St. Paul


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St. Paul

 

a city in the northern USA; capital of Minnesota. Population, 310,000 (1970); with the city of Minneapolis (contiguous with St. Paul), 1.8 million.

St. Paul is a port on the left bank of the Mississippi, at the river’s head of navigation. A railroad and highway junction, it is a large commercial, financial, and industrial center. Industries include the production of transportation machinery, electrical-engineering equipment, and chemical products. St. Paul also has the food-processing (canned meat, flour) and wood-products industries. There is a university in the city.


St. Paul

 

a city and port on northwestern Réunion Island. Population, 50,000 (1973). There is a railroad station in the city. St. Paul is the center of an agricultural region whose crops include sugarcane and vanilla. Sugar and rum are produced in the city.

St. Paul

as a missionary he fearlessly confronts the “perils of waters, of robbers, in the city, in the wilderness.” [N.T.: II Cor. 11:26]
See: Bravery
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