Newspaper Page Text
Proceedings of the Board of Education.
Office of the Board of Education. )
St. Paul, May 31, ISS4. S
An adjourned meeting of the Board of
Education was held on the above date, Presi- |
dent Oppenbeim In the chair.
Presents-Inspectors Murphy, McCaine,
Kerker, Officer, Horn, Athey, Gilbert, Schiff
mann, Berlandi, Donnelly. Mr. President.
Absent—lnspector I him ton.
On motion of Inspector Officer the reading
of the minutes was dispensed with.
The president then opened the bids for
furnaces tor the new school buildings. The
bids were read by the President and referred
to the committee on Purchases and supplies
for tabulation. The following resolution (1)
By Inspector Officer —
ltetolivJ, That it is the sense of this Board
that any contract for furnaces for schools'
shall contain the condition that no payment
shall be made on account of said contract, i
until after January 1, 1885, and then only
upon the resolution of the Board that the
furnace is satisfactory and according to the
guaranty accompanying the bid accepted,
which guaranty shall be incorporated in the
contract Also, that the furnace shall be
ready for use as soon as the building shall be
otherwise ready for occupation under a pen
alty of $-5 per" day.
Adopted. The Board then took a recess to
wait the report of the Committee.
On the Board being called to order the I
Committee recommended that the different I
bidders present be heard on the merits of I
their furnaces. After hearing from the sev- I
eral bidders that were present on motion of
Inspector Donnelly the Board went into ex
ecutive session to consider the several bids.
The Committee reported the bids as fol
Praden Stove company, $979.46; Adams,
$1,166.00; Bernhard, $575.00; Hare, 81,043;
Prendergast Bros. (1) §1,050.00, (2) $3,043.
--00, (3) $1,850.00.
Pruden, $739.62; Adams, $780.00; Bern
hard, $320.00; Hare, $744.00; Prendergast,
(1) 81,540.00, (2) $1,112.00, (3) $9GG.00.
Pruuen. $982.92; Adams, $1,108; Rattan,
$1,879; Hare, $990; Prendergast (1) $1,080,
(2) $1,740, (3; 1,000.
HARRISON SCHOOL. £.
Pruden, $555.63; Adams, §507; RuttSK,
$1,039; Hare. $448; Prendergast (1) $1,540,
(2) $930, (3) $832.
Hare, $530; Prendergast, (1) $540, (2)
Mr Hare's bid also included one of
$3,600 to include furnaces for the five
After a thorough discussion by the members
present as to the merits of the different fur
naces Inspector Donnelly offered the follow
By Inspector Donnelly—
Sasolved, That the bids for heating the NeiU
school be referred to Inspector Gilbert and
that the bids of Prendergast Bros, for heating
the Humboldt school at $900, Bice school at
$1,856, Adams school at $832, Harrison
school at $832 be awarded to Prendergast
Bros, for their Salamander furnaces. Adop
ted by the following vote Yeas—lnspectors
Murphy, McCaine, Kerker, Officer, Horn,
Ath iv. Gilbert, Schiil'mann, Berlandi, Don
nelly, Mr. President.
The Committee on Schools reported in
favor of the confirmation of Miss Darah as
teacher in the Humboldt school. The report
The Committee on Finance submitted the
following reports, which were adopted:
To the Honorable President and Board of
Education of the city of St. Paul. I
Gentlemen: The law requires the Board of I
Education to present to the Common Council I
on or before the first day of I
June in each year a statement of the amount I
of money necessary to be raised by taxation I
upon the real and personal estate within the I
corporate limits of the city for the support of I
the public schools. I
The following statement shows the tax I
levy for year 1833-4 and the estimate for year I
1884-5, viz: I
Tax levy 1883-4. Estimate for year 1884-5. I
Salaries $120,000 Salaries $135,000 I
Int. on bonds.. 16,750 Int. on bonds. 16,750
Fuel 10,000 Fuel 14,000
Printing & Sta- Printing & Sta
tionery 3,000 tionery, 4,000
Insurance -',000 Insurance 2,000
Certificates of Certificates of
indebtedness 40,000 indebtedness
New buildings. 40,000 New buildings. 80,000
General cxp. General exp.
ture, etc 20,000 Repairs, etc... 35,000
Tax levy year Estimate for
1883-4 $551,750 year 1884-5..525G,750
- Very respectfully yours,
Chairman Committee on Finance, Board of
To the Honorable Board of Education of the
city of St. Paul:
Gentlemen: Your Committee on Fi
nance to whom was referred the different
bills of A. G. Desparois would respectfully
report that they have examined into the
panic and w'mld recommend as follows: .
First —That the bill for extra plastering
done, be reduced from $227.04 to $210 as
recommended by Mr. Millard.
Second That the final estimate on con
struction of High school and extras be re
duced from S4SS.I4 to $403.14.
Third— the bill for interest on de
ferred payments be reduced from $425.0S to
$250.87. # All the above reductions are
agreed to by Mr. Desparois.
The bill for sash weight, sash cord and
labor amounting to $483.00 is herewith re
spectfully returned to the Board without rec
ommendation, the Committee deeming it
proper that this is :i~matter to be decided by
the Board. Respectfully,
The committee on real estate reported that
abstracts have been furnished of the property
sold on Dayton's Bluff, and deeds for the
same have been properly executed. Con
tracts have been let for building the Neill.
Rice, and Siege! addition schools and for the
additions to the Humboldt and Adams
schools. The contractors on all these build
ings have commenced work, but no estimates
have been allowed. The report was adopted.
The committee on high schools reported
that they had investigated the bill for tools
and found that most of the tools were for
the Engineer and the balance for Mr. Wight
becht'a department. The committee recom
ii.'. ii,led tie bills paid. The report was
President Oppenheim offered the following
resolution, which was unanimously adopted:
Whereas, Mr. ,T. G. Donnelly, the Secre
tary of this Board, has been most unjustly
criticised by the press of this city before the
recent election, and with the wish that the
public may judge of him as he is judged by
his associates, be it
Jtemived, That in the person of Mr. Don
nelly the Board has had a most active and
efficient member, whose every act has been
shaped for the good and welfare of the public
schools' of this city.
Booked, That the members of this Board
tender him this as a testimonial of their es
teem and also tender him our thanks for his
uniform courtesy and ability in the discharge
of his duties. " ' c"
By Inspector Schlffmann
Seaohied, That the new building now in
course of erection in Siegel's addition be
known as Sibley school. '
By Inspector Donnelly—
Jtesolred, That an order be drawn in favor
of Miss Miller for sis month's salary at the
rate of one hundred and twenty dollars per
Adopted by the following vote:
Yeaslnspectors Murphy, McCaine, Ker
ker, Officer Horn, Athey, Gilbert, Donnelly,
Mr. President. Nays—lnspectors Schiff
Bills for the month were read as follows:
. James M. Cooley, $27; George C. Pound,
$134.25; A. G. Desparois, $45.14; A. G.
Desparois, S2SO.S7; A. G. Desparois, $210;
Paul Haupt,sl,9ss; A. Bassford,sl,4oo; Win.
Sehnittger, 525.93; R. \C. Arnold, • \ $7.00:
Bennett &K., $13.94: Jul Bjornstadt, $29;
Grnnrfl Weithrecht. £•?•.». r«0: G. <;-rM--™
25.50; P. T. -KavaTiagh, $538; German
'ress association, $21.53; J. W. Quinn &'
Jo, $183.40; Robert Seeder, $73.75; Rob
nson<&Cary, $254.79; Koblnson & Cary,
529.52; «T. G. Donnelly, $5; Daily Globe,
554.55; St. Paul Book "and Stationery coui
>any, $57.99; St. Paul B^ok and Stationery,
■ompany, $5.40; Cardoso Bros., $S. 00; P. J.
Jreis, 513.05; Bohm Manufacturing com- v
jany, $75.04; C. J. McCarthy, $2.15; Frank
Laberge, $3.50; J. H. Bohren, $9.23; John
Johen. $1.50; Averill, Russell & Carpenter,
103.95; John Dowlan, $143.60; A. Poirier,
113.25; Mat. Breen, $15.00; Beck & Uauk,
?210.40; Beek&Rank, $55; Beck & Rank,
Allowed, and ordered paid by the follow
Yeas — Inspectors Murphy, McCaine, Ker
ker, Officer, Horn", Athey, Gilbert. Schiff
tnann, Berlaudi, Donnelly, and Mr. Presi
After remarks by President Oppenlieim,
Secretary Donnelly, Inspectors Murphy, Mc-
Dame, Horn and Kerker, the Board ad
journed. J. G. Donnelly, Secretary.
A Well Pleased Passenger.
Miles City, Montana, May 2S, 18S4.
ro the Editor of the Globe:
The comfort found in the emigrant cars
•un by the Northern Pacific cannot be ex
■elled by any railroad east or west. They
ire made with folding bunks above and be
ow and as comlortable as can be. Cook
stoves for heating coffee and tea are to be
found in each car, and the emigrant without
1 single exception seem pleased with the
accommodations furnished them by the
company. Tee dining cars are run on all
Jay trains and they are as good in every
respect as those between Chicago and St.
Paul. It is much cheaper to get meals In
these palace ears than many of the hotels
and certainly much better. Emigrants can
buy lunches at St. Paul prices if they do not
desire a full meal. A Passenger.
Central Dakota Editors.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. 1 •
Pierre, Dak., May 81. —The meeting of
the editorial association of central Dakota
held here was a great success. The attend
ance was good and much effective work
done. Resolutions were passed condemning
Ordwayisin and the grab-all methods of
north Dakota, resolving to meet the same by
the united action of the press of central Da
kota. Division and statehood were demand
ed, but without division no statehood was
wanted. An excursion on the Missouri was
one of the enjoyable events of the day. The
next meeting will be held in Huron, August
5 and 0 next.
Boy Killed at Sioux Fall?.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. |
Sioux Falls,Dak.,May 31. —Robert Jones,
fourteen years old, had his leg cut off at the
knee this evening In the Royal Route yard.
lie was hanging on the side of a moving
freight train, and the switch target knocked
him under the wheels. lie was the Bon of
John Jones, blacksmith.
riJepublished from Sunday Globe.] if r ■:
THE DYNAMITE FIENDS.
Thirteen Persons Injured, by the
Explosions in London.
Supposed Incendiary Fire at . the
British War Office.
French Sympathy—Press Comments—New
London, May 31.Daylight showed the
damage by the explosion fully equal to the
worst anticipation. A crowd of excited peo
ple are visiting the scene, and policemen are
drawn up in line acaoss the streets in the vi
cinity to prevent the access of the multitude.
Orders were given to leave the wreckage un
til after an examination by Col. M\ijendi.
At the St. James theater, one hundfed'.yards
distant, the explosion sounded like two claps
of thunder. The audience was alarmed
nearly to a panic, and several ladies fainted.
Men started to stampede, but were reassured
by shouts bidding every-one sit still, as no
harm had been done.
The second bomb, at St. James square
was exploded against the residence of Sir
Watkln Winn, and produced a huge white
fracture, four feet in height and three in
breadth. The windows were smashed and
the furniture damaged.
The explosion created great havoc in the
Junior Carlton Club bouse. Numerous cases
of wine were destroyed. The club will re
main closed for several days. . An hour be
fore the explosions there was an outbreak of
fire at the war office, which was speedily ex
tinguished. It is unknown whether it was
incendiary. So far as known up to noon
thirteen persons are injured, including live
women. All the wounded are in the hos
pital. Five, iucluding the policeman, are in
a precarious condition. -■■.■;; ' ; <
The dynamite carried down the iron steps
leading to the kitchen and cellars. It was
placed in the cellar under the pathway, with
a lighted fuse. The upward force of the ex
plosion broke a large hole in the pavement,
and wrecked the basement apartments of the
club. The explosion was most destructive
on the "West side of St. James square. The
windows of the Duke of Cleveland's house
and the war offices in Pall Mall were shat
tered, also Sir Watkin AVynn's residence.
The bombs were thrown by pedestrians over
the railing and lodged on the stone sill a foot
below the dining room.
The newspapers devote a large portion to
the explosions. The Telegraph says: "It
behooves the English people to reflect wheth
er sterner measures should not be taken tc
put a stop to the public peril and mischief tc
which they are exposed. Each fresh act oJ
cruelty and malice strengthens the resolve
of the Englishmen not to yield one jot tt
those wishing to dismember the empire."
The Standard declares; . "Xo concession
can be made to the outrage. So far the only
result attained has been failure and pena
servitude. The nation is disgusted and an
noyed, but not alarmed. If the attempt hat
fully succeeded last night we could not an
swer for the reprisals of the London popu
lace." , ;<. .. ■ •
The Times '-The explosions followed
shortly upon the introduction of Tervuvliri '.-
Irish land bill. The inference is legitimate
that the baffled nationalists again venter
their displeasure in this dastardly mischief.'
The 2Tews thinks the occurrence evidence
that the dynamite conspiracy is more widely
I spread and served by more astute agents that
hitherto suspected. It successfully baffles
the detectives, and appears to have easj
command over men and materials for vari
ous purposes. It urges the public to b(
watchful of persons leaving or returning t«
their lodgings and hotels.
OPINION IN NETV YORK.
Yokk. May 31.—Rossa says: "Wi
have got England at last, and it will not bi
long before she will be on her knees. . Las
night's explosion was only the beginning o
her trouble." -'
Patrick Joyce, secretary of the Irish Revo
lutionary Brotherhood, says: "Last night'
work ought to convince England that we an
in earnest. Scotland yard was attacked Jbe
cause it is there all plots against Ireland an
hatched, besides its headquarters. ■ Frei
Jarvis, one of the inspectors who' cam
to this country a year ago, am
with Inspector Newcombe, .put-. Mat
O'Brien, a friend of McDermotts, in the ISe 1*
York postoffice ]to prey on the correspond
ence of Irishmen. The explosion show
how useless such tactics, when we can blov
the wery headqnaters of the English destruct
ives up under, their noses. The -other ex
plosions were notifications to | landlords am
aristocrats in the buildings | attacked, to re
turn from the positions they occupy, j Yoi
need not be surprised to hear of greater one
before many days. ' Fred Jarvis; had bette
r.iiu'i h'nv—!'. ra-T C-il-rtrn-.t^o.-. 1-. is tr.i
THE ST. PAUL DAIIT GLOBE, MOKTBAY MORNING, JUNE 2,1884 i
most complete piece of work I ever heard of
men being engaged. in.' It deserves great
'•Will the reward of £10,000 offered by
the government lead to their betrayal?" j.
"The day of McDermott has gone by. The
men who managed last night's explosion
cannot be betrayed. The English govern
ment cannot stop our warfare... If they want
US to stop let them stop Gladstone's persecu
tion of the Irish. Capt. J. J. Coleman, who
managed the Mansion house explosion, es
caped. It was a line piece of work. I'll
warrant you there is some dismay in London
and Gladstone is quaking in his boots. This
is not the cud of the business.- Walt a few
days and you will hear more. I have been
expecting these explosions over a week."
LosDox,'May IJl.'—Cols. Jlajendie and
Ford are busy examining the debris in Scot
land Yard. The police found eighteen pack
ages of dynamite: Ford says that consider
ing the quantity of explosives used it is mar
velous the damage was no greater. Had all
the dynamite exploded it is impossible to sur
mise the result. Dynamite discovered is the
Atlas Powder company's, precisely similar to
that used in the outrages a few months ago.
Three hundred panes of glass were shattered
in the detective otllce. A large iron screen
in the urinal, where the explosives were
placed, was blown thirty feet and twisted in
all kinds of shape.
Two persons tried to arrest a man hurrying
along Pall Mall, opposite from the direction
in which they were going, and away from
■ the explosions, at St. James square, but four
me% suddenly emerged from the corner and
released the man, when the party hastened
away. The dynamite under the Nelson mon
ument failed to explode, owing to a defec
tive fuse. ( Had the sixteen packages ex
ploded the monument would have been de
Rumors that four dynamiters have been
arrested. Photographs of the scenes of the
explosion have been taken. :-.';>,,;. L
Steamers are carefully watched and extra
ordinary precautions taken to guard the bar
racks, monuments and public buildings in
all leading towns throughout England. The
leading Dublin papers, such as the Freeman's
Journal, Irish Times, and Express, strongly de
nounce the outrages. A profound sensa
tion was caused in Paris by the explosions.
The inability of the English police to prevent
the outrages are severely criticised. France
will do all in her power to assist in the dis
covery of the miscreants. It is believed the
dynamite was smuggled into England from
France by women.
The Pennsylvania Bank.
Perxsylvaxia, May 31.—Civil suits were
entered to-day to recover from the sureties
the amount of bonds of President Riddle and
cashier Reiber, of the Pennsylvania bank.
.Frank Laughten, R. M. Kennedy and Mar
shall mil are on Riddle's bond for §SO,OOO
and Henry Kleber and George Snyder on
Reiber's for $50,000. Criminal proceedings
will protably be broghtthis afternoon against
President Riddle. His physicians report his
condition serious. Since last night he had
two severe hemmorhages, but improved
somewhat at noon. It is understood that he
will give the directors information this af
ternoon, which will enable them to proceed
against others implicated. -.
1 German Peasant Demand.
Berlin, May 31.— The North German
Gazette publishes a programme issued by a
committee of peasants, of a convention
which will convene on the Fourth of July.
This programme advocates protective duties
on agricultural products, reduction of rail
way tariffs on such products, a more equit
able distribution of taxation on landed prop
erty, a diminution of the legal costs attend
ing land transfers, and a creation in every
district of peasant associations. '■.'-• \ -'
New York, May 31.
MINING STOCKS. •£.
The week closed on a moderately active market
lor mining shares and prices generally weak.
The sales included Chrysolite at 90, California 7,'
Mexican 155@143, Amie 5, Belle Isle 50, Bodie
425, Consolidated Virginia 15, Bulwer 66, Gould
& Curry 130, Iron Silver 83@85@53, and Navajo
335;- ■ ■ v :. :'•■' ■ ,- ■ -■
BOSTON RAU.BOAD AND HIKING.
Old Colony Atch.&TopllstTs
Rutland pl'd '■ do land grant "3 ....
do common Bos., II & E.
Allouez Mine Co do4',£s
Calumet 11. 165 Eastern K. R. 65.. .'...
Copper Falls L. K. & Ft.s. 7s
Franklin N. Y. & ST. E. 7's
Pewabic Atch.& Top. R.K. 172
Qnincy Bost. & Albany.. ....
Ridge Bost.& Maine
Silver Islet :. C, B. & Q 113
Wis. Central 1014 Civ.. S. & Clove
do preferred Eastern E. li
Osceola Flint & P. M
Central do preferred... 100
Huron L. E. & Ft. S ....
T. C. &St.L.lst6s 13 N.Y.&K.E ll?i
Toledo,». & 8.1 O. S. C. pfd ....
Water Power.... 1% . do common
Boston Land 5 0-10
Afternoon Board Quotations.
Stock 3 and bonds closed at the following
Three per cents.. 100 "'s Fours coupons...l2o %
4J4s coupons 112J4 Pacific 6s of '93..125
La. consols 70!£ Tcnn. new..'.. SBJS
Missouri 6s 106 Virginia 63 40 ■
St. Joe 108 Consols 37 >i
Term. 6s, 01d.... 37!S Deferred - 5
RAILROAD . bonds. ". ; -
C. P. Bond-", Ist. 1121.4 U. P. land grant. .106
Erie mm 'la 59J4 ■ Sinking fund 105
lehigb-^i, \V 97J4 Tex. P. grant 8.. 44J4
St.P.& S.C.lst.ll'L doKio li. div.. 57-'«
U.P. Bonds, Ist.. 11 A
Adams Express..l 29 Mobile & Ohio. 8
Allegheny Cent.. 12 Morris & Essex;.ll9
Alton & T. II 25 N., C. & St. L.... 42*/,
do preferred... 70 N. J. Central 56
American 90 Norfolk & W. p£. 31 Vs
8., C. R. & N 60 Northern Pacific. 21
Canadian Pacific. 45 do preferred... 48 X
Canada Sou th'n.. 39 Northwestern .... 100
Central Pacific... 444 "do preferred...lv.".i 4
Chesapeake & O. !> J4 N. Y. Central 100
do lstpref'd... 17% Ohio Central..... 2*£
do2d prefd... 103 i Ohio & Miss 21 %
Chicago* A1t...127!; do preferred... 50
do preferred...l 42 Ontario & West.. 9%
C.,8. &Q.. 114 Oregon 71
C.,St.L.& N.O. 83 Oregon Trans.... 14} i
C., St. L.& Pitts., i) Oregon 1mp..... 12/
do preferred.. 22 '!■ Pacific Mail 42
C, S. & Cleve 417s Panama 93
Cleveland & Col.. 41 Peoria, D. & E..'. 11
Delaware II 95 Pittsburg 136
Del. & Lack 103 Pullman Pal. Car: 102
Denver &E. G. .. 11 Beading 26
Erie 15J£ Rock Island Ill';
, do preferred... 35 St. L. &S. F 17 '»
East V. & G. . 4 do preferred... 35;j
do preferred... 7 do Ist prefa... 80
Fort Wayne 180 Mil. & St. Paul... 7-M.i
Han. &St. Joe... 38 V do preferred...loS!s
do preferred... 88 St. Paul & Man. 87&
Harlem:"... 194 St. Paul & Om'a.. 23
Houston Tex.. 30 do preferred... SO".;
Illinois Central... 119 \i Texas Pacific 19%
Ind., B. & West.. 12'/i Union Pncific 43 %
Kansas & Texas.. 15JC United States 50
Lake Erie & W.. lOJj \V., St L. & P 6 •
Lake Shore bo do preferred... 13
Louisville & N... 37: s Wells & Fargo...loo
L., X. A.JfcC 15 Western U. T 59%
M. &C. Ist pfd.. 10 . llomestake . ... 9
do 3d prefd... 5 Iron Silver 85
Memphis* C... 35 Ontario' I9>£
Mich. Central 63 Quicksilver. .... 4
Mine's & St. L... 13 do preferred... 22.
do preferred... 21 South. Pacific
Missouri Pacific. 81 % Sutro 11
♦Asked No sales. JOffered. 1 Ex. mat.
coup. §Ex. div. JEx. int.
i/.-.'jv: Among; the Commission Men.
] ■ Receipts of butter are liberal and the demand
good, hut stocks are increasing and the market
weak. There is nothing doing in beans. . Pro
visions are firm and mess poTk a shade higher.
Cheese is quiet with liberal receipts and a down
ward tendency of prices. Dressed meats > are
firm with beef Sic higher. Flour is steady and
1 quiet. Hides very little doing; tallow a fraction
c lower; wool in good supply at lower figures;
3 honey dull with a desire of holders to close out.
old stock at lower figures. Medicinal roots are
coming in slowly, the demand equals the supply.
r Fruits are in active demand and the supply is
" liberal, oranges and lemons however must ad
s vance on present prices.
r" - £S~The following quotations are for round
. lots oDly: -. .
Butter — increasing ;greasesc; packing
, stock off flavor, 6c; dairy, common to fair, 10
@12c; choice dairy, 14@16c; creamery 17@18c;
well known brands 19® 20c; extra choice in s©lo
1 lb. boxes, 22@23c.
s I Beaks—Commoi, $firstname.lastname@example.org; medium, $2®
r f?.SS : navy 52.50Q 2.65. .. '■'.;:-■_ "
■ ■ " JlAcoK AXi" Hams- !>"" rle«rs t'ac>n. IQ'Jc:
"What a miner would vcrv properly term *
"surface indications" of what is beneath,
are the Pimples, . Sties, Sore Eyes,
1 Soils, and Cutaneous Eruptions with ,
which people are annoyed in spring anil
' early summer. The effete matter accumu- "
lated during the * winter ' mouths, now ■'
makes its presence felt, through Nature's
endeavors to expel it from the system.
;, "While it remains, it is a poison that festers
•In the blood and may develop into Scrof
i «la. This condition causes derangement
of the digestive and assimilatory organs,
with a feeling of enervation, languor, and
weariness—often lightly spoken of as "only
Spring fever." These are evidences that
Nature is not able, unaided, to throw off
the corrupt atoms which weaken the vital
forces. To regain health, Nature must bo '
aided by a thorough blood-purifying med
icine ; and nothing else id so effective as
vrWeh Is sufficiently powerful to expel
from the system even the taint of Hered
The medical profession Indorse Ayer'3
Sarsaparilla, and many attestations of
the cures effected by itcome from all parts
of the world.- It is, in the language of
the Hon. Francis Jewett, ex-State Sen
ator of Massachusetts and ex-Mayor of
Lowell, "the only preparation that does
real, lasting good.'" ' . .
PRE^RED BY ''"?.. ~&;-
Dr. J. C. Ayer& Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all druggists: Price $1, ;: ;/;
_:'- six bottles for $5.
dry saltO'^c; shoulders, B&@9c; hams, 1354
©14. • .
Cheese— sharp s®7c; new 13K@14c.
Dressed Meats—Beef, city dressed, 9©
9 c ;extra prime beef, 10 ;mutton, city dressed,
9H@loc; veal, 10@llc. : ,
Flour—Patents |email@example.com: straight 54.75©
5.25 Bakers' XXXX, $4.25©5.00; low grades
firstname.lastname@example.org; Rye flour S3.email@example.com'per barrel;
graham firstname.lastname@example.org per barrel; buckwheat flour,
—Green, Baited, 7 1/£@B;.ic; green, 6®7c;
dry flint, 12c; calf, dry, 1254 c; green lie; deer,
dry, yt)@2sc; antelope, 20®25c-; elk, 20©25 c;
buffalo, B®loc, damaged }-j off.
Tallow—No. 1, 6c; No. 2, sVa<s.
Wool,—Unwashed, 16©17 c; washed 24@26c.
' Honey—Old stock 14@15c lb. i y ,
Hops —Washington Territory, 30c; New York
28c. Wisconsin. 23c.
Malt—Boc@Bsc per bushel. < . - ■ .
Linseed Oil—Raw, 58c; boiled 61c. Lin
seed meal 523®24.
Poultry Chickens, dressed, 15@16c per lb;
turkeys, dressed, 18@19c; ducks and geese, 13
®15c. These prices are nominal, for scarcely
any birds are offered.
Koots— (Medicinal) ginseng green, 30c; dry,
$email@example.com; seneca snake root, 35©38 c per lb.
Fruits Apples fancy red stand, §700®7.50;
genitons §firstname.lastname@example.org; ordinary sound stock,
§5.50; oranges, Messmas 200 size, $5.00;
220 size, §4.50; Messina and Palermo
lemons, 53.75©4.00; Cranberries, nominal Mala
ga grapes, 50 lb., B@B, 50; Figs, new, 10c,
18c, 20c per lb. ; dates, black in frails 6c@7c
fard in boxes, 12c per lb.; bananas, §2.25©5.00
Hickory, large, .00; email, 51.25,
walnuts, 15c; almonds, 18®20c; Barcelona ha;
zel (filberts) 14c; pecans, 10@.llc; Brazil, 14c;
peanuts, B®l3c; Cocoa nuts, §5.00©7.00 per
Furs—Mink. email@example.com; coon, C0@80c; lynx,
2.50©4.00; musk rat. winter 10c, spring 12c,
kitts3@4c; red fox, 1.25©1.50; kitts, 30®40c;
silver fox, firstname.lastname@example.org, cross 2.50®6.00; otter
6.00@I0.00; fisher, 6.00®9.00; skunk, 30@75c;
badger, 50®75c; wild cat, 50©60 c; house cat, 10
©25c, marten. 1.25®3.00; wolverine, email@example.com;
wolf, l.O0@3.00; prairie wolf, firstname.lastname@example.org; bear,
email@example.com; cubs, 4.00©6.00; beaver. Lake Su
perior, 3.00 ©4.00 per lb.: Hudson bay, 3.00®
4.00 per lb., Dakota; firstname.lastname@example.org lb.
Receipts and shipments of grain, ive stock,
produce, merchandise, etc., for the forty-eight
hours ending May 31, 1884:
Articles. Rec'd Sh'ci Articles. Rec'd Sh't.
Agricultural Im- Lime 11 4
plements 3 0 Merchandise 139 159
Bran 2.. Malt 1
Beef 2 .. Nails.... 1 ..
Beer 3.. 0at5.......! 3 1
Brick 5 3 Oil 4
Cattle 4 1 Potatoes. 11
Coal 33 1 Pork 2..
Coke 4 2 Piles 1 ..
Cement S 7 2 Pig Iron 14.-2
Castings 1 .. Paper .1 1
Construction Ma- Posts 9 ..
rteial 17 3 Railroad Iron
Emigrant Move- . and Rails 9 11
ables 1 3 Railroad Ties 24 ..
Flour 2' 8 Sheep 1 1
Feed 2 2 Stone.... 10 8
Fruit 3 2 Sugar 1 ..
Furniture 1 1 Salt.... 1 ..
Horse and mules 1 .. Scap iron . 1 ..
Hay 1 .. Sundries 18 8
Hams 1 1 Wheat 1
Lard 2.. Wool.. 12 80
Lumber 199 84 Wood 43 ..
Total cars received 547 ; Shipped 414
DAILY MARKET EEVIEW
CHICAGO AJD MILWAUKEE MARKETS!
FURNISHED BY WALL & EIGELOW,
Room 4 Mannheimer Building, Southeast corner
Third and Minnesota street. Direct wires to
Chicago and Milwaukee Beard of Trade
(Operator in our office.)
Grains, Provisions, Stocks. .
Room 4 Davidson Block. - St. Paul. Minn.
'■■",.■" Family Retail Market.
Bread and Flour—Wheat bread 5c per lb
rye bread, 5c per lb; Vienna bread, lOe per loaf;
flour straight, 2J4@3c lb. patent,'3y@3;4c lb.
Butter—Farmhouse and creamery, 23@25c;
good tabling dairy 20c;; cooking 10@14c;
by the lot 15 per cent off
—Minnesota honey in comb 30c per
—12'4@15c@20: Swiss, 20@25e. " >
Coffee— Rio, 5©6 lbs for $1; Java
(green) 3@4 lbs for $1; Rio roast, 4®6@7 lbs
for §1 ; Java roast, 35c per lb, 3 lbs for Si ; Mocha
same as Java.
—Gunpowder 50@90c; Japan from 25 to
70c; Oolong 40 to 90c ; Young Hy,son 50, 80, 90c.
Eggs Strictly fresh, 14c; by the case. 13.
Fruits—Apples, 60S peck; grapes, 50@60c
lb; Medina oranges,3s©soc doz lemons,
20@30c doz; cranberries, 20c quart and scarce;
trawberries, 10®20c per' basket; extra chioce,
23c. pine apples 25c®50c each; pine cones 25c
each;. Wintergreen or tea berries 25c quart;
cherries, 50c qnart. :'.,;.:;
—pickerel, croppies, rock bass 8c per ft ;
white fish and trout 15c per lb.
Meats Round steak 12Kc@15c; sirloin steak
18c; porterhouse, 20c; roasts, 15@lSc; corned,
7®loc; mutton and veal 15@18c; for chops and
roasts, pork 10c@12%c; pork sausages, 12^c;
Poultry and Game—Turkeys 22@25c per lb;
chickens 18©20 c; live fowl SI 1.20 per pair.
Sugars Granulated 117- I-. lbs for 1.00; Stand
ard A l\y.@,l-2 lbs for 1.00: extra Cl 3 lbs for 1.00
yellow C 14 lbs for 1.00.
Vegetablesßeans.dry 10@12%c art: beets
SI bushel; horse radish 10c lb: leeks 50c dozen;
onions 90c©1.25 bu. parsely 5c bunch: peas, dry
10c quart; parsnips 75c bushel; rutabagas SI
bushel; saurkraut 15c quart; potatoes 30@45c
bushel; lettuce 35c@75c dozen; young onions,
15c dozen bunches ; new Bermuda onions, 10c lb. ;
rhubarb, 3c or 25c doz. bunches; radishes 12'-j
©15c doz. bunches; green- peas, 75c@§1.00 per
peck; Spinach, 15c per peck; 35c per bushel;
string beans, 80c per peck ; asparagus, 25c®40c
per dozen. Cucumbers 10c each,sl.Jo per dozen;
wild greens (dandelion) 20c per peck; new pota
toes, 50c peck. ' .
Dried —Raisins, 10@23c lb. currents,
12 lbs. for Sl-00; prunes, 12 lbs. for §1.00; dried
apples, New York sliced, 12 He perlb. evaporated
15@20c per lb. dried peaches, 25@25c.
Home made Cider Vinegar, 50c gallon.
x Milk— quart; cream 60 anon.
S. H. WOOD & CO.,
Grain mi Steffi Brokers.
22 Chamber of Commerce, Chicago.
4 " " . St. Paul. ;
244 Hennepin avenue, Minneapolis.
Buy and sell Grain, Provisions and . Stocks for
cash or on margins. -. Only brokers in Minneapo
lis having their own membership on. the Chicago
1 Board of Trade.
PERKINS & POWERS,:
GRAEf, PROYISIOS AID BROKERS,
' 120 East Third Street,: : •
OVER SAVINGS BANK, ST. PAUL, - MINN
Special wires from our office to Chicago and N.efl
\ . ' York. . : , . .-■ - -
' Tclcr.l-.Te in oar office . ' ' ''.-!■
146 EAST THIRD STREET.
IS^nMBSSUnI of Cancer, Tumors, Ulcers,
mr™*"^ HlHth 11! Scrofula, an d (skill Diseases,
•without the use of knife or loss of blood and little
pain, For information, circulars and references,
address Dr. F. 1.. I'O.N JL>, Aurora, Kane Co., 111.
•'■:■■ DENTISTRY. ~
. BP TEETH
Teeth extracted without pain. All work gnaran
eed. Dr. Cullum, 41 East Third St., Cor. Cedar.
. . •. PIANO INSTRUCTION.
DUKE F. SMITH
Pupil of the eminent pianist, and teacher, S.
E. Mills, of New York, and for several years a
teacher in well known educational institutions,
and of private classes, most respectfully tenders
his services to those desiring a thoroughly com
petent, experienced and conscientious teacher.
NATHAN FORDS, .
No. 96 East Third St.
St. Paul Foundry Go.
CAST MB WROUGHT IROS
Send for cuts of columns. All kinds of cast
ings made on short notice. Works on St. P., M.
&M. It. R., near Como avenue. Office, Fourth
street, corner Robert, St. Paul. 11. W. TOPPING,
Manager. C. 11. PowEH.Secretary and Treasurer.
CHANGE 07 GRADE.
Change of Street tirade.
City Clerk's Office, )
Saint Paul, April 24, 1834. f
Notice is hereby given that the ' Common
Council, of the city of St. Paul, will, at their
meeting to be held on Tuesday, the 17th day of
June, A. D. 1884, at 7:30 o'clock, p. m., at the
Council Chamber in the City Hall, order a change
of grade in the following named streets, between
the points named, viz:
~i-'-. A.,::,'. '-".,\ :■■"■. -v ; ;:-. ■_"'- '.■■ ' ':i-
From Dakota Avenue to State
BERTHA (Now State) STREET
From the Mississippi , River to
Oakdale Avenue. •
All in accordance with, and as indicated by the
full red line on the profiles thereof, and as re
ported upon as being necessary and proper by
the Board of Public Works, under date of April
7, 1884. The said reports of the Board of Public
Works were adopted by the Common Council at
their meeting held on April 15, 1884.
The profiles indicating the proposed changes
are on file and can be seen at this office.
By order of Common Council.
Tnos. A. PitENDEBQAST, City Clerk.
fflcittMilTOiee it St Faalßallwar.
THE FAST JAIL LINE!
Pullman Sleepers with Smoking Rooms, and the
The (inept Dining Cars in the world are run on all
•: , '.>, j through trains to and from Chicago.
DEPARTING TBAini !,., I-eftye I :,. leave
. ... , I Minneapolis; St. Paul.
•I IJlver Division. I I
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. 'A 1:15 pm A 2:oopm
Milwaukee & Chicago Ex.. A B:lspmA, S:oopm
La Crosse, Dubuque, Kock |
.Island & St. Louis Ex.... C 5:10 am C 5:45 am
La Crosse Passencer ...|C 4:3UpmC 5:05 pm
lowa & Minn. Division. | I
Mason City & Davenport Ex. C 8:20 am C B:SOara
Calmar Accommodation .C 4:80 pmC 4:33 pm
Marshalltown & Dcs Moines I
Express ...V... E 6 00pmE 7:lspm
Hastings* Dakota Div/ i |
MilbankEx C 8:15 am C 7:00 am
Aberdeen Mitchell Ex A 4:35 pin A 4:oopm
AEEIVIXO TKAIXS. I c^™, L r , A'Tiv'J
• I St. Paul. Minneapolis
River Division. ' I I
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex.. A 6:ooamA 6:45 am
Chicago & Milwaukee Ex..' A 1:00 pm A 1:4!; p m
Fast Mail C 3:25 pm C 4:00 m
La Crosse, Dnbuque, Rock, I
Island & St. Louis Ex.... C 9:lopmC 9:45pm
lowa & Minn. Division. , |
CnlmarAccommodation c 10:35 amC 10:40 am
Mason City, Sou. & West. Es C 6:42 pmC 6:sopm
Marshalltown & l»es Moines' j
; Express .....' F 7:45 am F 8:30 a m
1 Hastings & Dakota Div. I • . I. ■
Aberdeen & Mitchell Ex. ..A 12:30p m A 12:05pm
MllbankPass..'. C 7:30 pmC. 6:3opm
A. means daily; C, except Sundays; E, except Sat-^
nrdays; F, except Monday.
' Additional trains between St. Paul and Minneapolis
■via "Short Line," leave both cities hourly. For par
ticulars see short Line time table.
St. Paul—Chas. Thompson, City Ticket Agent, 15
East Third street. Brown & Enebel, Ticket Agent
Union Depot. • -
Minneapolis—G. L. Scott, City Ticket Agent, Ko." 7
Xicollet House.- A. 13. Chamberlain, Ticket Agent,
Depot. * i ' ' ■ ■
; MimTEAPOLIS & st. LOUIS RAILWAY.
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
,-.-•-... ~ i Le. St. Paul; Ar. St. Paul
: Chicago Express *7:ooam »B:osam
Kansas City Ex. »7:00 a m *8:05 a m
St. Louis "Through" Express +2:50 tl2:2opm
Kansas City Ex. -f2:sopm il2:2opm
Excelsior and Wintlirop. ... '3:30 pm "12:20pm
Chicago "Fast" Express . o6:20 ml d 7:45 am
: • d daily, • daily except Sundays, f daily except Sat
nrday, } dally except Monday. - Ticket office St. Paul,
corner third and Sibley streets. E. A. 'Whitaker, City
Ticket and Passenger Agent, and Union Depot.
S. F. BOTD.
j General Ticket and Passenger Agent. Minneapol
I '* ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & MANITOBA RAILWAY.
[ • FAJaGcT^SIIORT^LiIM^Bi
:'. ; y ONLY ALL BAIL LINE TO WINNIPEG AND THE BRITISH HOETHWEST.
- " • ■ TIME TABLE. ■ • ■ ' ; ■ -
~"~^~"~~ r Leave Leave Mini Arrival , ArrivalMln
;- ' • '■', : . ISt Paul. neapolis.! St. Paul, j neapolis.
Brown's Valley, Breckenridge, Wahpeton, Barnes .
and Fargo .. *730 am g:osam *7:oopm 625pm
Fergus Falls, Moorhead. Fargo, Ciookstoc, St. Vincent . - - . .-- .; ■■■■>
1 indWumipeg .'. »8:00ani B:soam *620pm 6:45pm
: sat Cloud Accommodation, via Monticello and Clear
water..'.'..... ............;.."......■.:..:. *230pm 3:ospm *12:00 m 11:20pm
St. Cloud Accommodation, via Anoka and Elk Kiver I *3:lopm i3spm *10:16sm 10:00 am
reckenridge, Wahpeton, Caatelton, Hope, Portland, ■■■ ■ \ ■ ■ . •
r Mayville, Orooksion, li Forks, Devil's .Lake and St. .
' Vincent.. ...v;. J.........:;.....::..:....;"....::...".:. f7:3opm 7:4opm 1720 am 7:ooam
' - Fergus Falls, jloorhead, Fargo, ■ Grand Forks, Devil'a . ■:•. ■-..-■■-.. ._; . ^;
' . Lake, Larimorc, Neohe and Winnipeg.... ..-. ! fß^opm 9:lspm f7:ooam 6:3oam
" Daily. * Except Sundays. ] ~ I
" 7:30 p. m. train on Saturday runs only to Morris. 7:30 a. m. train on Monday runs only from Morris. |
. ; & MINNEAPOLIS BHORTIiIIirE. i;- }
! : Leave St Paul—l6:lo em, »7:10 am, *7:30 am, rr-^6 am. t*8:00 a m," 8:30 am, 9:30 urn, 1030 am, 1133 a-a
» ! *l2aopm,iao pm,lAopm, 230 pma:sopm,»3opm, 3.40 p m, 3£o p m, 4:05 p m, 430 p m,, !
i 15:40 pin62o pm, b:;0 pin, 7riU m, 7:50 pm, 830 pm, 11:15 pm. •■■. j-! ..-•■.- v-. ■.■ ■-• ■••..-••■■ •,. ,
- ! . Leave Minneapolis—6 Mam, 7«oam,^^7^o .-a- m, 7-30 a- m, ■ 330 am, 9:30 am, 1030 am
! 1130 am, tI2SJ3:n. 12:15 pm, 1230 pm.ll:S Bam. 130 pm, 230 m, 339 pm, 4:30 Piii, 630 pm, +5:45 pm
■ 630pm, T*o pm -7:35pm, 7:55pm, 8;1S p m,t1030 pm. sleepers oa all through trains.
_' i I ST. PATTL-rW. A. Turner, City Ticket Agent, cor. Third and Sibley streets; Brown & Kenebel, Agents,
* i nion depot. ••"•-".- ■--■'•"■-;.'...■-■■■;••.:■->,.:■:■ :- ■•. -■..■■•■ .'■-. ■..■,-.... .
' i jrTVNF*piT,T=i_.T. F. Bmita, General Agent, and H. L. Martin, Ticket Agent. cor. Washington and
- I .5 ... -. 1v~Jx....m ....:. ..iwi«. -.Auer.t. Kic-Siat b .v « -
BUSINESS HOUSES.' - ' "■ "
READING BUSINESS MEM
ST. PAUL, ■ - - MINN
ITTORXEYS AMI COUNSELLORS AT LAW
Stanford Newel, Attorney at Law, First Nation
.l Bank building, corner of Fourth and Jackson St 9.
96-185 • • .
Thomas G. Eaton, Boom 50, GilfiUan block, St.
E. P. Bassford, Room 28, Gilflllan block.
H. S. Tuehebne, C. E., 19 Gillillan block.
: A. D. Hinbdale, Presley block.
A. M. Radci.iff, Mannheimer block. '..
J. Waltkb Stevenson, Davidson block. Booms
.'5 & 2(i. . ■ ■ • ' ,
~~ ARTISTS' MATERIALS.
SnERWooD Hough, corner Third and Wabashaw
Stevens & Eobebts, 71 East Third street, St.
BOORS AND STATIONERY. ~"
Sherwood Hough, corner Third and Wabashaw
St. Papi,Book&StationebyCo.,l27 East Third
CARRIAGES AND SLEHHIS, ~
A. Nippolt, East Sixth street, between Jack
son and Sibley streets.
CARPETS AND WALL PAPER.
John Matheis, 17 East Third street.
W. L. Asdehsok. 123 East Third street,
■ DRY GOODS—Wholesale.
Auerbach, Finch & Van Slyke, Sibley street
between Fourth and Fifth.
Lptdeke. Lapp & Co., 13 East Third Street. i
P. H. Kelly & Co., 142 to 148 East Third street. i
~ HARDWARE AND TOOLS. ~-
F. G. Draper & Co., 53 East Third street..
JEWELERS AND WATCHMAKERS^
Emii. Ueist, 85 East Third street. . •
Stevexs & Eobeetsoit, 71 East Third street, St.
Stevens & Kobei:t.so_v, 71 East Third street, St.
' TRUNK MAKERS.
Crippex & Upson, 74 East Third street.
W. H. Oakland, 41 East Third street.
WINES AND LIQiORS—
B. Kviil & Co., Wholesale dealers In liquors and
wines, 194 East' Third street, St. Paul.
Akthttr, TVaebes & Abbott, 186 and 188 EasS
Third street. ' : ,
WHOLESALE hardware. . _
Strong, Hacilett & Co., 213 to 219 East Fourth
~~ : GAS fixtures" '~~
KENNEY & HUDNEB
102 and 105 West Third Sinat
Opposite Metropolitan Hotel. <
St. Paul Hail-way Time Tables.
AND OMAHA RAILWAY.
THE EOYAL ROUTE,
EAST, SOUTH AND; WEST.
NO CHANGE OF~CARS TO CHICAGO,
Dcs Moines or Kansas City. ■.
ittPABIISg TBAI.W Min L n c e a a V pol[ , B^gS.
. Dcs Molues fast Expvess... . t7:4Eainl :f7:loam
Fast Chicago Express ■ "B:lspm *9:oopm
Fast Atlantic Ex.. ; *l:lspm *2:oopm
Sioux City & Sioux Falls. . . fI:4S am| 7:10 a m
Shakopee and Men-lam Jet. 6:80 am] *7:05 a m
Omaha and Kansas City.... '4:SSpm "3:50
Chicago Local Express f(3oami )B:osaiil
Central WisconsinExprcss.. . f?:3oam ] 8:05 a m
Shakopee and Merrlam Jet. *3:30 p m *4:05 p m
North Wisconsin & Superior t7:ooam| 17:40 am
River Falls +9::iO am| 10:05 am
RlverFalls f4:3opm! -(s:ospm
St. Paul & Pierre Ex »1J.05 am 11:30 pin
Dining Cars the finest in the world and luxurious
Smoking Room Sleepers on all Chicago trains.
n>nTvT\a<nFirva Arrive Mln A ll 3
AEBivca teams. St. Paul. Minneapolis
St. Paul & Pierre Ex *2:30 a m 3:00 am
•Pacific 3x .......... •l:Copm *l:4spm
Merrlam Jet. and Shakopee. »C:3O a m *8:45 am
Chicago Night Express j •1:00 »l:4spm
Sioux City & Sioux Falls... fß:sspm f7:sspm
Omaha and Kansas City... 12:45 pm; '12:15 pm
North "Wis & Lake Superior fC:2opm -J7:HO pin
Merriam Jet. and Shakopee "8:15 p m "9:05 m
Chicago Local Express. I 15:25 pm +6:00 pm
V.'lsconsin Central Express. 15:25 pm +6:00 pin
River Falls.. t'J:2sam| tl0:00am
River Falls 15:25 +6:00 p m
Dcs Moines Fast Express... fß:2spm| f7:53 p m
•Dully. t Except Sundays 4Except Mondays.
JsgT"Tlckcts, sleeping car accommodations, and all
information can be secured at
No. 13 Nicollet House block, Minneapolis,
J. CHARBONNEAU, Ticket Agent.
Minneapolis depot, corner Washington and Fourth
avenue north, ■ H. L. MARTIN, Ticket Agent.
Corner Third and Jackson streets, St. Paul, -
CHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agent
Kew Union Depot, foot of Sibley street,
KNEBEL & BROWN, Ticket Agents.
. 11. E. HAYDN. Ticket Agent, Stlllwater. I
?i?~ For time of Local trains to and from Lake
Elmo, Stillwaler. Iludson and River.Falls, Bee time
tables of Local trains or call on Agent.
KORTHERN PACIFIC R. R.,
THE ONLY LINE TO -
Portland. Ore., and the Pacific, Northwest.
Tlie "Pioneer Xiitie" between ■ St. ' 'Paul,
Minneapolis, Moorhead and Fargo, and the
ONLY Line running ; Dining Cars and
Pullman Sleepers between those points:
~ ' i . Leave •
Departing Trains. Leave Minneap-
St. Paul. ' oils.
Pacific express ...'. *4:05 p m *4:sopm
Fargo day expre55......... :55 a m +8:40 a m
Mandan and Fargo night ex *7:45 p m *8:35 p m
Dining cars,Pnllman sleepers, elegant day coaches,
second-class coaches, and emigrant sleeping cars
between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Fargo, Dak.; and
Portland, Ore., without change. Horton reclining
chair cars on Fargo day express, free of charge for
ladies, or gejtf lemen accompanied by ladles, holding
first-class tickets. - •
_ " — Arrive j
Arriving Trains, Minneap- Arrive
■ . oh.--. . St. Paul.'
Atlantic express *12:10pm *12:26pm
Fargo day express.".......'. +6:4Opm +(i:sspm
Mandan and Fargo night ex *7 am -*7:55 am
♦Daily. tExcept Sunday. :
City office. St. Paul, 323 (old N0.43) Jackson street.
• City office, Minneapolis, No. 10 Nicollet house. '
■ • ' CHAS. S. FEE,:. , ■
.-.-.-•:"• -■■■': - General Passenger Agent. -
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE!
JLL JL I JLJ \Ji If IXXX -LJKJ JL j
Newspaper in America!
Bight dollars ; per year for seven
issues per week, by carrier, or
seventy-five cents per month.
Six dollars per year by mail, post
age paid, for six issues per
week, Sunday excluded, or
Seventy cents per month.
Now isthe time to subscribe and get the bene
j fit of the coming exciting Presidential campaign.
■ :...■• ■ - -■ ♦ .
The GLOBE has purchased a new $30,000 Hoe web perfecting ;
press, printing both sides of the sheet at once from stereotype.
plates, capable of producing 15,000 completed copies per hour
The GLOBE is an eight-page paper, never less than seven
columns to the page, and printing eight columns to the page when
the demand of news or advertising requires.
The GLOBE has a membership in the Western Associated Press,
and receives and prints the full reports of that association.
The GLOBE has a special telegraph wire, with telegraph opera '
tor and instruments in its editorial room, running from St. Paul
via Chicago to New York and Washington. jr
. . ■ ■■■■■■. ■ : ■■<■ ■■'- ■• - • .:..-.. * : >i v - ;L ; v
The GLOBE has established special news bureaus [in New York
and Washington, and is served by a faithful- corps of correspond
ents who will allow no item of interest to escape them.
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Chicago. Its representative is upon the Board of Trade daily,,
and telegraphs each night a letter" giving an entertaining review
of the markets, the gossip of the Board, and the views and talk of
leading operators. • ■
''■•■..■■■■■•.-■• ■:* >
The GLOBE has appointed correspondents in all the leading i
towns and cities of Minnesota, Northern Wisconsin, Northern
lowa, Dakota, Montana, Idaho and Washington Territories. \
The GLOBE is issued every day in the year, Sundays and
holidays included. - ,
' THE WEEKLY GLOBE. '■
'■ The Saint Paul Weekly Globe is published
every Thursday. It is especially and carefully
edited, and while it contains the cream of the
matter published in the daily issues, it is not a
jumbled reprint of extracts from the Daily
Globe, but has a large amount of valuable mat- ,
ter, especially prepared for it by a competent
editor, who devotes his entire attention to that
issue. It is an eight page sheet, seven columns
to the page. v '
New Terms of The "Globe."
Seven Issues Per Week—By Carrier.
One year payable in advance, - > $8 00
Six months, payable in advance - 425
Three months - - 2 25
Per month, - - - - 7£
Six Issues Per Week—By Mail, Postage Paid.
One Year, - - j - - - $6 00
Six Months, - 3 50
Three Months, - - - 200
One Month, - - . - - 70
All mail subscriptions payable invariably in ad
Seven issues per week by mail at same rates as
by carrier. ' *;;-j
By Carrier, per year /:-- - - $2 00
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IBy Mail, postage paid, per year, - $1 15
Address, DAILY GLOBE,
St. Paul, Minn.