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Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, February 12, 1878, Image 2

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Terms of Subscription to the Dally Globe.
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Rates are fixed exceedingly low, and no charge is
made for changes, as it is preferable to have new
matter every day if possible.
Office, 213 Hennepin avenue, up
WHERE'S Ulysses?
BIBDS of a feather flock together.
KELLOGG is out $20,000. Pitt is angry.
WnritK is the Turkish army? And Hobart
J. MADISON might now replenish his ex
ROAR Liongrowl Bear,
come of the "Sick Man."'
What will be-
WHEN Packard becomes collector of New
Orleans Hayes should resign.
SHERMANWOUKI be glad now to have Giant
in the White House, instead of Hayes.
JOHN SHEBMAN and Eugene Hale sympa
thize with Anderson. Why not? All guilty.
John Sherman is building a long row of
tenement houses in Washington. Where did
ho get the money? Selah
JAY GOULD is so mad about the silver bill
that the New York Tribune in hardly large
enough to express all his rage.
WHAT is to become of the ''Old Line
Whig," now that Hayes has surrendered to
the machine men of his party?
THE Chisholm trials have begun, and the
Attorney-General is asked to have a hand.
Put in the wedge and see where and when it
comes out.
THE memorial in behalf of the invention
of Mr. M. J. Adams, for clearing the chan
nel of rivers, should receive the prompt at
tention of the Legislature.
MINISTER Foster, just from Mexico, opposes
the recognition of Diaz except on condition
that he shows his ability to preserve peace.
Then Diaz will never be recognized.
Rev. Touissaint Mesplie, a French piiest
and missionary west of the Rocky moun
tains for the past thirty years, now in Wash
ington, favors the transfer of the Indian
bureau to the war department. He was ap
pointed an army chaplain by Grant in 1872.
THE Vernon Parish forgeries by the Lou
isiana returning board are but a small part
of the rascality by which the electoral votes
of, Louisiana were stolen for Hayes. Nine
hundred votes cast for Tilden and Hendricks
in Grant Parish were suppressed by secret
ing the returns.
WE are assured by several prominent and
reliable gentlemen that the report published
by the Lanesboro Journal relative to Judge
Cox being intoxicated upon the bench at
Fairmont, is entirely untrue. This denial
comes from those who were present during
the entire term, and know whereof they
affirm. The judge himself asks for the full
est investigation, pledging himself to resign
if the accusation is proven. It looks as
though malice inspired the attack.
THE GLOBE is disposed to make political cap
ital against Dr. Stewart out of the recent de
cision of the Judge of Probate. But this is too
All a mistake. THE GLOBE simply pub
lished the proceedings of the Probate Court
without comment. We do not see why a
legal decision should be regarded as political
capital. It is true that the Probate Court took
the part of an orphan girl, but we are puz
zled to understand why our genial cotem
porary should consider that an attack on Dr.
In abridging the decision of Judge O'Gorman
in the matter of the guardianship of Carrie A.
Purdue for Saturday's Dispatch, the important
nding by the court that at the time Dr, Stew
art made the investment of $1,000 in opera
house Btock it was deemed a safe one was inad
vertently omitted.Dispatch
This is an important correction, because
it shows that the opera house stock was so
good that Dr. Stewart anticipated the desira
bility of the investment by buying it on the
8th of March, in order to have it ready for
the child whose guardian he was, on the 7th
of April, the first day he received any of her
IT is very evident that the fraudulent ad
ministration is being crowded up to save the
Louisiana scoundrels, who stole the vote pf
that State. Hayes deserted Packard
and Chamberlain, but when it
comes to having Mad. Wells
and Anderson go to the penitentiary he
weakens. His heart begins to "bleed for the
poor colored men" again, as it did when he
supposed Tilden would be inaugurated, only
this time it is for the two colored men on
the Returning Board. Mr. Hayes does not
relish the idea of looking for his title in
State Prison,
Every one must see that Pesident Hayes is
at the crisis of his administration. It is clear
that all the worst elements of the most
wicked and corrupt political faction that
ever disgraced God's earth are combining
and .marshaling their forces to drive the ad
ministration into a change of policy towards
the South. It is a political faction not de
serving the name of party. The Republican
party no longer exists. Instead a conspiracy
to hold the government, at any price, and by
any means, has arisen, and this conspiracy
is now making the State trials in Louisiana
the occasion to force the government to do
What can the President do? What power
has he to order troops to a single State, or
what power has he to interfere in the crimi
nal prosecutions in a State? The occasion
would not be wanting, for there are men
ready to do anything, from the murder
of a poor negro to open riot,
to give excuse for the reign of bayonets.
The "bloody shirt" business is ended.
Whenever another Presidentin violation of the
constitution attempts to govern this country
Tjy arms, he may as well make up his mind,
as Cromwell did with the Long Parliament,
to march his troops into the Capitol and to
disperse Congress, for impeachment will fol
low as certainly as that civil liberty sur
The question here arises: Why should
not Anderson. Wells and the other membeis
of the Louisiana Returning Board be pros
ecuted. They are. if guilty at all, the worst
criminals the country ever produced. Per
jury and forgery do not exhaust their crimes.
Treason becomes innocent and Benedict
Arnold a patriot compared with a political
conspiracy to rob a whole people of their
most sacred rights. If the crime of the
Louisiana Returning Board should go un
punished, it would be a precedent for the
final destruction of the government. If
guilty, what are Anderson and Wells guilty
of Guilty of robbing the people of the
United States of the right to vote guilty of
making free government a mockery: guilty
of stealing by perjury and forgery the Presi
dency: guilty before the eyes of the civilized
world of tainting with fraud the government
of the United States. Should these things
be smothered Is it political persecution to
expose them to the light of day and to write
the truth on the records of the nation
What has the President to do with
these prosecutions He owes his title
to the Electoral Commission. The Com
mission was a compromise in an exigen
cy, not provided for by the constitution, but
foreseen by Hamilton, Madison. Story. Kent,
Calhoun, and others. The compiornise was
agreed to, and however the memlx rs of the
Electoral Commission may have disappoint
ed a majoiity of the people, their decision
made Mr. Hayes President. .This can not be
doubted. Now what has he to do with the
Louisiana trials? These are unpleasant de
ductions, but Congress has the key to the
treasury, and without money the government
cannot be carried on a day longer. People
are already despeiate, and the country is lull
of destitution and suffering. All the ener
gies, all the patriotism and the powers of
the government should be exerted to prevent
and not create civil commotions.
The new tariff bill has raised a storm. The
moneyed kings are in arms. Horse, foot and
dragoons are marching on Washington. As
we stated a day or two ago, this is absolute
proof, that the bill is for the benefit of the
producing classes. The hue and cry of these
fellows for protection is nothing new. They
have been already protected until every one
else is about ruined.
We have no space to go into the details of
the bill. Its general features are good. The
present revenue system is a fraud, and any
change cutting down expenses must neces
saiily be an improvement. Wood's bill will
realize $155,000,000 from customs duties,
while only $138,000,000 were collected last
year. At the same time, the number of duti
able articles is reduced to about 500, and a
reduction of twenty per cent, made on
thesethat 1B, an average reduction
of about that per cent. There is no
reduction on articles of luxury, such as
wines, cigars, &c, &c,the reduction is on
articles of necessity. All duties are either
specific, or ad valorem, not both, and this is
a great improvement.
The question naturally arises: How can
the revenue be increased and duties reduced
20 per cent? That's the beauty of the
Wood bill. It cuts down the expense of col
lection. It abolishes sinecure offices, and
political custom houses. It, now, in many
cases, costs hundreds of dollars to collect a
few cents. It required $75,000, four
years ago, to pay the expenses of
32 ports at which not a dime
of revenue was received. Thirteen ports
received $300, and cost $72,000 17 ports
received $27,000, and cost $95,000: 8 others
with expenses more than receipts.
What do the tax paying people think of
this business? This is protectiona protec
tive tariffwith a vengeance.
The tariff proposed in a Democfatic Con
gress forbids the expenses of any district to
exceed 50 per cent, of receipts, and reduces
the expenses of collection from 1} millions
to 3 millionssaving 3 millions to the
people. This is what the kings and lords
of money are now fighting.
NOT the conviction of Anderson, but the
conviction of Sherman and his associates is
what worries Mr. Hayes' Secretary of the
Treasury. The returning board frauds could
not have been committed without the encour
agement given to Anderson, Wells aud Cas
sanave by the "visiting statesmen," who so
kindly suggest to Anderson that he will be
rlwarded for his sufferings if he keeps silent
about their share in his crimes.
Damages Wanted.
To the Editor of THE GLOBE.
I am glad we have a Democratic paper at
last, and I wish you the greatest success.
Every Democrat should take the GLOBE and
I hope German Democrats will stand by you.
Although we have a Democratic city and
county, the Republicans succeed in getting
all the best offices.
I suffered damages, last summer, to some
little property I own at the corner of Carroll
and Rice streets, as I claim by the neglect of
the city, and I asked for redress, and al
though another person was paid, the com
mittee reported that I was entitled to noth
ing, and this, after a long while. I meant
no personal offense to any member of the
Council, but asked for my rights. I hepe
you will see that the poor are protected,
and that all have impartial justice.
Butcher, Cor. Tenth & St Petd afreets.
St. Paul, Minn. Feb. 9th. 1878,
The River Improvement Committee in
WashingtonThe High School Matter
Up Again, and the Clause of Submission
to Vote of the People Stricken Out
Retrench ment CommitteeThe Fort
Snelling BridgeFu-11 Beport of the
The chamber of commerce met yesterday
morning. President Rice in the chair.
A communication was read from J. Ham
Davidson, at headquarters river improve
ment committee, No. 510 Thirtiftnth street,
Washington, D. C, acknwledging receipt of
notification of his appointment as delegate
to the ''National Export Trade Convention,"
to be held in that city on the 19th, and sug
gesting that citizens of St. Paul visiting
Washington about that date, visit and confer
with him relative to matters of interest to be
brought up in the convention. The commu
nication further informs the chamber that
the deficiency snag-boat appropriation of
$40,000, which had previously passed the
House, passed the Senate on the
28th ult., which will keep
those vessels in commission till June 30,
when the regular appiopriation, if one be
made, will become available. The river im
provement committee are hopeful of a liber
la appropriation the present year, although
just what assistance it will meet with, or
what opposisiou it will encounter, are, as
yet, unknown.
A communication from the Helena. Mon
tana, board of trade, acknowledging courte
sies, etc.. was read and filed.
Also a communication from Hollister, Car
ter & Co., forwarding sample of granulated
Captain J. H. Reaney explained the action
of the special committee of the House. Mr.
Hicks, of Minneapolis, and himself, upon
the memorial to Congress, which passed that
body last week, for the improvement of the
Mississippi river. He explained that the
memorial, as passed, was substantially the
recommendation of the river convention last
fall, with the addition of Ihe words '"from
St. Anthony's Falls to New Orleans."
On motion the rales were suspended, and
Gen. Johnson's motion to reconsider the
vote lelative to the high school matter, was
taken up.
Mr. Drake moved to strike out that portion
of the report which requires its submission
to the vote of the people.
Mr. Lee thought it was a mistake on the
part of the friends of the measure to have
that part of it stricken out. It was asking
too much of the Legislature to expect them
to pass a bill for issuing $50,000 in bonds,
without submission to the people. The Leg
islature would do no such thing, and asking
them to do so would only injure, and detract
from, the influence of the Chamber.
Mr. Banning thought this business of sub
mitting matters to a vote of the people
was in danger of being carried
too far. In some respects. it was
entirely proper, but here was a question
which rose superior to commercial and other
like interests. But this was a matter that
concerned the health of the children. A
physician whose name he would not men
tion, had made a thorough examination of
the children of the high school and had
found two-thirds of them suffering from ail
ments induced by the confined atmosphere
of that building. This was in its nature
a question which ought not to be thrust into
the chicanery of politics.
Mr. Cochrane wanted to mak a motion
that the chamber withdraw both recommend
a'tions. He opposed originally the motion
to recommend the building of a high school.
The action of the chamber will simply result
in showing the Legislature that the proposi
tion has a very large opposition among the
large tax papers and citizens generally. The
discussion here has aroused the spirit of an
tagonism which will not be appeased by any
thing short of submission to a vote of the
people. The least thing to do would be to
refer the matter back to the board of educa
Mr. Ingersoll thought the action of the
chamber all right. He was in favor of
building a high school. He, however,
thought it unfair to ask the members of the
Legislature to express their opinion in ad
Mr. Lee reiterated what he had said be
fore, that the Legislature would not dare to
pass such a bill^without submitting it to the
people. He had talked with them and he
knew their views.
Mr. Dawson said the education of the
public schools was a public necessity: but
when it comes to the high school, it is a
different matter. Finished education was a
very desirable thing, so were many luxuries,
but they should be furnished at private ex
pense. Our public schools could qualify
our young men for most of the business pur
suits of life. He was satisfied the high
school building was not a proper place for
the health of the children. They had one
of two things to do, abolish it or build a
new building. As for the former, we could
net afford to be behind the age.
The motion to strike out was put and car
ried, yeas 18, nays 12, and the report as
amended was then adopted, yeas 18. najs 9.
The special order being the report of the
committee on retrenchment of public expen
ditures was next taken up, when Mr. J. M.
Gilman refused to refer to the committee on
legislation in connection with our delegation
in the Legislature, and to let them fix up a
satisfactory bill.
Mr. Cochrane thought it best to add three
members of the committee on retrenchment,
and a motion to this effect was adopted. The
original mqtion as amended was then car
The chair announced the committee as
follows: From the committee on legislation,
Messrs. James Smith. Jr.. W. L. Banning,
E. F. Drake, J. M. Gilman, and J. B. San
born from the committee on retrenchment,
Messrs. Rogers, Barney, and U. Lamprey.
Mr. Murray offered the following resolu
tion which was adopted.
Resolved, That the question of stiaight
ening Second street, and the improvement
of the levee he referred to a special commit
tee of the chamber, with instructions, if on an
examination into the subject, they find it of
sufficient importance to the city at large, to
have prepared a bill authorizing such ap
propriation as may be necessary to make the
The chair appointed Messrs. Drake, James
Smith, Jr. and Gotzian. sucii special com
The consideration of the Fort Snelling
bridge matter was then taken up, and a copy
of the bill which was passed in the House
submitted. Mr. Gilfillan, C.JD., explained the
nature of the bill and that as the country
towns were axious to be represented on the
commission, Mr. Rnaphide had been placed
threon in place of Mr. Metcalf.
Mr. Dawson thought it was the interest of
St. Paul to have the bridge as near Fort
Snelling as possible. He opposed men who
dealt largely in real estate having anything
to do with selecting the site.
Mr. Drake said when the matter was be
for the chamber heretofore, $25,000 was the
sum fixed upon. Now it appears it had
grown to $100,000. The population on that
prairie, as far as Bloomington, was very
sparse, and he doubted whether the city
would receive any corresponding benefit for
the great expenditure required for its con
struction. He wanted to raise his voice
against such an expenditure. It would not
Mr. Thomson said if the time had come
when we couldn't be easy without increasing
our public debt, let the money be expended
here in the city. He preferred to change his
vote and go for putting his money in a
High School building.
Mr. Smith didn't wonder at a gentleman
changing his vote who couldn't see that
building abridge at Fort Snelling would be
a great benefit to the trade of St. Paul.
People who never came here before would
come if the bridge were built, and once made,
the experiment would be repealed. The men
who are down on this bridge project are the
very men who have forced upon the city the
purchasing of a useless and expensive park.
Mr. Gilfillan said from surveys made
twenty years ago by Mr. Sewell, it was safe
to estimate the cost of the bridge at $140,000.
This, too, with prices of material, fcc. re
duced to the present standard.
Mr. McClung controverted Drake's idea that
the building of the bridge would not bring
any considerable retail trade to the city, and
said that the merchants on Jackson
street were willing to pay liberally out of
their own means to secure the bridge. The
people of that section would come here be
cause they could buy goods cheaper and sell
their produce at higher rates than anywhere
else. He alluded to the great increase of
business in the city consequent upon mak
ing the bridge here a fiee bridge, and spoke
of the policy pursued prior to that as shut
ting our front doors to the farmers and
others who wanted to come here to trade.
We were now shutting our front doors to
the people who lived beyond Fort Snelling.
He thought $100,000 would be better invest
ed than by putting it in a High School which
was not needed, and which will be voted
down by the people, despite the 18 men of
this chamber who endorse'the scheme.
Mr. Ingersoll^said the expenditure of pub
lic money affects every taxpayer. If that
bridge were built, instead of having 8,000
teams a vear coming into the city, we should
have 10,000. Probably $100,000 was too
great an amount, but he was willing to bear
his proportion of the taxation if, the bridge
could be built.
Mr. Drake called attention to the fact that
the bill provided for only fifteen days' no
tice for submitting the question to the peo
ple. The bill had already passed the House,
and as one of the Senators was known to be
strongly in favor of it, and the other was per
haps not disinclined to support it, he thought
the time had arrived for the chamber to take
some action on the matter.
Mr. Willius favored the bridge but was op-1
posed to the bill.
Mr. Lindeke thought $100,000 was 'too
much of an expenditure for the interests in
Gen. Bishop thought tbe best disposition
of the matter was to refer it back to a com
mittee, as in its present form, it. hardly met
the approbation of the chamber. The bill
should be modified and perfected $100,000
is too large a sum. Much larger sums of
money might be expended .there, but a
bridge which would answer all purposes
might be built for $50,000. He suggested
the expenditure be made through the regular
channels. When built it is a mere conven
ience for crossing the river. Whether it was
going to better our retail trade remains to be
seen. Where trade goes depends upon the
inducement offered. The bridge would not
bring dealers here and it was dealers we must
look to tor trade.
Mr. Rogers gave his ideas upon the sub
ject and was decidedly of the opinion that
the building of the bridge would greatly add
to the city's trade.
Mr. Lee put in his oar to say that the
building of the bridge at this time was
Gov. Marshall said he was one of the cor
porators of abridge there, 25 years ago, and
that 12 or 13 years ago the proposition to
build abridge was voted upon and rejected
by the people. He believed with Mr. Drake
that all the trade that would be brought to
the city by the building of a bridge there
would not pay interest on the investment.
Practically to St. Paul it made very little
difference whether the bridge was built at
Fort Snelling or Minnehaha. He depicted
the habit of some members of the chamber
ascribing to others personal considerations in
their actions here. It requires moral cour
age to get up and advocate any measure in
this chamber without having one's motives
impugned. He then referred to the Como
park business, and claimed that the idea of
its purchase originated in the chamber and
was considered tor three years. He then en
tered into a detailed account of his connec
tion with the affair, and closed by claiming
that the city had made a good investment
and that the additional territory brought
into the city limits and taxed had more
than paid the interest on the amount
of purchase money.
Col. Hewitt said what the last speaker had
stated was the immaculate truth.
Mr. Willius offered the following resolu
Resolved, That our Senators and Representa
tives in the State Legislature be requested to
levise the bill introduced for the construction
of a biidge at Fort Snelhng, and to reduce the
item of expense of 100,000 therein provided,
to the sum of $25,000, to be raised by a direct
taxationnot to be paid until the bridge is
Gen. Johnson moved to indefinitely post
pone the whole matter, but shortly after
withdrew the motion.
Mr. McCluDg advocated Mr. Willius' mo
tion, and that being the pending question, on
motion, the words
i%to be raised by direct
taxation'" were stricken out.
Mr. Ingeisoll moved to increase the
amount to $50,000, but amid cries of no! no!
the motion was put and lost.
Mr. Lee insisted on the bill being made
more specificwhat kind of a bridge was
wanted, whether of iron or wood.
Mr. J. M. Gilman thought it was nonsense
to talk about building an iron bridge with
$25,000. For his part he favored having
it of iron.
Mr. McClung said the matter ought to be
left discretionary, so as to allow of the
best bargain being made.
Mr. Wilhus' motion was the first adopted.
On motion the resolution was referred to
the committee on legislation with* instruc
tions to prepare a bill, to be presented next
Monday morning, and also requesting that
further action be suspended on the bill until
the report of the committee.
The chamber then adjourned.
Edmunds and the President.
It seems that some sort of an understand
ing exists between Senator Edmunds and the
President since the late correspondence be
tween these gentlemen on civil service,
whereby the Senator is. from time to time,
to give his advice on appointments and act
as a general sort of mentor, as it were. A
few days ago Edmunds sent, with a letter to
Mr. Hayes criticising several appointments,
some newspaper slips to the same effect, as
his own opionionsprincipally the rumored
appointment of ex-Gov. Magoffin of Ken
tuck as an honorary commissioner to the
Paris exposition. The President was pleased
to be able to reply that instead of appointing
Magoffin he would appoint Capt. Will Ward,
an old army mess-mate of the writer. The
solicited letter of Senator Edmunds on civil
service has been by the President referred to
the secretary of state, who, it is believed, is
writing a response. The effort of Mr. Hayes
"to enlist the advice, if not the support of the
Vermont Senator, seems to progress to the ex
tent that Edmunds will not do it as an accom
modation. He will not, however, ask favors,
or commit himself further than to accept of
an invitation to dinner at the White House,
which he has already done.
A Lady Came Smiling
to the breakfast table the other morning with
the remark: 'The washing is done.'' She had
bought a washing machine at 54 Wabashaw
street, oppposite the post office.
And Wlutt is Said About It by the Papers.
Rest Daily.
[Rush City PostRep.]
THE DAILY GLOBE is the best daily news
paper in the State for home news.
Splendid Success.
[Bismarck Tribune, D. T.Rep.]
The St. Paul DAILY GLOBE is a beauty.
As a newspaper it is a splendid success.
One Day.
[Read's Landing PressInd.]
'Glory" and profit enough for one day
THE GLOBE being born and getting the city
Spirt/ and Neiesy.
[Winona HeraldDem.]
THE GLOBE continues to grow spicy and
newsy. It reflects Hall's personalism in
journalism, which means success.
Wide Awake.
[Todd County ArgusRep.]
THE GLOBE is wietfc awake and up with the
times, and deserves a handsome patronage.
Just read the prospectus and see what it says.
Jiuvinest, Like Appearance.
[Farmington PressRep.]
Hall's St. Paul GLOBE seems to be a suc
cess from the start. It has a neat, business
like appearance, and evidently '-sand"
enough to keep it in good ballast-trim.
The Cause of the People.
Litchfield IndependentInd.]
The Weekly GLOBE is a largo eight page
paper, brim full of news and select reading.
It is Democratic in politics, but is taking up
the cause of the people on the currency ques
Worth of Your Money.
I Plainview NewsRep.
We cheerfully call the attention of our
readers to the prospectus of the St. Paul
GLOBE in another column. No other paper
will so effectually give you the worth of your
.1 Remarkable Globe.
[Waseca Radical.Ind.]
The St. Paul Daily GLOBE, published by
H. P. Hall, Esq., is certainly a remarkable
production. There is not a displayed adver
tisement in it. and it is filled chock full of
news that in news.
Enterprise and Kneryy.
[Sibley Count} IndependentDem.]
THE DAILY GLOBE is the name of the new
Demociatic paper just started in St. Paul, by
H. P. Hall. Mr. Hall's indomitable enter
prise and energy will go far toward making
his undertaking a success.
Compares _/' corably.
[Dundas News.Rep.]
On oui fourth page will be found the pro
spectus, of the St. Paul Daily GLOBE, the new
Democratic newspaper, recently established
at the capital. As a newspaper, it compares
favorably with any of its competitors.
Neat and Sharp,
jWabashavv HeraldRep.j
On the third page will be found the pro
spectus of THE DAILY GLOBEthe irrepres
sible H. P. Hall's new organ of the Democ
racy. It is as neat as anew pin, as lively as
a newly fledged flea, and as sharp as both put
I'earless and Outspoken.
[Sbakopee CourierDem.]
THE GLOBE is a fearless outspoken journal
and deserves as it will receive, a large circu
lation: and must be continually quoted as
authority on reliable information ftom all
quarters pi the globe. Specimen copies on
file at this office.
Good Enouyh Ear One Day.
[St. Charles Times.]
Before the St. Paul DAILY GLOBE was
scaicely one day old, the city council of St.
Paul, recognizing the solid foundation and
consequent permanency of that institution,
designed the GLOBE as the official paper of
that city, for the ensuing year. Good enough
for the first day. Yeui, cidi, tici.
Neiesi/ and Spriyhtly.
[Northwestern ChronicleReligious.]
THE GLOBE is Democratic in politics,
newsy in all its departments, sprightly in
its editorials, and is destined to supply a
want long felt in the Minnesota newspaper
field. THE GLOBE, like its namesake, is
complete in all its parts, and will levolve on
its own axis, but we do not fancy its Sunday
Metvsicht and Sharpest.
[Chatfield Democrat.
The prospectus of the St. Paul GLOBE, a
genuine out-spoken Democratic paper, ap
peals in to-days Democrat. THE GLOBE is ore
of the newsiest and sharpest papers published
in the West, and no Democrat should be
without it. Head the prospectus carefully
and then send in your names to H. P. Hall.
St. Paul. Minnesota.
Ouyht to Rallif to its Suppoi t.
[Albert Lea StandardRep.
ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE.In anothei col
umn will be found the prospectus of the
Democratic daily paper started in St Paul
If any one in the State can make such an
enteiprise successful, H. P. Hall is that man.
Quite an amount of money has been invest
ed, and the Democracy of the State ought to
rally to its support.
Decided Views.
[Redwood GazetteRep.]
Head the prospectus of the St. Paul GLOBE
in this issue. Its prominent characteristic
is enterprise in the matter of news. It will
be found, too, that its editor, Mr. Hall, al
ways has decided Views on questions of in
terest, whether State or national, and main
tains them forcibly. He is not, in any sense
a milk-and-water character.
Unbo unded Satisfaction.
[Shakopee ArgusDem.
We publish this week the prospectus of
THE DAILY GLOBE of St. Paul. This is the
new Democratic daily, and the only one in
the State. Democrats haxe long felt the
want of" such a paper, and this enterprise of
Mr. Hall has given unbounded satisfaction,
and we doubt not it will meet with entire
success and a rich reward.
Rritn Full of Spiee.
Albert Lea EnterpriseRep.]
The St. Paul GLOBE. This is the title of
the new Democratic daily, recently started
in St. Paul, by H. P. Hall. It is a neat,
newsy, saucy, seven column folio, brim full
of spice and pointed articles. It is far ahead,
in our opinion, of the sleepy Pioneer Press.
We predict that it will meet with great suc
cess, as it is honest in showing its colors.
Worthy of Support.
[Granite -5alls JournalRep.]
Mr. H. P. Hall, formerly of the Dispatcfr
has started a new Democratic daily at St.
Paul, called THE GLOBE. It is a tour page
paper, neatly printed from new type, and
ably edited. We wish Mr. Hall success in his new enterprise, and know that if the first
numbers are a criterion of what the paper
will be. the Democracy of the State will have
a paper every way worthy of their support.
Chock Full of News.
[Valley VentilatorRep.
H. P. Hall's new paper, THE DAILY GLOBE,
has made its appearance and is chock full of
news from beginning to end. Mr. Hall has
had a wide range of experience in the news
paper business, which, combined with bis
natural ability and tact, is a sure guarantee
of the success of the enterprise. The paper
is Democratic, and is the only Democratic
daily in the State.
Neat and Well Filled.
I Mower and Fillmore county Republican.]
THE DAILY GLOBE is a new, neat and well
filled morning paper, now about a week old,
published in St. Paul, by H. P. Hall, the
originator of the Evening Dispatch. THE
GLOBE professes to be a full fleged Democratic
organ, and is receiving the official patronage
of that party. We wish THE GLOBE success,
believing a monopoly in polities dangerous
to the public good.
A Creditable State Oryau.
[Fergus Falls Journal.]
Last week we neglected to notice the ap
pearance of this new paper at St. Paul. The
Democrats have now a creditable State organ.
H. P. Hall, who started and gave character
to the Dispatch for years, has finally brought
forth a morning daily. While aiming at in
dependence it will lie Democratic in politics,
and under Mr. Hall's management is sure to
be a financial success.
First Class Daily.
[Owatonna Review Ind.
Mr. Hall, the publisher, is publishing his
new enterprise with his characteristic vim
and energy, and intends that no effort shall
ike spared to make THE GLOBE a first-class
daily newspaper in every respect. It is in
deed such alreadycontaining the associated
press dispatches, and column after column
of the most carefully selected and condensed
State and general news.
Caustic and Soul Stirriny,
[Janesville ArgusR p.
H. P. Hall, the Democratic piophet. who
predicted the election of Tilden last fall, has
commenced the publication of a red-hot
Democratic daily paper at St. Paul. No
doubt but that the paper will bo caustic and
soul-stirring, but only think of the tide and
current it must pull against in Minnesota.
All the same H. P. will sail in however, and
make all the rattle he can.
II ill Now be llappif.
[Worthington Adv anceRe]).]
The prospectus of the new Demociatic
daily at St. Paul, to be called TnE DAILY
GLOBE, IS out. It is to be published by H.
P. Hall, live man and editor, as everybodj
in the State knows, from his former publi
cation of the Dispatch. We suppose oui
Democratic friends will now bo happy, and
that just as soon as the Republican part}
dies out there will be a Democratic Governor
in Minnesota.
Iiijluential and Successful.
[Minnesota Farmer.]
THE DAIYY GLOBF, the new Democratic or
gan recently established, at St. Paul by H. P.
Hall, the founder of the Dispatch, is a
newsy, lively and well arranged seven-column,
metropolitan sheet, and will be furnished to
subscribers at the rate of $8.00 per annum.
The well known journalistic enterprise and
expeiience of Mr. Hall will, we have no
doubt, make the GLOBE a prominent, influ
ential and successful newspaper.
A Live Journal.
[Renville TimesRep.]
H. P. Hall, formerly publisher oi 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 affan:
but, on the contiary, a live journal, full of
aid. comfort and encouragement for the
democratic ''Prodigal** in this State.
Able and Experienced Journalists.
[Baltimore (Md.) GazetteDem.]
The latest newspaper venture at St. Paul,
Minnesota, is THE DAILY GLOBE, a folio near
ly the size of the (luzclie. md remarkably
neat and artistic its tyographical appear
ance. Its new3 is admirably arranged, and
its editoral colums show the work of able and
experienced journalists. THE GLOBE is out
spoken in its discussion of politics and
finance, and an independent journal of such
merits ought to live long and prospei.
Success a Certainty.
Glencoe EnterpriseRep.]
'IHE GLOBE is the name of a new Demo
cratic paper started at St. Paul, by the well
and favorably known journalist, Mr. H. P.
Hall. Since Mr. Hall has left the Dispatih
a certain void has been felt Uich everybody
knew no one could fill but Mr. H. P. Hall.
He is welcomed back into the field by lie
publicans and Democrats alike, lhat THE
GLOBE will be a success in every lespect, is a
certainf}H. P. Hall's name is a guarantee
for that.
"Darn Your Discretion."
[Jackson RepublicRep.]
On the fourth page will be found the ad
vertisement of H. P. Hall's new Democratic
daily, and which we must say jp proving a
very spicy and enterprising sheet. IHE
GLOBE is brim full of Hall-isms, and. barring
its politics, is a newspa]X)iial success. It
prints seven editions every eek, its legisla
tive proceedings arc full, and has evidently
come into this hot liepublican State to stay.
We cannot refrain from remarking to Hall,
as the man said to the bull that undertook to
butt the engine from the track, we ''admire
3'our pluck, but darn your discretion.''
Sijc to a Jump.
[Plainview NewsRep.[
Copies of the WEEKLY GLOBE can be seen
at this oilicand, my! dou't they smack of
Democracy It is the most inveterate, red
hot, unforgiving, old-line. anti-Hayes paper
that could possibly exist. If the paper was
as strongly impregnated with hell-fiie ser
mons of the same density as it is with Dem
ocracy, the city of St. Paul would be wrapped
in sulpher flames, and probably the specter
f H. P. Hall could bo seen going up the
"holy stairs*' six to a jump, with his testi
monials stamped with a GLOBE hitched to his
coat-tail as a rear-guard. But fortunately
for St. Paul he has taken up some other
subject. Everj' Democrat in the State ought
to take this paper. It will fill the vacancy
there won't be any more aching voids.
Comment is I'nnecessary.
[Cincinnati Enquirer.]
''A significant illustration of the reason why
the West is mad for alight weight silver dollar
is given by the Chicago Time*. Campaign
county, Illinois, has real estate assessed at
about $11,000,000, upon which there are mort
gages recorded for abo'ut $6,000,000. The an
nual interest on these amounts to nearly
$600,000, and the taxes to more than 400,000
more. Comment is unnecessary.X. Y. Tri
Good Rnouyh.
[New Orleans Picayune.]
A trade dollar that a poor man can trade
with is good enough.
Advice to Husbands,
If you want your wife good natnred on Mon
da}, bu} a scientific washer at 54 W&botfhaw
stffeet, opposite the post ofjice, We want no
pay until they are tried.
At Fort Worth 120,000 buffalo skins were re
ceived last} ear*
T. J. Demers is to leave Frenchtown, Mon
tana, in March, with 2,300 head of cattle for
Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Barley is reported "scarce at twenty-five cents
a bushel" Williamson county, Texas. At
that price it ought to be scarce.
Diphtheria is so prevalent and fatal in Ten
nessee that the State board of health has issued
a circular upon its prevention and treatment.
The Ohio river line of barges nnd tow boat*,
known as the Iron Line, has been transferred
to the St. Louis and New Orleans graia trade.
-_The Chief Justice of the United States re
ceives $10,000 a year, and his associates rH.000.
They are probably the hardest worked Judges
in the country.
George Francis Train sajs Br} ant, Peter
Cooper and Simon Cameron will die before the
end of the year, unless they jump on to his
ps} chological platform.
The men who were.eleetetl to th^ Kentucky
Legislature b} workingmen, advocate the estab
lishment of the whipping-post foi pool men
who offend against the laws.
The New Orleans Dniiwcat refuses to publish
advertisements of the Louisiana lotten, and
charges that the concern buys the paper to 'end
it out with lottery circulars enclosed.
Farmers Institutes, (meetings of farmers for
discussion of farm topics,) have been -Id in
Michigan and Illinois this season, and hv
been interesting, and probably profitable.
John Carter, a sailor, threw his mistress.
Mar} Conkanon. from a second storv window
in New York the other dav. She fell Robert
Walker, leceiving severe mjuue-,and broking
Walker's back.
Senator Barnum of Connecticut is given as
authority for the statement that Senator Win
dom. although lie voted vvitii Barnum asrainst
the Matthews resolution, s-u 1 he would vote for
the silver bill.
There is a funnh in Madison count}, Fl.i. of
remarkable stature. The father is seven feet
four the mother is six ftet tight th two sons
aie each seven feet tmcc. and the one daiighttt
is seven tiet mm.
A bl ick and tin tenier of Springfield. 111.
regular!} visits hih master's lager beei saloon,
from which he staugers home at night, aft
getting so drunk, th it his master hah to lift him
over the eurbhtoms. lie is bWttd bin otl i
From tential New \o,k CIIIUPH a bnef dis
pat( suggestive of a frightful htori oi rucltv.
starvation and death. The dispatch simph
tells of the finding of
chained to a lock on the
quented cav e.
The St. Louis steamboit pool, oi
liver trade, which has for two \c
powerful combination, expires In
the 1st ot April next, whin, it 1
a woman
inside of
an unfre-
the lowei
rs bet ,i
Imutal ion
pn di( ted.
theie will lie liveh (onipi tition for tin last in
creasing business.
The Lnion National Bank of Chicago did not
loan '"20,000 to Ev-Gov. Kellogg of Louisiana, to
pav leturning board expenses and the PVJK n
Bes oi the "visiting statesmen." But it did
loan Kellogg that sum, eight months aftei the
returning boaid affan, on good seen'it v.
A phenomenal storm of lam with thumb i
and lightning visited Peru, Dee. :Slst, ami
caused so much alarm among the people as to
make them believe the dav of the last judg
ment had arrived, (heat niimberb hocked to
tee churches and prayed ioi deliverance.
A Memphis business fnm came to a sudden
endreeentlv. II. II. Hoppti, one membei of
the fi m, being at the stoie leaned over at his
desk, said his head hurt him. and died, and
half an houi after Thomas Duggan, Hopper
partner, who was. at home sick, died there.
Cricket pln}ing is to be a prominent spoit in
the East this jear. Elevens from Vustiaha
and England will vn-it this countn, and a
Philadelphia eleven has accepted an invitation
to Beimuda to plu} with a club composed of
Butish aim} andnavv ofheers stationed there.
The gaidun of the palace at Malta, lias been
closed to the public, because a waim hearted
little girl from the charity gchool, seeing a
pretty babv there, gave it a good, heml} kiss,
nnd that bab} was the thirteen months old
danghtei of the Duke and Duehess of Edin
Sir Samutl Baker propose by suitable en
gineering works, to divert a portion of the ^ilo
flood-watet into the deserts, wheie it ean de
posit its rich sediment in the sands and also
irrigate them so as to transform tin in into
''cotton lielfks that would rcndei England inde
pendent of America."
Ma}or Weil, of 1'adueali, Kv., having been
arrestetl for disturbing the peace, and himself
constituting the court to try sneh oflendeis, a
local papei trusts the court, if it hndn itselt
guilty, will remember Portia's pleading, that
mercy "'is twice blessedblessing him that
gives and him that takes."
The insurance department of New lork is ac
cused of receiving large sums of monev from
life insurame companies, either levied bv
blackmail or accepted in bribery. Superin
tendent Smj this said to have received -?7." 000
or more from one companv. A legislative in
vestigation of the charges is proposed.
Zack. Chandler promised to pav the expenses
of the "visiting statemen" who went to *Sevv
Oileans to help the returning board count i/i
Haves. So sa}8 the Hon. C. B. Farwell. but he
adds that the V. S. of Illinois paid thi-ir
bills. Mr. Farwell's heirs should take note of
the faith. Old Zack. is rich, and can be made
to pav.
The Louisville Concur .J,nr,irri proposes that
Alaska be used for a penal colonv, and the re
ceptacle of all criminals who are mis plarf in
State penitentiaries. The} could thciebcs
to work in forcbts and mines, making the colo-
n} self-supporting, and relieving the State of
the expense of maintaining criminals in expen
sive establishments.
There's a good time coming, bovs.
Good time coming.
A good time coming, bo}s,
Wait a little longer.
The gold monops' have had their dav
The people now resume the sway.
Dads' dollar, bovs, is on the wav.
Wait a little longer.
Acco.'ding to the Lexington (Ky.j J'ni\, it is
almost the universal wish of the white people
of that section of the State that the whipping
post should be re-establishcel, and the more
thoughtful and respectable portion of th'-
colored people agree with them that this is the
most effectual and humane punishment foi
larceny and some classes of misdemeanors.
Mr. Curtis is endeavoring to arrange with the
Columbia College oarsmen to submit then
claim to the championship to a natianal regatta
from which shall be selected a four-oared crew
to represent the amateur oarsmen of Vmenca.
In this regetta the western clubs, including the
St. Paul club, will be expected to participate.
Several of the western crewi, ffave beat the best
time made by the Columbia crew.
The announcement that Hon. C. C. Wash
burn was about to remove to .Minnesota fid
lowed close upon the decision of the legislative
committee of Wrsconsin that that State should
not accept the gift ot his Kdgcwood plai e, for
the avowed reason that the State does not need
an industrial school for girls and the unex
pressed reason that the place conld not be re
garded as an equivalent for a senatorship.
And now Harry Ev tinge, actor, is accused of
being too much married. His second marriage
at Dayton, has brought out an Lhza Eytinge,
who claims to be his legal wife under the
statute of New \oik, providing tint a man and
woman who live togethr as man and wife for
a vear are as fast tied as though a nsagistiate oi
clergyman had formally pronounced them man
and wife at the close of the usual ceremonies

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