76';>.-79>^c,
closing at 78}^c;December 71}5@73>2C, closing
at 78)|o; January 63%@65Kc, closing at 64>^c.
Oats Ji@\c higher; fairly active; receipts
6,000 bushels; exports 25: mixed western
37@42c; white western _2@58c. Gof\< e quiet
and unchanged. Sugar dull and nominal; fair to
good refining quot_d at 7?s@7,'-_'. Molasses
dull and unchanged Rice quiet but steady.
Petroleum dull and nomi 'at; united 92%c;
crude 7%@8%; refined 7%Wo%e. Tallow
quiet; 8^f@@813-1 Rosin weak; 1.90@
1.97J^. Turpentine higher and firm; 54c. . Eggs,
item higher; 27@28c. - Pork stro lg and
highe.-; new mess [email protected]. Cut meats
dull and nominal; long clear middles 15.' 0_.
Lard weak; prime steam 13.60. Butter quiet
but firm; for fine 15@35e. Cheese du.1 and
weak"; western flat 5@12c.
Dry Goods.
N_.^Yohk, Oct. 16.—Tho market exceed
ingly quiet in demand for all styles of cottons,.
a-d tit n--.ctions limited to such quantiti: _ as are
n«cess;ny to meet requirements. -For flannels,
Jad'rs' Beit- rad sacLi-gs there' lias been good
d:live.y on ordeis. ;5j." : .
Cincinnati Whisky Market.
____-0-_____, Oct. 16.—\V risky st:ady^
1.17. Combination sale, of finished goods
6-5 barrel.. Basis $1.17. -
Dnlutli Produce Market.
:;■.;! [Special Telegram to the Globe.] . /
DtJLUTH, Oct. 16.—The markets on 'change :
to-day were higher, but there was no transac
tions; No.' 1 ha: d was offered at 1.10, 1.03% '
bid; No. 2 hard and No.' 1 in car lots offered at
1.04; 1.0.. hid for both grades; nothing doing ....
in future. Local freight nominal: 4c on wheat to
Buffalo. Receipts 25,263- shipments 18,000;,
in store 519.700.
-Bffl_a-_8-llMi»M—— ii
c ■- - ■■--;. . ■-■■■■- o
— No other disease is so prevalent in thia coun- (D
■** try Constipation, and no remedy has ever _
« equalled the celebrated Kidney- as a c
E cure. ■ Whatever the cause, however obstinate 8 '
8 tho ease, this remedy will overcome it. i _.
•"» i US fi THIS distressing coin- »
• m I ■__>• plaint Is very apt to be —.
5 complicated with constipation. Kidney-Wort "* :
41 strengthens the weakened parte and quickly ■
0 cures all kinds of Piles even when physicians S
and medicines have before failed. £
• _>• I t-T_f yon have either of these troubles «
|* PRICK j.."| USE I Druggists Sell *
» • .....■■■ - _ .. _
■ i - > •■■'■ ■ .■■"■• • .- :■:'■■ ... ■ ,' ' -■ . -' ~.l -/'■■ . -i ■--
»> —ss. In Probate Court, Special Term, Octo
ber 16,1.82. vv. ; . -; ■■:
In the matter of the estate of Joseph McConnell,
deceased: '-:;;'' :r - - -■ - -'-_ . '.- ■"':■■ .- f
On reading and filing the petition of i Daniel R.
Noyes, administrator of _ the estate of j Joseph I Mc
deceased, representing among other things,
that he has folly administered said estate, and pray
ing that a time and place be fixed'for examining
and allowing his account of i i-uministration, | that
the decree made by the court in said matter be set*,
aside, and that such order be made as to this court
shall seem meet and necessary. ■:."- -_-• ■ .... •>;; ; v ,•,»= ■/-
B It is ordered, that said account be examined and j
petition heard, by the judge of this court, on Fri
day,' the 10th day of November, A. D. 1882, at ten
o'clock a. m., at the probate court 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, _■;• HENRY O'GORMAN,*
_ [1- s.] ■*-•,:.; -:>-.>v,";i- -._--'•.:- Judge of Probate.
. Attest: Feakk Eobeet, .Th., Clerk..-V.
:: James N. Gbakgzb,' Esq.", Attorney for Adminis
trator.-/. "; ■ :.■■."=-':".".'. ;.":.". .; . .<; Octl7tne4w.

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