Newspaper Page Text
Specially Reported for the Daily Glob e.
The Business Office of the Minneapolis end
of the DAILY GLO BE will, from and after this
date, be found at No. 213 Hennepin avenue, up
stairs, where all friends are cordially invited to
oall and see us. Don't mistake the number
213 Hennepin avenue, up stairs.
Owners of fast horses monopolized Tenth
street yesteiday. Nobody was killed.
Yesterday was the last day of grace for
personal tax payers. To-day the penalty be
John Dillon is pointed this way and will
make his appearance, backed by a first-class
troupe, in a few days.
The Chicago, Milwaukee k, St. Paul rail
load are fitting up then new office in the
Nicollet House block
Margueretta BeuBchlem obtained a divorce
from her husbadd Andrew yesterday, on the
giound of habitual drunkenness.
A laige numbei of farmers yesterday took
advantage of the good sleighing and beauti
ful weather ant/hocked into town in droves.
Aid. Gribwold has sold his Seventh street
lesidence and purchased another on Park
avenue, where he threatens to remove in the
The Mayor yesteiday confeired special
police poweis on C. W Claik, to be exer
cised in and around Association Hall, with
out pay fiom the citj.
I the case of the city of Minneapolis vs.
Mulfoid & March'-infc, for selling wood with-
out obtaining a wood inspector's certificate,
as postponed foi one week.
Clothes-line robbery is becoming moie and
moie frequent. The last case leported is in
lov.er town, where a lady lost the entne
wash left out over Monday night.
John Steint, the populai tomoiial artist,
has leased the barber shop and bath room
under the Tribuui counting room, and pre
sides over the City Hall tonsoiial pailor wi th
gi ace and dignity. '-Next gentlemen."
The Health Inspector yesteiday condemned
a lot of fish at the maiket. The fish were
fiozen, but before freezing had become
tainted. warns people to be careful of
their piscotoiy puichases just at this time.
Last evening Mi. More, of Benson, county
clerk of Meeker county, who has been spend
ing a few days in our city, invited his friends
to enjoy a dance with him at the Me i chants
hotel. The thanks of his friends are returned
lor a pleasant time.
Nothing in the Municipal comt worth
mentioning, at the court house to cause a
tear to flow, oi a sigh to heave, unless it be
to see Fiank McDonald sitting loosely and
comfoitably aiound doing nothing except
asking his friends to smoke.
A senes of Scandinavian revival meetings
at Association Hall, under the dii ection of
ltev. Mr. Skogsburg, "the Swedish Moody,'"
are reported as very successful. The rever
end gentleman has a voice like the crack of
doom and hence ought to be able to make
convei ts mnumeiable.
Last week we noticed the fact that one of
our sin goons had performed the opeiation of
removing the skull from pressing upon the
brain of a young man named Henry Kesler,
and had thus cuied him of epilepsy. Yester
day morning the young man died at the Cot
tage Hospital in this city.
Alderman W Glenn, formeily forem an
in the North Star boiler shops, has determin
ed to open up business for himself, and so
will about the 15th of February commence
operations down near the falls. Mr. Glenn
is known as one of the most expert manipu
lator of boiler iron in the west, and the
meie announcement of the fact that he has
commenced business, will be sufficient to se
him abundant patronage.
The Stale Solons Make Their Annual Visit
i Ceremony and Mutual Admiration.
Yesterday was a great day for Minneapolis,
boing the occasion of the annual visit of the
legislative committeees to examine and re
poit as to the condition of affairs in our
chief educational institution.
The committee s, as they presented them
selves, weie composed of the following gen-
Joint Committee on UniveisitySenators J.
B. Gilfillan, McClure, Mncdonald and Moie
house, Messrs. Robinson, Wainer, Clarke, Ra
hilly and Hollaud.
Committee on EducationSenators Hall,
Smith, C. D. Gilfillan, Donellyand Macdonald
Messrs. West, J. P.Colby, McBroom, Dennison,
Fowlei, Cowing and Hjslo p.
The committees weie accompanied by
several invited guests, among them Gov.
Pillsbury and seveial members of the Legis
lature, who take an inteiest in educational
The usual peiambulating examination of
the institution was indulged after whi ch
the faculty, officers, members of the com
mitte es and students assembled in the chapel
where the customary chin-music was vouch
safed to an awe-stiicken world. The chief
musicia ns weie Gen A. J. Edgeiton, Sena
tors Gilfillan, of Hennepin East, Nelson and
McClure. The speeches were brief and per
tinent, and were evidently well enjoyed by
the audience. Especially was Senator Mc
Cluie's remaiks well received when he inci
dentally remaiked that larger appropriations
were needed, and should be voted by the
After the flow of soul, the bodies of the
visitors oveiflowed the main building and
visited the agiicultural building, and the
And then came the gra nd finale, which
as a good, war m, comfortable dinner at the
Nicollett, followed by a visit to other places
of inteiest in the city, and the departure for
St. Pau l.
Doubtless the customary report will be
ma de favorable to a libeial appropriation in
support of the University, and this will
probably be all right, as the institution seems
to be steadily growing in public favor, and
slowly but suiely advancing to a command
ing position as an educational institution.
Chart er Amendments.
Discussions about the advisability of
amending the city charter continues to exer
cise the public mind, but no two seem to
agree as to details. One wants a more per
fect union of the divisions of the city, but
objects to distuibing the latio of representa
tion. While another objects to a more closer
union, but wants an equalization of repre
sentation. The best plan pioposed seems to
be the suggestion of wiping out division
lines, by running to ward lines east and west
from lim it to limit, and th us abrogating na
ture's boundarythe Mississippi river. This
proposal is being seriously considered by the
people, but what the Hennepin delegation in
St. Paul think of it has not yet been devel
and family left foi St.
S. H. Mattison
E. A. Skossbui'g closed his labors among
the Scandinavian sinneis of this city by a
meeting at Pence Opera House last night.
Wilham Young, boss wheat gambler of
Chicago, who has been spending several
days in this city left for Chicago yesterday.
Specially Reported for the Daily Globe.
The Twelfth Annual Encampment.
The twelfth annual encampment of the
Department of Minnesota G. A. B. met at
the K. of P. hall on Wednesday afternoon.
The following officers were elected to serve
for the ensuing term:
Dept. Com.Wm. Wilson, Shakopee.
S. V. Com.C. H. Cobb, Stillwater.
J, V. Com.A. J. Scofield, Newport.
ChaplainE. Wood, Detroit Lake.
Med. DirectorG. E. E. Stoddart, Shak
Delegates to National EncampmentJ. J.
McCardy and W. O. Wilson, St. Paul.
Council of AdministrationF. Siebold, C.
Case, G. E. E. Stoddart, A. J. Scofield, W.
The following posts were represented:
Acker Post, St. Paul Weiser Post, Shakopee.
Phil Shendan Post, Newport Muller Post,
Stillwater. The next semi-annual encamp
ment will be held at Lake Minnetohka on
July 4, 1878.
A resolution was adopted to request our
Repiesentatives in Congress to use their in
fluence to have the bill passed which pro
vides that all ex-soldiers who shall hereafter
make application for pension shall receive
the same from the date of their discharge.
The entertainment in the evening consist
ed of several very well rendered army songs,
by Miss Jennie Young, Mrs. Kattenberg,
Jos. Taenhauser and Prof. Jones, after which
the Germania Orchestra tuned up, and the
guests indulged in the light fantastic until
the wee small hours in the morning. About
75 couples were present, and we learn that
in a financial view it was better than ex
Very poor sleighing.
Let's have some moie snow: what do you
Col. Hicks, the Minneapolis member of
the Legislature, and Capt. Castle, of the St.
Paul Dispatch, weie in the city yesterday.
Capt. Aia Barton, and his estimable lady,
were in the city Wednesday, and attended
the G. A. S. dance in the evening.
Ex-Representative Erickson, of Marine,
was town yesterday shaking hands with
his many friends. Ole has a new patent for
catching deer by handcounty rights for
David Tozer, one of our prominent lum
bermen, came down from Snake liver Wed
nesday night, and reports but little more
snow than we have here, and in consequence
the piospects for a full^crop of logs are bad.
The District Lodge of the Independent
Order of Good Templars met in this city
on Wednesday afternoon for the transaction
of its quarterly business. The following
lodges were represented: Lakeland, Afton,
St. Paul, Newport, Cottage Grove.
Taylor's Falls and Stillwater. The follow
ing officers weie present: Chief Templar,
Mr. Watson of Lakeland Vice Templar,
Miss Ella Everett, Newpoit Treasurer, Mrs.
E. J. Spindle, Stillwater: Secretary, Mr.
Green, Lakeland Inside Guaid, Mrs. Green,
Lakeland. A large amount of business per
taining to the order was tiansacted, and
some very instructive and eloquent addresses
were delivered by Capt. F. I. Dean and the
Misses Hood and Knapp of Minneapolis.
The next quarterly meeting will be held at
Lakeland on April 27th, 1878.
ANOTHER LAW BOOK JOB.
The Supreme Court Report FraudAn Im
MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 30, 1878.
Editor of the DAI LY GLOBE
At the last session of the Legislature, a
certain party in St. Paul lobbied a bill
through the Legislature for the publication
of eleven volumes of the Supreme Court Be
po^ts, to cost the State the sum of eleven
thousand dollars, without any benefit except
to a few lawyers and the parties interested in
the speculation. An appropriation of eleven
thousand dollars direct by the State would
not have received a dozen votes in the Legis
lature but to get the bill through, the par
ties in interest agreed if the purchase of 200
volumes of each of these reports was made
that no more than fifteen hundred dollars
should be appropriated in any one year for
Now, I see by the proceedings of the Leg
islature, that it is proposed to change
the law, so as to provide that the whole
amount of appropriation may be drawn out
of the treasury within two years. If it is
competent to make this hange in the inter
est of the party engaged in this speculation,
is it not competent for the Legislature to
change the law so as to relieve the State
from the obligation of paying twice the val
ue of the books? that is to say, one thousand
dollars for two hundred volumes will more
than pay the expense of printing one thou
sand volumes so that the State pays for
eight hundred volumes, which Mr. West ap
propriates to his own use. If the judiciary
committee last year had investigated this
matter, they would have had no difficulty in
making the purchase of the books for half
the money which the State is now obligated
to pay. I trust the Legislature
will refuse absolutely to consent to any
change in the terms of the law, unless a con
cession of at least two dollars a volume is
made in the price of these reports.
The law referred to is chapter 102 of the
General Laws of 1877, and should be read
carefully by every member of the Legisla
ture. The members of the judiciary com
mittee may be misled into recommending
the change to suit Mr. West but every fair
minded man will agree with me that the law
should stand as it now is or if this is not
satisfactory to the party for whose benefit it
was devised, then that it should be repealed,
and the lawyers allowed to make their own
arrangements about the reports if they want
them, or a concession be made, bringing the
price down to proper value. By calling pub
lic attention to this attempted modification
of the terms of a binding contract, you will
do the burdened tax payers a favor, and per
haps help in the future to guard the interests
of the State more carefully. Please read
Very Respectfully, J. ANTI-STEAL.
Boutwell as tcLoMtyint.
[Washington Correspondence Cincinnati En
Ex-Secretary Boutwell turned up to-day in
the chamber as a lobbyist. Recently all the
bank-note printing was taken away from the
Bank Note Companies and the work hereto
fore done by them is executed in the Bureau
of engraving and printing of the Treasury
Department, at about half the cost. The
Bank Note Companies pooled in and organ
ized a lobby to induce Congress to again give
the note printing to them. Boutwell is en
gaged to head it, and to-day, with publishing
effrontery, he appeared before the banking
and currency committee and made a weak
argument for his corrupt clients. He has
been retained not so much for any legal
acumen which is carried in his number six
head, but because he has access to the floor
of the Senate^ and House, and knows the
members who can be prevailed upon.
THE RISING "GLOBE
'Spreading Comfort as It Moves, $&
Wish it Success.
[St. Charles Union.]
We wish Mr. Hall abundant success in his
enterprise, so long as his journal is con
ducted with candor and fairness.
The GLOBE, the new St. Paul daily, has
created a very fine impression and large clubs
are forming everywhere to take it.
Public Favor Pretty Quick.
The DAILY GLOBE, the new Democratic
paper in St. Paul, rushed into public favor
pretty quick. Before it was barely twelve
hours old it secured the city printing by a
vote of 9 to 2. First-Class Paper.
[St. Cloud TimesDem.J
The St. Paul GLOBE meets with the most
flattering encomiums from all parts of the
State. They are all well deserved as the
GLOBE is a first-class paper and all should
A Credit to the City.
The first copy of the St. Paul Daily GLOBE,
H. P. Hall, editor and publisher, has been
received. Its make-up is neat it is well
filled with the latest and briefest news, and
is a credit to the city it represents.
Gets Aivoif With the Others.
[Willmar Republican Gazette.
Hall's DAILY GLOBE is one of the best
papers that come to our table. In fact it
rather gets away with the other dailies of
the State in everything that goes to make a
first-class newspaper of the timespolitics
No Doubt of Suicess.
[Pope County PressRep.]
We are in receipt of the first issue of the
DAILY GLOBE, the new Democratic daily
published in St. Paul by H. P. Hall, former
editor of the Dispatch. Mr. Hall is a vet
eran publisher of well-known ability and
will no doubt make THE GLOBE a success.
David Blakelg Disappointed.
The St. Paul GLOBE is disappointing the
expectations of a goodly number of its ene
mies, and of the enemies of progressive
journalism generally, by turning out to be a
cleanly, dignified, and in all respects a cred
itable daily journal. As such, it is deserving
of success, and we trust will achieve it.
Like to See Him Succeed.
Everybody has a weakness, and our friend
Harlan P. Hall is not an exception to the
rest of mankind. He has alway had a weak
ness for a morning daily, and last week it
broke out "all over" in the DAILY GLOBE, an
enterprise in which Harlan will succeed. We
don't think much of his politics, but he is
so energetic and full of business that we like
to see him succeed.
A Cordial Support.
The DAILY GLOBE is the title of a braud
new Democratic sheet just conjured into life
at St. Paul by the redoubtable Harlan P.
Hall. It will certainly meet with a cordial
support, if there is any partisan spirit left
with the Democracy. It is able, newsy, and
attractive. Hall, as a man, is well liked by
the Minnesota publishers, and will receive
their hearty encouragement.
A "Live Journal.
H. P. Hall, formerly publisher of the St.
Paul Dispatch, has made arrangements to
commence the publication of a Democratic
daily in said city, to be called the DAILY
GLOBE. Mr. Hall's well known abilities,
push and enterprise, render it safe to predict
that the GLOBE will be no two-cent affair
but, on the contrary, a live journal, full of
aid, comfort and encouragement for the
Democratic "Prodigal"' in this State.
Straight from the Shoulder.
We have received the first number of the
St. Paul GLOBE, "by H.P.Hall." It is a
sprightly seven-column folio, and from the
appearance of said first number, and Hall's
known ability, our Democratic friends will
have in the future, what they have been
mourning for since the Dispatch turned Re
publican, a straight out from the shoulder
Democratic daily, published at St. Paul, and
looking out for their interests in Minnesota.
-1 Hearty Greeting.
[Rice Connty Journal.Rep.]
Chief among the years' events in the
newspaper sphere of our State, must be
named the appearance on the 15th inst. of our
long time and much esteemed friend H. P.
Hall's democratic sheet of the above title.
His pen and press have been too long busy
to need an introduction to this great North
west, and so we simply give him a hearty
greeting, and predict a prosperous voyage
for his well trimmed craft.
A Daily of Great Force.
[Freeborn County Standard.Rep.]
DEMOCBATIG DALLY PAPER.The SJ. Paul
Daily GLOBE has appealed. It is a Demo
cratic daily of great force and sprightliness.
It is a seven-column folio, neatly put up.
containing all the telegraphic dispatches, and
in fact a full summary of the day's doings,
State, National and foreign. It is published
by H. P. Hall, who is himself a vigorous
writer, and will doubtless receive a liberal
A Neat Applicant for Public Favor.
A new morning paper has been lecently
started at St. PaulDALLY GLOBE, by H. P.
Hall. It is a seven column folio, every day
in the week newspaper, of very tasteful, me
chanical appearance and make up. In fact
it is one of the neatest applicants for public
favor we have seen. Its business announce
ment of five cents a line for advertising
first insertion, and three cents for each sub
sequent insertion^ and no yearly rate under
any circumstances, is bold, to say the least.
Mil of Interesting Reading.
We are in receipt of the first and second
numbers of the St. Paul daily GLOBE. It is a
neat, handsomely printed, 4 page, 7 column
paper, and is chuck full of interesting read
ing mattercomprising telegraphic news
from all quarters of the globe, and columns
of spicy locals. The energetic* and gentle
manly H. P. Hall is the publisher, and of
course the GLOBE will be strictly democratic.
Democrats, now you have a chance to sub
scribe for a democratic newspaper, improve
tV^ Will Prove Successful^ ^L^
We acknowledge the receipt of the first
number of the Daily GLOBE, which was ush
ered into existence in St. Paul on Tuesday
morning last, by H. P. Hall, formerly editor
and proprietor of the Dispatch. The GLO^E
is a neat seven column papert Democratic in
politics, is newsy, and ably edited, and will
"undoubtedly be well patronized by the Dem
ocrats throughout the State. Mr. Hall thor
oughly understands how to make a good pa
per and the enterprise willM undoubtedly
prove a successful one.
1 aj arises i^isssSiF'
SMg- 3%'-?" Up With the Times. Jf
LSt. Peter Tribune. Rep.l
The Daily GLOBE is the name of the new
Democratic mornmg paper, which made its
appearance for the first time in St. Paul last
Tuesday. It is a seven eolumn sheet, neatly
*rinted and the matter is well arranged. As
THE ST.^PAUL DAILY GLOBE, JKIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY J^1878.
a newspaper it will undoubtedly be up with
the times, as the proprietor, H. P. Hall,
knows,all about the business and will leave
nothing undone on that score and in poli
tics it will probably be as radical as the most
ardent democrat will desire.
Good Newspaper Manager.
W are in receipt of the St. Paul daily
GLOBE the new Democratic paper established
by BL P. Hall. It is a seven column folio,
neatly printed and showing in its general
appearance and make-up the impress of a
good newspaper manager. The editorials
are characteristic of the dash and piquancy
which have been prominent elements of
Hall's success. The GLOBE has signalized
its enterprise at the outset by bringing out a
3 *-^Wisconsin Svnds Greeting.
[Reedsburg (Wis.) Courier.]
Our enterprising friend, H. P. Hall, foun
der of the Dispatch, has commenced the
publication of a new daily paper in St. Paul
called the GLOBE. H. P. is conceded to be
the best newspaper man in Minnesota, and
if any one can '-raise hell and sell newspa
pers" he can. The new daily is emphatically
Democratic in politics, and if the Democracy
of the North Star State can't maintain one
live organ at the Capital it ought to disband.
Typographically, the GLOBE is a beauty, and
an honor to St. Paul.
Fills a Want.
FTodd County ArgusRep.]
THE DAILY GLOBE, the first number of
which appeared on the 15th inst.. is a hand
some seven column folio. H. P. Hall, form
erly editor of the Saint Paul Dispatch, is its
editor. In politics it is Democratic, and fills
a want which the Democratic party has felt
since the sale of the Dispatch. The paper is
ably edited, and promises to be a success. It
has been the ambition of H. P. Hall to be at
the head of a morning paper, and the money
it cost him to purchase his franchise proves
that he intends to make it a success.
In Good Hands.
The DALLY GLOBE, the new Democratic
paper just established at St. Paul, comes to
our table this week. It is newby, spicy, able,
and presents a first-class appealance both
typographically and editorially, it is in good
hands, for if any one can make a Democratic
daily succeed in Minnesota, H. P. Hall is the
man. We rather like Hall, though radically
differing with him in politics, and it is our
earnest hope that his new enterprise may
meei with that degree of success which it so
Pecuniarily Forty Bushels lo the At re.
[New Ulm HeraldRep.]
The GLOBE is the name of a new Demo
cratic daily paper recently started St. Paul
by H. P. Hall, former editor of the Dispatch.
It is a bright, newsy sheet, bristling all over
with Hall-isms. From a Democratic stand
point a twenty-five thousand Republican ma
jority State like Minnesota, must present a
fine field for missionary work. How ripe
the harvest will prove, remains to be seen.
Hall is chock full of sand, and if he does
not succeed in gathering a few sheaves, it
will hardly be worth while for any other
member of the present generation to make
the attempt. Pecuniarily, we wish him
forty bushels to the acre. Politically, may
the 'tater bugs and the grasshoppers ever
lastingly scourge him.
THE TiSA'T BOOK JOB.
A tittle Daylight Being Let Into It.
THE LAST SCHOOL-BOOK SCHEME.
The State text-book contractor has had a
bill introduced into the Senate to perfect his
job, and make it snug and tight for a decade
and a half of years. The bill admits him
unrestrictedly to the State Treasury, and to
the entire funds, if necessary, realized from
the State taxes for the benefit of the schools,
and compels all the officers connected with
the school system that he has any use for to
act as book orderers, agents, store-keepers,
and purveyors. Under the new scheme the
district clerks must make estimates for the
books required, the county superintendents
must make requisitions for them upon the
State superintendent, the State superinten
dent must make requisitions upon the .con
tractor for them and transmit them
to the county auditors: and the
State treasurer must hand over the
money out of the school fund to
pay them.for them as soon as they are deliv
ered, and trust to fortune and the good faith
and ability of the counties and school dis
tricts to get the money back and then the
district clerks must receive the books from
the auditors and sell them, and turn the mon
ey over to the county auditor under penalty
of fine and imprisonment. To cap the cli
max, the people must buy and use just such
books as this law imposes, whether they like
it or not. Altogether it is a piecious scheme
is it not?
Works Miserably Bud.
[McLeod Co. Enterpuse.]
The compulsory text baok law woiks mis
erably bad throughout the State. By this
time Mr. Merrill and his supporters have
found to their entire satisfaction that they
reckoned without their host when they ex
pected to amass fortunes by compelling the
public at large to purchase exclusively from
their text book market. In counties where
anything at all has been done in the matter,
troubles and disappointments have been the
only results. The sooner that miserable and"
improper law is repealed, the better for eveiy
No Money for the People.
i [Litchfield Independent.]
D. D. Merrill is striving hard to have the
school book law made practicable. There is
money in it for him but not for the people,
as better books can be had at lower rates
from other houses. Supt. Burt is receiving
much abuse unjustly we believe, from Mer
rill and others.
38. The People Pay the Fiddler.
The State is being flooded at present with
pamphlets upon the Merrill text book law,
involving an enormous expense. Who bears
this expense? Let the Merrill monopoly be
sustained and Mr. Merrill will soon repay
"The People." The game must be large in
deed when such expensive ammunition is
I Matthews as Hayes' Nejct Friend.
There is a good reason to believe that the
President will not veto the silver bill. Sen
ator Matthews rendered him a great service
in offering his silver resolutions and pressing
them to a vote in the shape of concurrent
resolutionsnot joint. The President,
without incurring any responsibility, is ad
vised of the temper of the Senate. Notice is
filed on him, before he needs to take action,
that two-thirds of the Senate, to which body
alone he could hope for support against the
silver bill, are in favor of that bill. The
skillful course of Senator Matthews was the
adroit management of a friend of the Presi
dent as well as of a friend of the silver bill.
A lively squabble is going on in Lyon
county over county treasury matters. The
treasurer having been elected a member of
the legislature this fall, the county board
acting on the advice of the Attorney General
proceeded to appoint a treasurer. Before
leaving for St. Paul the treasurer appointed
a deputy and left him in charge of the books
and papers of the office, and refuses to rec
ognize the appointee of the board. The re
sult will probably be alaw suit that will be
decided a year or two after the expiration of
the"present treasurer's term of office, which
ke Neic Bill Prepared by flie House Com-
T'.e sub-committee of the 'House commit
tee on ways and means, of which Mr. Wood
of New York, is chairman, has completed
the tariff bill which it has had under consid
eration for two months, and the full com-
mittee has entered upon its discussion. The
bill proposes a general reduction of tariff
rates, arranging about twenty per cent., but
with no change in the rates of manufactured
articles of luxury. Compound duties are en
tirely dispensed with, the duties being
either all specific or all ad
valorem and specific .when ever
practicable. The number of articles
upon which duties are to be imposed is re
reduced from about 1,600 to about 500. The
free list is not given in the bill but it is pro
vided that no duties shall be levied upon ar
ticles not enumerated as dutiable. To this
rule there are some exceptions, one being a
clause especially exempting steam plows and
other steam machinery for farming from
any duty. The schedules and classifications
of the present tariff are followed
but are abbreviated and simplified. The
intention in framing th9 bill, according to
its authors, has been to increase the revenue
while lessening the cost of collection to en
courage foreign trade without detriment to
the productive interests of the country: and
to dispense with duties which neither direct
ly nor indirectly add to the income of the
The' plan followed appears to have been to
endeavor to compensate the hitherto pro
tected industries of the country for the re
duction of rates affecting them by reduc
tions and exemptions upon imports useful
or necessary to those industries. Another
compensating feature of the bill is in a sec
tion giving to manufacturers the privilege of
obtaining raw materials, otherwise dutiable,
free of duty on condition of exporting the
manufactures. This provision in the present
tariff has been of especial importance to
sugai refiners and, in connection
with the discrimmating duties upon sugars
of different qualities has operated to put
nearly all the sugar importation of the coun
try into the hands of the refiners, while de
priving our markets of the best grades of
common and unrefined sugar which used to
be largely consumed in preference to the
highly refined grades. To the encourage
ment which our ship building interests are
supposed to derive from the prohibition of
foieign built vessels in our naviga
tion laws, this bill proposes to add
the privilege of importing ship building ma
terials of all kinds free of duty. The duty
on iron is materially reduced. The du
ty on wheat is 1 educed to fifteen cents. The
changes of duty on wools as on most arti
cles which are raw material of manufactur
ers, are in favor of the manufacturers, but
the reduction on manufactured goods are
not such as will much benefit the consuming
classes in the direct way of lowering prices
All all, the bill is not one that will be
satisfactory to either free traders or protec
tionists. But it is promised" by Mr. Wood,
on the authority of estimates furnished by
treasury experts, that it will give an increase
of $17,000,000 in the revenue, while re
ducing the cost of collection by more than
$4,000,000an aggregate gam of $21,000,-
000 as compared with last year. The bill
will be under discussion by the committee
for two weeks or more, before being reported
to the House, and that tune it will doubt
less be closely analyzed and sharply criticized.
THE LOBBY BUSINESS.
Ifotv th Interests of the Kansas Pacific
Were Looked After.
The Washington Post of the 29th, con
tains a list of the moneys paid to people to
look after the interests of the Kansas Pacific
railway before Congress during the early
days of the war. This list comes from Gen.
Fremont's papers, under the following head
ing: "The Leavenworth, Pawnee and Wes
tern railway stock contract, made for the
company by J. C. Stone and Thomas Ewing,
Jr., agents of the company, to secure the
ratification of the Delaware and Poltawata
mie treaties and the passage of the Kansas
Pacific bill." This was published in New
York two or three years ago, and as published
now, contains no new names except the fol
lowing newspaper people to whom stock was
given: Mrs. Wallis, wife of Dr. Walhs, of
The New Yoik Herald, four hundred shares,
$20,000: Wilson, New York Times, two
hundred shaies, $10,000 Whitely, New
York Herald, one hundred shares, $5,000.
The Ewing mentioned in the bill is Gen.
Ewing, of the present Congress. In an in
terview he said that he had never prepared
any list, and upon the general subject made
the following statement: "I know nothing
whatever about the memorandum alleged to
have been given by Gen. J. C. Stone and
Gen. Fremont in 18G2, giving the names of
men who had claims on the Kansas railroad
company for bonds and railway stock. I
was a member of the directory of that com
pany when the Pacific railroad bill passed. I
signed seveial agreements with various per
sons for bonds and stocks as compensation
for services rendered or to be rendered to
the company in getting the bill passed. The
had only an uncertain prospective value.*'
"What was the nature of these services?"
"Ordinary services of attorneys and
agents." Gen. Ewing continued. "These
agreements are referred to in the list pub
lished, and include perhaps one-fourth of
that list. As to the other alleged agreements
in that list I know nothing. Some of those
agreements which I signed, or had knowl
edge of. were not made with or for the bene
fit of any public officer. Lathrop, who is
mentioned, in the lists as being entitled to
500 acres of land according to a memoran
dum, was an agent and attorney of the com
pany As to an alleged agreement with W.
P. Dole. Commissioner of Indian Affairs, I
have only to say that I* know nothing what
ever of any arrangement or agreement by
which Mr. Dole was to have any land from
the company. I was director of the com
pany for a year only, resigning my position
on entering the army in 18G2. A part of
the transactions mentioned in the lists may
have antedated, and a part may have fol
lowed my relation with the company."
Guns should always be carried at the half
cock, as then neither a blow on the striker
nor a pull at the trigger will bring the former
into action. There is no necessity whatever
for a gun to be otherwise than at the half
cock, unless game is immediately in front
and, further, it may not be out of place to
add, that it is dangerous when shooting in
company for the gun to be swung round in
taking aim with the finger on the trigger.
The eye should follow the line of flight, and
the gun be raised at the proper moment.
Accidents from guns bursting are rare, but
caution is very necessary in getting over
fences to see that no earth gets lodged in the
muzzle, or in winter time that the latter does
not get blocked up by snow dropping from
bushes or otherwise. These obstacles, al
though they may be easily removed, are
quite sufficient, if they Remain, to burst the
strongest barrel when the piece is fired.
This is caused by the wonderful velocity of
the expanding gases. This expansion, which
is said to be at about the rate of 7,000 feet
per second, is the same in all directions, and
the least check at the muzzle of the gun
causes such a sudden increased pressure on
its sides that the latter are unable to resist
its effects, and are burst open. No one is
more cautious or scrupulously careful in the
use of his gun than an old sportsman, and
no one more readily than he detects and
will be January 1st next.New Ulm condemns carelessness in the manipulation of 12^^^?S
MONEY AND TRADE.
s Money aad Stocks.
NEW YOBK, Jan. 31.Gold was weak to-day and
declined from 102& to 101 with dosing sales at the
Carrying rates 6 to 2 per cent. The decline in gold
was due to the reduction of the Bank of England
rate to 2 per cent., and advices from Washington
that there was a alight defection in the sflver ranks
which might prevent the Bland bul from getting a
two-thirds vote in the Senate. The announcement
that the bul had been postponed until Monday next
also had some effect.
Silver at London, 5315-16 pence per ounce Here
silver ban are 11954 greenbacks and 117 in
gold. Silvtr coin 1 to 2 per cent, discount. Trade
4 per cent, discount.
Governments closed strong.
Railroad bonds Arm.
State securities quiet Tennessees lower.
The stock market opened firm and higher on the
favorable result of the meeting of the Trunk hne
representatives yesterday. The advance in prices
ranged from 34 to 1 per cent, as compared with yes
terday's closing prices. During the afternoon the
market was extremely dull and prices declined a rac
tion from highest point of the day, closing with firm
undertone. Lake Shore sold up to 62V4 and closed
at 62 Lackawanna to 90% and closed 504 Granger
shares were generally firm, and Western Union de
clined per cent, for the day.
The transactions aggregated 73,000 shares, of
which 28,000 were Lake Shore, 6,000 Northwestern
common, 2,000 Northwestern preferred, 9,000 St.
Paul common, 3,000 St. Paul preferred, 11,000 Lacka
wanna, and 4,000 Western Union.
Money easy, 5@6 per cent. Prime mercantile pape
Custom receipts, $209,000. The Assistant Treas
urer disbursed $327,000. Clearings, $28,000,000.
Sterling dull long 821/,
Coupons, '81 106X
Coupons, '65, new 102%
Coupons, new 5s
New 4 per cent
Coupons. Currency, 6s
U. P. land-grant
St. Paul Produce Marke t, January 31.
FLOUBSteady and unchanged $email@example.com
XXXX. Patent Process $7.007.50. Rye flour
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Buckwheat flour $6.00
WHEATWith fair deliveries is firm at 95c.
COBNOld, on outgoing trains, 43@44c incom
ing 40@41c new, all the way from 20 to 26c on in
coming trains. There is considerable soft the
OATSUnsteady at 26@26&c by the car load.
BABLEYNothing doing nominal prices No. 1,
65@60c No. 2, 45@50c No. 3, 38@,40c.
BEAKSNo change from former prices common
$1.25 hand picked medium, $email@example.com navy
GBOUND FEEDgl7.firstname.lastname@example.org for new old $19.00
19.50 bran $9.5010^)0 shorts $email@example.com.
COBN MEALBolted per 100 lbs., $1.30.
BUTTERNothing doing except in the liigher
grades grease 4@5c dairy packed,medium 7@8c
fair 9@10c choice known dairies 1820c.
EOGSDeliveries increasing at 15c.
POUI/TBYFair demand for fresh killed turkeys
68c chickens, 6@7c ducks 6@7c geese 7g#c
HATLarge supply of wild $6.008.50 per ton.
DBESSED HOGSMarket dull at Z%,@&%c.
DRESSED BEEFConsiderable coming in sales
small at 4@4',43 v^_
Alil-w aukee Produce Market.
103'4 101X 107H 108^ 121
105* 1085$ 105^
76% Northwestern pfd.
Western Union Tel.
Quicksilver pfd. 30
Pacific Mail. 22%
Mariposa pfd 1
Adams Express. 100
Wells & Fargo 83
United States 47
New York Central. 105?*
Erie pfd 23
Michigan Central.. 60 4
Union Pacific 67%
Lako Shore 62
Illinois Central 75%
62^ 34*j 16%
C. C. C. I
New Jersey Central.
Bock Island... 99&
St. Paul 37%
St. Paul pfd. 68%
Fort Wayne 8654
Terre Haute 3yt
Terre Haute pfd 12%
Chicago & Alton 77%
Chicago & Alton pf d.100%
Ohio & Mississippi 7
D. L. & W 50%
A. & P. Telegraph. 19%
Missouri Pacific. 1%
C. B. & 1034,
Hannibal St. Jo. 11
CentralPacific bonds 105
Union Pacific bonds.104%
Tennessee 6s, old..
Tennessee 6s, new
Virginia 6s, old..
37% 37% 30
Virginia 6s, new.
LONDON, Jan. 315 p. m.
The Directors of the Bank fixed the rate of dis
count at 2 per cent, to-day.
Money .95 5-16 Account
v. 8. SEOUBITHS.
5-20s '65 104^ I Erie
5-208 '67 106J4 I Erie preferred
10-40s 10914 1 Illinois Central
New 5 $ cents .105 Penn. Cent
PABIS, Jan. 31.
RENTES110 francs and 27#c.
MILWAUKEE. Jan. 31.
FLOURQuiet and nominal.
GRAINWheat opened Arm and closed quiet No.
1 hard $1.10 No. 1 $1.09'/, No. 2 $1.06 January
$1.054 February $1.05% March $1,059 5 No. 3
995c. Corn lower No. 2, 3954c. Oate quiet No. 2
23%c. Rye neglected and nominal No. 1, 50%c.
Barley easier No. 2, 58a58/ic February 67^/57/4
PROVISIONSDull and easier mess pork $10.65.
Lard, prime steam $7.25 kettle $7.874
HOGSLive, steady at $firstname.lastname@example.org dresbed, weak
RECEIPTS7,613 bbls flour, 82,310 bus wheat.
SHIPMENTS10,598 bbls flour, 88,034 bus wheat.
Cliicajjo Produce Market.
CHICAGO, Jan. 31.
FLOURSteady and firm.
GRAINWheat, unsettled but generally higher,
active and firm No. 2 Chicago gilt edge $1.05'/.
regular $1.04% cash and January $1.04% February
$1.05% March No. 3 Chicago 99c rejected 88'/2ca
89c. Corn, easier but steady and in fair demand
39'/c cash 394a39% February 39%c March 417
a42c May: rejected 30c. Oats, in slight demand but
holders firm 23&c cash February 24a24%c reject
ed 20c. Bye, steady and firm, at 50c. Barley, mar
ket easier at 49c.
PROVISIONSPork, active and lower $10.62'4
cash $10.62'/410.65 February $10.80al0.82/
March $10.97 4all.00 April. Lard, in fair demand
at lower rates $7.25 cash $7.25a7.27 February
$7.S57.37& March $7.45a7.47/ April. Bulk meats,
market easier, at 3%c, 5%c, 5%c.
RECEIPTS85,000 bbls flour, C2.000 bus wheat,
38,000 bus corn, 23,000 bus oats, 3,100 bus rye,
17,000 bus barley.
SHIPMENTS12,000 bbls flour, 115,000 bus wheat,
56,000 bus corn, 25,000 bus oate, 390 bus rye,
13,000 bus barley.
GBAINWheat, active but lower $1.0378al.04
February $1.04% March^ -Corn, market easier and
declined %c. Oats, steady and unchanged."
PROVISIONSPork, unsettled and lower $10.77'
al0.80 March. Lard, steady and unchanged.
St. Louis Produce Market.
8T. LOUIS, Jan. 31.
HOGSLive, quiet and rather slow light $3.50
3.75 packing $3J30@4.00 fancy $4.10 receipts 8,600
CATTLEStrong and in good demand prime to
choice native shipping steers $email@example.com fair to
good do $firstname.lastname@example.org light $email@example.com fair to good
butchers' $firstname.lastname@example.org good to choice cows and
heifers $email@example.com feeding steers $firstname.lastname@example.org stack
ers $email@example.com Colorados $firstname.lastname@example.org corn fed Tex
ans $email@example.com receipts 1,500 head.
SHEEPExtra heavy shipping muttons, 4.50
4.60 good to choice $firstname.lastname@example.org.
COTTONDull middling 10',ic.
FLOURStronger and in good demand superfine
fall $email@example.com extra do $4i5@4^0 XX fall $5.00
5.15 family $firstname.lastname@example.org.
GRAINWheat, higher No. 3 red fall $1.16^4
cash and February $1.18Xal.l9% March $1.19%a
1.20*4 April No. 4 do $1.05 bid No. 2 spring $1.03%
bid. Corn higher No. 2 mixed 42c cash 4%a40hc
February 40%a4t)%c March new 34J4c. Oats,
higher No. 2 25%c cash? 25&C February. Rye,
market dull, at 50a504c Barley, dull and un
WHI8KYLower, at $1.02.
PROVISIONSPork, dull and lower, at $10.90a
11.00. Lard, firmer, at $7.25a7.30. Bulk meats,
quiet and weak only a jobbing trade. Bacon, active
at5a5VgC, 6%c, 6#c.
Boston Produce Market.
BOSTON, Jan. 31.
GRAINCorn, quiet mixed and yellow 554@58c
Oats, in fair demand -No. and extra white 40@43c
No. 2 white and No. 1 mixed 37I/4@38Uc No. 3 white
and No. 2 mixed 35%@37c
New York Produce Market.
NEW YOBK, Jan. 31.
COTTONMarket quiet but steady $11,001-16
11.00 3-16 futures firm February $10.95al0.96
March $email@example.com April $11.21a11.22 May $11.34
@1L35 June $11.46all.47 July $11.52 August
$11.59 September $1L32@11.24 October $1L10@
11.12 November $10.97@1L00.
FLOURReceipts 12,100 barrels extra $5.00a5.50,
and steady other grades dull and in buyers' favor.
Rye flour, quiet but steady, at $3.2504.00. Com
meal, dull western $20a2.90.
GRAINWheat, higher and demand moderate re
ceipts 165,000 bus No. 1 Chicago $1.09 No. 2 Chica
go $1.26al.33 No. 2 Milwaukee $1.28 ungraded
white western $1.35 No. 2 spring February $1.25a
1.26 March $1.26al.28 No. 2 Northwestern February
$1.27aL29 No. 2 red winter February $l-34}4al.37.
Rye, dull western 70a72c. Barley, unchanged.
Malt, quiet. Corn, opened firm and closed heavy
receipts 76,000 bus steam mixed BS^aSle cash Feb
ruary 45&aS5ic March 55a66%c old No. 2 Febru
ary 604a805c steam yellow SSaWc. Oats easy re
ceipts 31,000 bus mixed western 35a3c white 39c
No. 2 Chicago 39c
HAYShipping $firstname.lastname@example.org ._..__,_.n
1 ~._ ~~~w GROCERIESCoffee, more active Rio cargoe.
Herald. .__ __ oftheir gpis vn others. 114^/117*0 COM- innhi, mt/iinn I M. snmi
JU6an%e gold jobbin 14'/4al9 gold
quiet and unchanged. Molasses, New Orleans 28a
50c. Bice, quiet and steady.
PETROLEUMFirmer erode 7@7%c refined
PRODUCETaDow firm st 77 H-16. Eggs,
firm western 1217c Butter, firm and unchanged.
PROVISIONSPork, dull new mesa uninspected
$11.50. Beef, quiet and firm. Cut meats, western
long clear middles 5**@6c Lard, prime steam
HOGSDrased, firmer western S&S%C
ROSIN-$l,Vemail@example.com. TURPENTINEFirmer, at 31c.
Philadelphia Produce Market.
T TTT, PBTLADKXJPHIA, Jsn. 31.
FLOUR Dull and unchanged.
GRAINWheat quiet and steady amber *L32
l^i d|L30a.32 white$L36@L41. Com
steady yellow 54%c mixeda 54c January 544c
February 54V March 54c. Oate white western
35@36c mixed8 western 34@35c Bye, quiet at 69
steady t $1340 &
2^' J?^? S15.firstname.lastname@example.org India mess $25.00.
*"*~J! c.ty kettlel7.75.
New York Dry Goods.
NEW YOEK, Jan. 31.
The dry goods business is light owing to stormy
weather. Cotton goods quiet and steady at un
changed prices. Piques aad quilts in fair demand.
Fruits continue quiet. Ginghams in fair request
Woolen goods quiet 1,200 cases wide sheetings were
sold at auction at fair prices.
AJJTWEBP, Jan. 31.
LONDON, Jan. 315 p. m.
OILSSpirits petroleum 7s 3d@7s Oil: linseed.
TURPENTINE-248 3d824 6d.
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 31.
COTTONModerate inquiry, freely supplied 6s
3d@6s 6d sales 10,000 bales: speculation and export
1,000 American, 8,100.
GRAINWheat, California white, average, 12s 5d
@12s 9d do club 12s 9d@13s 2d red western spring
No. 2 to 1,10s 5d@lls Id winter do No. 1 to 2 lis 3d
lis 8d. Corn, old western mixed 29s new do 28s
28 3d. Oats, American 3B. Barley, American 3s lid
FLOU** Western canal 26B 6d@28B.
PEAS- Canadian, 37s.
CLOVER SEEDAmerican, 4550s.
PROVISIONSMess pork, 55s. Beef, prune mess,
83s. Lard, American, 40s 6d. Bacon, long clear,
30s 6d short, 31s 6d.
PRODUCECheese, fine American, 64s. Tallow,
fine American, 40s 6d.
PETROLEUMSpirits, 7s 3d refined, 10s 6d
10s 9d. *J
LINSEED OIL26s 6d.
ROSINCommon, 5s JdJj5 6tl pale, 13s.
Moral Musical Drama
"Out of Bondage."
Absolute Novelty of the Season.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
St. Paul Railroad Time Tables.
St. Paul & raciflc Railroad.
Depot foot of 8ibley Street. Main Line trains for
Delano, Litchfield, Willmar, Benson, Morris, Glyu
don, Fisher's Landing and Winnipeg.
St. Paul 8:10 a. m. I St. Paul 6:10 p. m.
Minneapolis 8:56 a. m. Minneapolis 5:33 p. m.
Branch Line train for Anoka, St. Cloud, Melrose,
Sauk Rapids, Brainerd, Bismarck and Deadwood.
St. Paid 7:30 a. m. I St. Paul 7:00 p. in.
Minneapolis 7:55 a. m. Minneapolis 6:44 p. m.
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains.
St. Paul 8:10 a. m.
St. Paul 10:00 a. m.
St. Paul 12:30 p.m.
St. Paul 2:50 p.m.
St. Paul 6:10 p. m.
Minneapolis 7:55 a.m.
Minneapolis 11:00 a. 111.
Minneapolis 1:50 p. m.
Minneapolis 3:52 p.m.
Minneapolis 5:33 p. m.
The N. W. E. 8. &. T. Co.'s four-horse coaches
connect with trains at Fisher's Lauding for Winni
peg and intermediate points.
Minneapolis 8:56 a. ni.
MinneapolislO :35 a. in.
Minneapolis 1:03 p. m.
Minneapolis 3:26 p. in.
Minneapolis 6:44 p. m.
St.Paul 8:35 a.m
S Paul 11:40 a.m.
St. Paul 2:25 p. m.
St. Paul 4:28 p. m.
St. Paul 6:10 p. m.
Paul & Duluth Hailroad.
Duluth Hinckley. Stillwater
8*00 a. m.l 6:00 p. ui.
Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis Line
CompiisIiiBtlie AVest WiMConsin and Chi
*ttg and -Sortliwestern Jlailuajs.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
oflice, northwest corner Third and Jackson streets.
Charles H. Petsch, Ticket Agent.
Trains Leave. Arrive.
Through Chicago and* *11:25 a. m.i
Eastern Express ,t 7:J0 p. m. *3:05 p. ni.
Hudson Accommodation 5:50 p. m. *10:15 a. m.
Connections made at Camp Douglas for Milwaukee.
Sundays excepted. fSaturdays excepted. JMon
Northern Purine Railroad.
Depot foot of Sibley street. Ticket and Freight
oflice, No. 43 Jackson street.
Minneapolis Sauk Rapids
Brainerd Glyndon Moorhead. Fargo Fargo Bismarck.
Duluth N. P. Junction
Ar. *Le. Ar.
8:22 p. rn.
Ar. 7:00 p.m.
6:00 a. m.
7:00 p. m.
Ar. Ar. Ar. Le Ar. Ar.
Trains via the Brainerd Branoh leave St. Paul
daily, except Sunday, making a day run of thirteen
hours to Fargo, arriving at Bismarck the following
evening, saving nearly 90 miles in distance over the
old route via N. P. Junction. Connection made at
Bismarck with stages for Deadwood and all points in
the Black Hills. 'Passengers for Bismarck and
Jamestown should leave St. Paul Mondays, Wednes
days and Fridays. Returning, leave Bismarck Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, tPassengers for
Aiken and points east of Brainerd should leave St.
Paul Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Return
ing, leave Duluth Mondays, Wednesdajs and Fridays.
Connects at St. Paul with trains to all points East
and South. In effect December 31,1877.
H. E. SARGENT, General Manager.
G. G. SANBORN, Gen. Passenger Agent.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
Passenger Depot foot of Jackson street. Ticket and
Freight Office Southeast Corner of Third and Jack
son streets. Charles Thompson, Ticket Agent, St.
River Division I
Through Chicago & East
Through Chicago & East-'
Iowa and Minnesota Di
Prairie du Chien, Milwau-1
kee and Chicago Express
*11:22 am 3:00
t7:40 ml $6:10 a
5:60 a mi
St. Paul and Minneapolis trains via Fort Snelling
Lve. St. Paul }6:20a m'Arr.Minneapolia J7:10 a
10:05 am! 10:53 am
5:30 ml 6:15pm
Lve. Minneapolis 8:15 a Arr. St. Paul 9:00 a
tSaturdays excepted. *Mon-
St. Paul & Sioux City and Sioux City and St.
Depot foot of Jackson street.
Sioux City, Council Bluffs! I
& Omaha Express 3:15 pm* 11:10 am
St. James Accommodat'n.1
7:15 am' 6:50
All IriisWdafly, except Sunday.
St, Paul', Stillwate r, Taylor's Falls, and North
i 8t. Paul & Stillwater trams:
St. Paul 10:25 am
Stillwater.. .HMO am
5:45 9:50 am
North' Wisconsin Trains and for Dalle* of St. Croix.
St. Paul. lq^gajujjt. Paul 3:38i
Southern Minnesota Railway, Connecting at
Ramsey with CM. & St. Trains North
At WeUs with Central Railroad of Minnesota, and
at La Crosse with C. M. & St. P. Railway for all
Going WestTrains leave La Crosse 7:57 a
Trains pass Ramsey.. 2:42
Going EastTrains pass Ramsey 10:45 an
Arrive at La Crosse 5:35