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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 19, 1887, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1887-01-19/ed-1/seq-10/

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Yesterday's Election for Congressman in
the Eighth Wisconsin District is
in Doubt.- ?^>- : -
Dr. Johnson, the Democratic Candidate for
the Long Term, Pressing Hangen
Very Hard.
i, /eteran of Many Wars Finally Se
cures a Small Pension From
. Congress.
A Variety of Items of Interest to the
Northwest Gleaned at Wash
ington. . -
Special to the Globe. .
Eau Claire, Wis., Jau. 18.—Fragmen
tary returns received here show that the re
sult on the long term candidates is in ex
treme doubt. The city of Eau Claire polled
about 2.200 votes, and gives Johnson 242
plurality over Uaueen, and Price, Prohibi
tionist and Republican for the short term,
about 400 over Bardon, Democrat. Truax,
Prohibitionist for the long term, polled
about 200 in the city. Eau Claire county
gives Johnson about 900 over Haugen.
Price carries the county by about 500 over
Special to the Globe.
Hudson. Wis. Jan. 18.— The following
are the majorities of this county by towns,
as far as reported: Baldwin, Haugen 53:
Hammond, Johnson 55; Warren, Johnson
40; town of Hudson, Johnson 5(5; city of
Hudson, Johnson 137; Richmond, Johnson
IT. The Republicans concede Johnson's
election by a small majority. Owing to the
severity of the weather a small vote was
Specials to the Gloou.
Menomonie, Wis.. Jan. — The city
and four towns go Republican. Haugen's
majority is 225. The same towns last fall
gave Price 050.
Maiden Rock, Wis., Jan. 18.— Truax
82, Price S4, Johnson 20, Bardon 15. Hau
gen 47.
Cleab L • ke. Wis., Jan. 18. — Less than
50 per cent, of the Republican vote was
polled in the eastern part of Polk county,
Dr. Johnson receiving his full party vote
compared with the last general election.
Clear Lake gives Haugen 70, Johnson 44,
Truax 36. Bardon 86.'. Price 05.
Puescott, Wis., Jan. 18. — light vote
was polling in this city at the special elec
tion for congressman. The following is
the result for the long term; S. C. Johnson
received 85, N. P. Haugeir37, Peter Truax,
14; for the short term, Hugh
Price received . 64 and J. Bar
don 72. Country polls report a light vote
also on account of the blocked roads.
Baldwin, Wis., Jan. 18.— The vote in
this precinct for congressman was light,
owing to the blockaded condition of the
country roads. Haugen 170, Johnson 77,
Truax 13.
BUPEKIOB, Wis., Jan. 18.— The election
passed off quietly. About half a vote was
polled; Bardon 250, Price 54; Johnson 223,
Haugen 75, Truax 4.
Cumbeklaxd, Wis., Jan. 18. — The vote
of the city and town to-day for member of
congress is: Unexpired term, Price, Pro.
and Rep., 10S; Bardon. , Dem., 94. Full
term: Haugan, Rep., 64; Johnson, Dem.,
8G; Truax, Pro., 50.
Altoona. Wis.. Jan. 18.— First
district of Washington, which includes Al
toona. gives Johnson 20 majority, a Demo
cratic pain of 117. Price runs about even
with Johnson.
Milwaukee. Wis,, Jan. 18.— A severe
blizzard caused a very small vote to be cast
to-day in the Eighth congressional district
for a successor to William T. Price, de
ceased. Scattering returns received to
night indicate that Nils P. Haugan, Repub
lican, is elected for the full term over Dr.
Johnson, the Democratic and Knights of
Labor candidate, and Peter Truax. Prohibi
tionist. Hugh H. Price. Republican and
Prohibition canditate, who is a son of the
late congressman, is undoubtedly elected
for the fragmentary term.
After Serving Hi* Country for Half
a Cent ii. y the Govern nt Will
Give Him a Petty l'ension.
Special to the Globe. '<
Washington. Jan. IS. —The house com
mittee on pensions has reported favorably
the bill to give Alpus French, of Minnesota,
a pension of 550 a month. French joined
the First infantry May 11, 1830. and served
five years in Company E, under Capt.
Gates and Col. Zachary Taylor. He re en
listed May 12, isas, for three years in the
same regiment, and was ordered to Florida
during the Seminole, war. He was with
Col. Taylor at the battle of Okeechobee.
He re-enlisted Aug. 15, 1842, in the same
regiment for a period of live years, and
during this service arrived at Vera Cruz,
Mexico, before the siege or landing of the
troops. He assisted in organizing the first
Minnnesota volunteers in 1861. and also
in organizing and recruiting the Fourth
Minnesota volunteers the same year, and in
December, 1801, was appointed first lieu
tenant and adjutant of the Fifth Minne
sota. In May, 1862, the brigade to which
he was attached was at Pittsburg Landing,
also at the siege of Corinth, and in Septem
ber and October, lS(s2.\vas under Gen. Rose
crans at the battles of luka and Corinth,
Miss., Oct. 8 and 4. 1862. Becoming dis
abled for service he tendered his resigna
tion to date March 29. 1863, and upon his
health becoming partially restored, again
accepted a lieutenancy in Company F,
United States Veteran Reserve corps, Oct.
24, 1864, in which he served until mustered
out June 29,1866. His disabilities have
continued to increase from time to time
until the present, and now, at the age of
7S. he is confined to his room and bed, re
quiring the care and attention of another
person a large share of the time. French
has served in more wars than any Ameri
can living. He was in theßlackhawk war,
Seininole war, Mexican war, and rebellion.
The senate passed his pension bill last May.
Cu*tnniK Districts.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 18. — Said Mr.
Breckenridge, of Arkansas, to-day, speak
ing of the report that the Duluth custom
office had been abolished;
It was a clerical error. The r committee
never considered the matter. Duluth is
destined to be a most important port. But
three changes were made in the Northwestern
custom collection districts, and ports were
abolish td at La Crosse. Wis.; ' Galena. 111.;
end Burlington, la. Under the. terms of the
bill the territory comprised in these districts
and ports is to be annexed to ana consoli
dated with the remaining . districts as the
president may order, and he can prescribe
the boundaries of these' consolida
tions. So, you see. by exercising
the right of petition in conjunction
with a strong showing of tacts the citizei 6 of
any of these places have a chance to get hues.
their ports. Whenever the revenues collected
in nny d strict shall not be equal to the ex
peaces me president can simply issue a
pro .-Umation discontinuing the services of
me ollicers employed in the district and an
us* the territory to an adjoining district.
The secretary of the treasury can designate
sub-ports and places in the customs districts
•where oeputy collectors of customs may be
stationed with authority to enter and clear
vessels, receive duties and other moneys,
issue marine documents and perform such
other official acts as are now provided or by
lav, The act takes effect oa the tirst day of
July next. I think it will pass congress with
out much opposition." ';
Capital Notes.
Special to tbe Globe.
Washington, Jan. IS.— Senator Sabin
calle on the president to-day in company
with Mr. Norribb and the later paid his re
spects for the compliment paid in appoint
iug him surveyor general/ George K. New
comb, of Minneapol is, is in the city. Hon.
S. G. Anderson has returned and is to be
found at his oid quarters in the senate docu
ment room. The committee of the house
on Indian affairs has decided to report favor
ably the act granting the right ot way to
the Jamestown & Northern railroad through
the Devils Lake Indian reservati o i of Da
kota. Foster Kinter was to-day appointed
postmaster at L-amoure, Dak. The office
became presidential iv October last, and
Kinter succeeds M. B. Wilkinson. There
was no particular fight for the place. ' Kin
ter was generally indorsed, . .;■;■*;
He Thinks There should Be Addi
tional Facilities for Expediting
Special to the Globe.
Fargo, Dak., Jan. 18. — response to
a request from Delegate Gifford, Judge
McCounell has to-day sent a letter to
Washington showing the legal business in
this district and the urgent need of addi
tional judges. He says:
From information just at hand from the
clerks of court iv the different counties of
the district, 1 find tha t between the 26th day
of May, 1885, the day 1 qualified os judge,
and the loth of this month, the number of
judgments, including- decrees, entered in
civil cases is 1,953; the number of appeals to
the supreme court is 11; the number on the
dockets at issue awaiting trial i 3 649. This
can give no particular idea as to the
pending because the attorneys are only re
quired to have their case put up on the docket
ten days before a terra of court, ami they
rarely notice cases soouer. In criminal cases
there have been ninety-eight convictions for
felonies and misdemeanors, five acquittals
and three dischargetneuts of jury. Of this
number forty-nine have been sentenced to
prison and one has suffered the death penalty.
I have held twenty terms of court and have
had twenty grand juries, four terms of the
United States district court, and lour sessions
of the United States grand jury, and have at
tended four sessions of the supreme
court, two at Deadwood, 1,200 miles
travel by the usual route, one at Yankton,
600, and one at Bismarck, 200 miles. My
work is more wearing- from the fact that it
takes nearly two-thirds of the time away
from home. It looks unreasonable and un
just to our people that one judge should be
required to perform the duties required of
him in a district like this, where the life,
liberty and property of citizens are in the
balance. I would uree the immediate pass
age of a bill pioviding for two additional
judges for this territory.
Yellowstone Park.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. IS.— An official re
port has been received by Secretary Lamar
that game in the Yellowstone park is in
creasing, while the number of visitors in
creased. There are two herds of moun
tain buffaloes aggregating about 130.500
elk. 700 or SOO mountain sheep. 500 moose,
several hundred antelope and 500 blacktail
deer. The streams contain many beaver.
The streams and lakes are full of trout.
Mountain lion are frequently met with.
Wildcats and lynx are quite abundant.
Otter, marten and minks are quite plenti
ful, all of which show that. the park is now
the greatest rendezvous in the country for
lowa Stockmen.
Washington, Jan. 18.— Senator Allison
to-day presented a petition from a commit
tee of citizens of lowa, appointed by the
Consolidated Cattle Growers' association,
representing that farmers and stock raisers
are suffering great pecuniary loss from the
fact that the dread cattle disease, con
tagious pleiiro-piieuinonia, lias established
a foothold in an adjoining state. The peti
tion continues:
Should this disease find its way into our
herds of catile we wo Jd suffer irreparable
loss; that it will to so unless ihe most heroic
measures are at once resorted to cannot bo
The petitioners appeal to the representa
tives of lowa in congress to do all they can
to secure the passage of the Miller pleuro
pneuinouia bill, and says:
Never before has a like number of your
constituents teen so vitally interested in a
measure to be brought before the congress of
the United States.
I. am! Cases.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 18.— Assistant Sec
retary Mulldrow has received the decision
made in the pre-emption entry of J. W.
Mollin in the Watertown district, to the
effect that the assignee. Charles Hasher,
could inquire into the validity of the claim.
The secretary will go over the whole case
anew. In the pre-emption entry of D.
Robinson, at Aberdeen, a decision is made
that the caneelation of the patent must be
suspended and the case taken under advise
ment by the secretary. Robinson sold to
John H. Perry and, on a special agent's
report, the cancelation was ordered while,
the question of title was pending in the
case before the land office. There was an
adverse decision in the case of Burnet vs.
Crow, administrator for Ashworth. Bur
net gets the land.
Bank Officers Chosen.
Special to the Globe.
Fergus Falls, Jan. 18.— The stock
holders of the First National bank elected
officers as followers: President, C. D.
Wright; vice president. J. P. Williams;
cashier. E. A. Jewett: board of directors,
C. D. Wright, Vernon A. Wright. J. W.
Griffin, C. D. Baker. H. G. Page, C. L.
Clark. E. A. Jewett. Samuel Hill, J. P.
Williams. The Fergus Falls National is
officered as follows: - President, 11. G.
Page; vice president, J. H. Allen; cashier,
J. D. Boyd; board of directors, H. G. Page,
J. H. Allen. J. D. Boyd, C. A. Daley. R.
G. Shmnway. At the Citizens' National
bank a majority of the stockholders were
not present at the annual meeting and the
election was postponed.
Indian Legislation.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 18.— A clause in the
Indian appropriation bill passed at the last
session of congress is found to be void, as
it conflicts with other laws and was not
clear. The house committee have added a
repeal clause. The house committee on
Indian affairs are all ready to take up
Dawes' -Sioux reservation bill, with an
amendment requiring the, railroads ro build
from the Missouri river to the Black Hills
in two years in order to enjoy the right of
way from the Indians and the grant for the
land used. It is expected a tight will be
made in the senate if the house passes the
amendment, depriving the roads of the
land across from Pierre and Chamberlain.
A Railway Wreck.
Special to the Globe.
Mason City, la., Jan. 18.— About three
miles west of Garner last night the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul train No. 2, running
with a double header. Charles Loop and
Thomas McArdle, engineers, was tele
scoped. One engine was thrown to the
north of the track about sixty feet and
turned squarely around, while the hind en
gine lies to the south of the track, about the
same distance. The express, mail and bag
gage cars are ditched along the track. The
wrecking train left this city this morning,
it is one of the worst wrecks that has oc
curred on this division. When telescoped
they were running at the rate of about fifty
m iles an hour.
The Ada . oMoffice.
Washington. Jan. IS.— A big fight has
been started on Fred Puhler, who was con
firmed postmaster at Ada, Norman county,
on the 10th. It seems the confirmation
was recalled upon a request by telegraph
from the citizens of Ada. Yesterday Sen
ator McMillan received a monstrous peti
tion asking for Puhler's rejection. Sen
ator Sabin. it is understood, will join Sen
ator McMillan in recommending Puhler's
rejection. The objection to him is that he
has a malodorous name in connection with
several newspapers of his own starting, and
his debts seem to be more than his creditors
can bear and at the same time see him
enjoy a nice fat office.
Endowment Assciation.
Special to the Globe.
Red Wing, Jan. 18. The annual meet
ing of the Northwestern Endowment and
Legacy association, of Minnesota, was held
at the office of the secretary in this city
to-day. Delegates were present from va
rious places throughout the Northwest.
The secretary presented his annual report,
showing the assets of the association to be
§29,252.65. The endowment fund contains
§23,572.15. During the year 833,615 have
been pa d on mortuary claims. As directors
of the association for three years the fol
lowing were chosen: H. B. Wilson, F. W.
Hoy t, T. J. Clark, John Nelson, R. J.
Meacham, Pied Wing; Dr. Win. Thome,
Hastings; J. W. Moore, Minneapolis.
A Bridge Project.
Special to tbe Globe. . . .. , j
Washington, Jan. 18.— syndicate of
capitalists at St. Louis and other cities
, along the Mississippi river has presented a
• bill for a high bridge across the Mississippi.
" Among the number are: William A. Rust
and Joseph G. Thorp, of Eau Claire, Wis.;
H. L. Stoughton and Hon. J. K. Graves,
of Iowa; Commodore W. F. Davidson and
P. H. Kelly, of St. Paul, and E. W. Dv
• rant, of Stillwater. The object is to build
a high bridge some where between the Eads
bridge and the mouth of the Missouri river,
the bridge to have 500 feet spans, and to be
fifty feet above high water mark. The cap
ital stock is 000. 000.
Touch on ike Trains.
Special to the Globe.
Mitchell, Dak., Jan. 18.— The weather
of the last three days has been the worst the
railroads have had to contend with this
winter. Trains have been very irregular or
abandoned altogether. Sunday's storm filled
the cuts the whole length of the lowa &
Dakota division. They wer» scarcely
cleared with snow plows and shovels yes
terday when the wind shifted to the south
and blew a gale that tilled them up again.
Yesterday's train east had to remain all
night in the snow near Canton. No mails
came in from the East or North since Sun
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud, Jan. 16.— The wedding of
Charles Kaerwer and Miss Emma Schultz,
both of this city, took place yesterday morn
ing at the residence of the bride's parents,
Rev. C. A. Cummings officiating. After the
ceremony the newly married couple took the
rain for a. tour to Wisconsin, where they
l will visit the groom's relatives.
J. P. McDonald, of St. Paul, and Miss
Mary Waldorf, eldest, daughter of Phillipe
Waldorf, of this city, were married this
A Fire— Blizzard.
Special to the Globe.
Aberdeen, Dak., Jan. 18.— early
this morning destroyed the residence of
David H. Knapp. The total loss is proba
bly $900. fully insured. A lamp explosion
was the cause. The past three days there
has been almost a total blockade on the
Milwaukee and Manitoba roads. The Chi
cago & Northwestern is running local
trains. The blizzard seems to extend from
fifty miles west and east into Minnesota.
At 10 to-night the storm has abated. The
thermometer is about zero, with no wind.
Dakota's Cold Wave.
Special to the Globe.
Canton. Dak., Jan. 18.— The cold
wave throughout South Dakota did no
damage outside of a general suspension of
trains last night. The engine on the north
bound passenger train jumped the track
this side of Eden last night, but the cars
held to the track. The Milwaukee system
in the territory is open.
A Minnesota Veteran.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 18.— Col. C. Lovell,
commander of the First Minnesota regi
ment at Gettysburg, is in Washington. He
was to-day the recipient of many hearty
greetings from old comrades. As he stands
six feet six inches and was shot nearly to
pieces at Gettysburg, there is great interest
taken in him. Of his regiment that day
but seventy were alive at night, where 400
went into the light.
A Sack Exchange* '
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 18— An inner regis
tered sack exchange will February 7th be
substituted for the present through regis
tered pouch exchange between St. Paul and
Bismarck, the sacks to leave St. Paul daily
at 4 p.m. and Bismarck at 5 p. m., via the
St. Paul and Mandan route.
School House* Burned.
Special to the Globe.
Rochester, Minn., Jan. — About 3
o'clock this afternoon, the First ward school
building was discovered on fire. It was
speedily vacated by the children without
harm to any. The blaze was caused by
overheating the furnace and then closing
the register. The building was entirely
eons :med. Loss, S4.000; insured in the
Northwestern National for $1,500. The
school building in district No. 9 was burned
to the ground last night at 1 o'clock, loss,
Wants $4,700 Damages.
Special to the Globe.
Albert Lea, Jan. 18. — L. A. Fair
banks, of Mason City, la., has sued this
city for 54. 700 damages, which he claims
to have incurred through the negligence of
the corporation in failing to keep a side
walk in repair. He avers that the mishap
occurred about two years ago when he was
strolling about the city, and that an ankle
is so injured that he will be a cripple for
Railway Accident.
Special to the Globe.
Kenton, Jan. 18.— Yesterday afternoon
as the freight train was coming from Dodge
Center to St. Paul, two miles north of Ken
yon. L. Haaven's team, frightened by the
engine whistle, ran up the railway track,
were overtaken by the engine, and one of
the horses was killed,, and Haaven was
badly injured. Dr. Overhock attended to
the injured man, who was taken home, and
it is impossible to tell what tue result will
be. * . ',^,2
Stuck in the Drifts.
Milwaukee, Jan. 18. — Snow-plows
have been working all day and evening to
extricate passenger trains caught fast in the
drifted cuts. A Lake Shore & Western
train was released this afternoon at Lake
Shore Junction after having been fast in
the snow drifts for thirty-four hours. To
night the blockade is about raised on the
Wisconsin divisions, but advices from
Southern Minnesota are to the effect that
the blizzard has caused an entire suspension
of freight and passenger traffic.
Milwaukee, Wis., Jan. 18. — It took a
jury fifteen minutes this afternoon to ac
quit George Kiefer of murder. Six months
ago a crowd of roughs entered his saloon at
Wauwatosa village and demolished every
thing inside it. " They then commenced
stoning him and his wire. He shot John
Burns dead and badly wounded James
Daily. The ground of his acquittal was
that he acted in self-defense.
Deaths at St. Peter.
Special to the Globe.
St. Peter. Jan. 18.— The wife of A. R.
Davis, one of our most prominent business
men. died suddenly Friday morning of heart
Mrs. David Brown, one of the oldest
settlers of St. Peter, died on Sunday.
The death of Solomon Simonson occurred
last Thursday. Mr. Simonson was an old
and respected citizen of St. Peter.
* - Ken Corporation.
Special to the Globe.
Madison, Wis., Jan. IS:— The Nellie
Mining company, of Wausau, filed articles
of incorporation to-day. Capital stock,
000.000; incorporators, N. D. Moore,
Ely Wright, H. G. Flieth. E. Barden and
William Wylie. The object is to deal in
mines and explore lands in Marathon
Fed i IMb to Hi* Hoes.
Special to the Globe.
Austin, Jan. — A farmer south of the
city speared and caught with nets three
large sleigh-loads of fish and fed them to
bis hoes and chickens. There is great in
dignation over the outrageous slaughter of
fish that is goina on. and a rigid law to* pre
; vent it will be asked from the legislature.
; »^' : .. Frozen to Death.
Special to the Globe.
Crookstov, Minn., Jan. — The body
i of a Swede 62 years old was found this
morning about nine miles from this place.
i He started to walk from Edna to his home,
! but was lost in the storm and frozen to
; death. • Coroner Sheppard has gone out to
hold an inquest.
The Sleigh Tipped Over.
Specie* to the Globe.
Wixona, Jan. 18.— A • party of about
twenty young people went out to Minne
sota City last night in one of Kevins &
i Bros.' covered sleighs. ' and when near one
of the small bridge* this side of the town,
the horses got off the voad and the sleigh
load overturned at an embankment, quite
seriously injuring several of the young
ladies, among them being Mjss Winnie
Biceley, Miss Rose Miller and Miss Crps
To Be Wedded.
Special to the Globe.
Bed Wing, Jan. 18.— Invitations are
out announcing the marriage of Miss Emma
Simmons, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. K.
Simmons, to W. C. Krise, of Minneapolis,
to take place at Christ church (Episcopal),
at 5 o'clock in the afternoon of Tuesday,
Jan. 25.
Killed by a Horse.
Special to the Globe.
Kenyon, Jan. 18.— On Saturday Herrick
Flom was holding a pair of horses near the
elevator at this village and one of them
struck him in the stomach and knocked him
down. He eot up and drove home, six
miles, when he grew worse, and yesterday
died. He was 65 years old, and leaves a
Special to the Globe.
Ked Lake Falls, Minn., Jan. 18. — A
successful effort has been made to organize
a toboggan club here, and many ot its mem
bers will add beauty, etc., to the St. Paul
Doing: a Bisr Business.
Special to the Globe.
Red Lake Falls, Jan. 18.— Wheat is
still being marketed in large quantities. As
many as 12.000 bushels have been taken in
by our three elevators in one day. besides
what the mills secured. For a village of
1,200 people those figures are suggestive.
Coniinar to St. Paul.
Special to the Globe.
St. Cloud, Minn., Jan. 18.— The Cy
clone Toboggan club, of this city, will leave
for St. Paul on Thursday next, to partici
pate in the storming of the St. Paul ice
Firn at iUaiidan.
Special to the Globe.
Maxdax, Dak., Jan. 18.— The residence
of Fred Cass burned to-day. It was in
sured for SI, OOO in the British American,
of Toronto; loss, 81,500.
A .\civ Bank.
Washington, Jan. 18.— The comp
troller of the currency lias authorized the
First National bank of Beaver City, Neb.,
to begin business with a capital of §50,000.
l>ost in the siorm.
Kalamazoo, Mich., Jan. 18. — A tele
gram from Dakota announces the loss in a
blizzard of C. B. Buck and son Herman, of
Sturgis, Mich., and Mr. Davis, at whose
house they were stopping.
Silk*. SilkN.
All summer silks for 85 cents, all colored
silks for 09 cents, and all black silks
for $1.25, at McLain's, 384 Wabasha street.
Flooded Out.
Cornwall, Out, Jan. 18. — Bfcken ice
from the Long Sault became jammed at the
mouth of the canal and the river over
flowed its banks and inundated that portion
of the town lying along the river bank.
The Stormont cotton mill. Canada cotton
mill and Mack's flour mill are all flooded,
the operatives in some cases having to flee
for their lives. Frank Bergeron, employe 1
In the Canada cotton mill, was drowned.
The loss wi Ibe very heavy. The scene in
the flooded district is heartrending. Many
houses are surrounded by water aid the in
mates, before being rescued, stood four
hours in ice cold water knee deep. A large
number of horses and cattle have been
Is called to the great remnant sale at Mc-
Laiu's, 384 Wabasha street.
All Cloaks now in stock to bo closed out at
prices lower than ever quoted before.
k/111/l t lllU/IJU
Of All Kinds.
We still have a few left, which we offer at
very low prices.
Everything Reduced to Close
Orders promptly attended to.
Corner Third and Cedar Sts.
11 • FLAVORS ■*,«.
Prepared with strict regard to Purity, Strength, and
Ilealthi illness. Dr. Price's Baking Powder contains
no Ammonia.Lime, Alum or Phosphates. Dr.Price'a
Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, etc., flavor deliciaaslj.
P/ffCe BAKING POWDER CO. Cwcaco. and St. Lows.
ecord "~/pi|§|§|lilk cino for' Woman'.*' lo '"
.ggjs^|- fflk LKIIA E. nUHUI'S
KSr%,', ill of those 3?£«nful
\J^^S^M^% *§$Sj& el i° a *° Complainte and
XBSiU&Z ''■■. .. : |gip6ra Complicated troubles and
■<?K>fc , ■ i *»'^iTMl/ i 'liS^ rea^ neßßeß *° comm oa
iMgSainons- cur Wives, Moth-
MVm^^W^^S^ ll:ls A SOTEREIG}{
\ti i/y^Hp^^^ t'*3^^^i!r tnediate and last'
alone, testify as to its good qualities It is a delicate
matter to testily about but we have their names.
O-^or all wcaknesseo of the generative organs ci
oitlier Dcx, it is SeCOnd to no remedy that has ever
teen beforo the public; and for all diseases of the Kid
neys it 13 the Greatest Remedy in the World.
Its purpose is solely for the legitimate healing of dis
■M«e and the relief pain, and it does Ai^itatCims to do.
It will cure entirely all Ovarian or Vaginal trcutlca'
.naainmation and TTleeration, Tailing and Disp 1--e
--ir.ente;and consequent Spinal Weakness, and ia par
Ucularly adapted to the Change of life.
It removes Faintncss, Flatulency, destroys all orav.
ing for stimulants, a«d relieves Weaknees of the Stem
aeh. It cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Pro«tro
ion, General Debility, Sleeplessness, Eepreesion'and
-ndieection. That feeling of bearing down, causing
pain, and backacho, is permanently cured by its use.
It is absolutely a safe cure for all female weaknesses
'Jicludias leuoorrhoßa, irregular and painful menstrul
ition, Inflammation and TTleeration of the womb
Joodin?, prolapsus uteri. &c. It contains no subl
sUnce that is harmful. Is safe and sure.
$1. (6 for $5) In liqnid, Pill or Lozenge Form.
No family should be without LYDIA E. PHTKHAITS
UVEB PILLS. They euro constipation, biliousness
and torpidity of the liver, 25 cents per box.
All these world-wide celebrated remedies are manu
factured at Lynn. Kass. The Compound (in foiai of
.oranges and pills), Liver Pills and Sanative Wash
Jan be sent by mail on receipt of price.
49 s All Sold by Druggist*.
Send stamp for Mrs. Finkham a "Guide to Health"
»nd Confidential circular, with description of case
vad ajmptoinfl of weakness. Mention this Paver.
Gallick's Patent Quilted Rubber Bottom
Keep the feet dry. are easy to the feet and
:iro by all odds the finest Moccasin you cn 1
wear. We can nut these bottoms on the one?
you have now if desired. For Children an
Ladies they are far superior to the rubber
overshoe. ■
Call and see samples of these moccasins
ready for wear.
440 Jackson Street.
For House Heatinsr is nneqnalerl for
Economy, Efficiency and Durability
ior Private Residences, ('lurches ami
School. Houses. Write to
Corner i ifth and Rosabel streets,
■ ■ ' * •-■•■■■ .-*--.■•■■- TT TT JO
** $12.50
Per Thousand feet, made from FOUR-INCH
Room 14, Gilfillan Block, ST. PAUL, MINN.
O mij I iFfIEATING !
kl \ k n fit WE wiaH TO
In St. Paul and vicinity, and will make
Plans and specifications furnished for pub
lic and private buildings. We also manuf ac
ture Valves for Steam, Water and Gas Works,
Brass Castings, etc.
"Works— West St. Paul.
Office— 3l7 Minnesota Street.
U. s. exgixeeil Office, )
Dn.UTH. Minn., Jan. 15, 18s7. |
Sealed proposals, in triplicate, for furnishing :
surveying and drawing instruments, will be re- I
ceived at this office until 12 o'clock, noon, or FeD. '
Jo. 1887, at which time they will be publicly :
opened. The United States reserves the right to ■
reject any or ali bids. Specification and blank '
forms for proposals may be obtained at this office. '
JAMES B. quzhjt, ■
16-l'.*-feb. 13-14 Captain of Engineers, U. S. A. 1
■ - w
Approved- by the Academy of Medicine of
Paris, are specially recommended by the ]
Medical Celebrities of the World for Scrofula, '
(Tumors, King's evil, etc.,) the early stages '
of Consumption, Constitutional Weakness, j
Poorness of Blood, and for stimulating' and
regulating its periodic course. None genuine .
unless signed "BLANCARD, 40 rue Bona- j
parte, Paris."
E. FOUGERA & CO., N. V., Agents for the i
United States. Sold by Druggists generally.
, ' . my»t»-wed - , <
■"■?—» a -s^sraiaTi j htj ?o pas "x 'X f t ' J \
•I nm 'AOH3I -h<i -nori^nin an __ '
■■ .- ; xoqpoioiooa9q?o^n« jo bni *~ ?1 'J
neasjl J paaiEinaossoiix *xo{Ton[(ißao •■■ »
-.w^ 1 sio\bo anoi m patuua HOKVH..T «v*»» '
, ' •*« "Hd aa axKvs aa ssivhq spao^i Arr" <
I I I jdHA^I -Sq pwraaooaa aq .<sra .
S^— 'uoijsaiXaoo pun non.^ifisuoo m>"»
jilm 'suinajftjt asuinan Xparnsa }ssq KB^_
©qx— "ax-vvs a a s.uvaa
-. : ■ .: . - ■•■■■. ■■. "*.
SEAL SAOQUES, - $90, $125, $150
SEAL WRAPS, - - 75, 95, 125
SEAL ULSTERS, - 250, 265, 285
SEAL JACKETS, - - 90, 100
MINK SACQUES, ■- 95, 125, 150
MINK COATS, ... 80, 100
MINK CIRCLES, - - 48 to 100
MINK VISITES, - - - - 125
We have a full line of all kinds of Fur and
Fur-lined Garments in all sizes. If you want
a garment for next Winter you can buy NOW,
save $50 and have two months wear this sea
son. WE MEAN BUSINESS and you don't
often get such a chance to supply yourself with
Come and See our Elegant Goods.
o^-~^^^^f^/<f ( fS^aiol^k I, i iTIVf TVTf CI U * ft
vTc. ~ M " — ■^'Waltham Cp \Kenova _jA V CLy —7 /■> R)//l
-V- - /I3lll§3K§^r~M " C "° B a/>fa7 Connections. |f
Spißt Lake M^>"^|R^fe^ll^»3U ° \ k V*„ I \ I"!'?!
fort^ piig s ., 4^«r^i^ *Mi /jfv< \ 7 ~~ j
c JLehiJh V 3 X\* t^* 4 SKI
/AT Green Top * s ~-o^<" *■ \ v' AL^Vy OO 4 NS /ON „ j
p £*j r* 7t!^t»*«v Jacksonville S~-— — __ i>*"sJ\ w . &C. _L^si—^S — - — ?E 1.1 / I
CMcaao, St. Louis Kansas City.
Pullman Buffet Sleepers and Through Coaches on All Trains
best LINE to
peoria, louisville, NEW ORLEANS,
Pittsburgh, Baltimore, san antonio,
NEW york, buffalo. galveston
REMEMBER: In Purchasing Your Tickets, that All Trains of the
Arrive in and Depart from Union Depots in St. Paul, Minneapolis,
St. Louis, Chicago, Kansas City, Peoria and Indianapolis.
L.v. Mpls. Lv. St. Paul. Ar. Mpls. Ar.St. Paul."
Chicago and St. Louis Express +7:30 am +8:15 a m *8 :30 am *7:55 a
Kansas City Express , +7:3oam +8:15 a m *8:30 a m »7:55 a m
Peoria, Indianapolis and Columbus +7:3oam +8:15 a m *8:30 a m ♦7:55 am
Chicago Fast Express i6;3Qpm *7:05 p m +B:3>pm +7:sopm
St. Louis Fast Express *6:30 p m *7:ospm +B:3opm +7:aopia
Kansas City fast Express *6:30 p m *7:ospm +B:3opm ' +7:50 p m
Peoria, Indianapol s and Columbus *6:30 p m 47:05pm +8:30 p m +7:sopm
Rochester, Chatneld and Plainview +3:30 p m +4:oopm +11:55 a m +11:20 am.
Karibault, Cannon falls and Red Wing +3:30 p m +4:oopm , +11:55 a m +11:20 a m
+Daily except Sunday. TUaily except Monday. iExeept Saturday. »Daily.
'~~~ " "CITY" TICKET OFFICES: ~~~~' ~~ ~~^"
No. 193 East Third Street, ST. PAUL. No. 234 Hennepin Aye., MINNEAPOLIS.
J. A. HAN LEY, Traffic Manager, St. Paul.
O — ss. District Court, Second JudiciaL District 'j' AVIIIO I'ATIQ I TimnAT) /'A
Amelia Schouw, plaintiff, against Hokan Hyal leila UOlld LUlfluer I 111
mar Scouw, defendant. X VI I U UVUU JJUiilli/Ul \JV«
fen Uan c t Ot Minnesota to the above named de - Before contracting for material for next
You are hereby summoned and required to an- year's buildings all persons interested are coc
swer the complaint in this action, which has been dially invite d to examine the merits of
filed with the Clerk of said court, and to serve a ■#•»»*#••«*
copy of your answer to the said complaint on the mnnni llAmmi T TTlirnTTn
subscriber athis office in St. Paul, Ramsey county, TKKK& lilllTA IiMKKK
Minnesota, within thirty (30) days after the ser- . " llJkll\.l\ VUIIO. UUlliUliil,
vice of this summons upon you, exclusive of the EDMUND RICE. President
day of such service, and if you fa.l to answer the v a inn a nmi a x ? Sldent
sad complaint within the time aforesaid, the "" A ' A±tUM A->. ; r •:
plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for lieas. and en. Manager, .
the relief demanded in the complaint. Bt i office ' 363 Jacks » n St., St. Paul.
FUEDEKICK NELSON, Plaintiffs' Attorney St. UmCe » 303 JaCK^Oll bt,, bt. JfaUl.
Paul, Minn. : Minneapolis Agents, C. S. Leeds & Co,, 213
Dated Oct 19, 188G.. decU-Gw-tues ' Heunepin Avenue.
,^.,, m . I CONTRACT WORK:
United States Indian Service, Sisseton Agency, ;
D. T., Dec. SO, 1886.— Sealed proposals, indorsed . firOflili T T l"?hnn Qftinoi
••Proposals for Lumber" and addressed to the un- Uldllllli lllullull Oil Quit
liersigned, will be received at the Sisseton Agency,
I). T., until one ' o'clock of January 25th; 1887, for ~ ;
furnishing and delivering at the Siese ton Agency niri!ri> thf Rntßn Pr-m m WnDro *
150.000 Shingles, '. 5,000 feet of Common Boards, ""'nf-v V **<?„■£, S * D Minn Vi ! ??,' \
25.000 feet of Framing Lumber, 35,000 feet of Cm OF St * Paol ' Minn - Ja "- 10, 18a7. f
Flooring. 20,000 feet of Siding, 100 Windows, 50 Sealed bids wIU b« received by the Board of
Doors, and 3,000 feet of Lumber (planed both sides) Public Works in and for the corporation of
tor Coffins. tie City of St. Paul, Minnesota, at their otfici
Bidders must state separate prices for any or all j tl pix ,a Ciiy, until 13 in. on ldeZ4tn aaj' of
of above articles as may be offered. | January, A D 1687. lor the grading of * Lls .
Each bid must be accompamed by a certified * on street, from Douglas street to Pleasant
;heik or draft upon some United States Deposi- Avenue, In said city, according to plans and
tory, made payable to the undersigned, for .specifications on file in the office of said Board.
it least five per cent, of the amount of tne pro- A bond with at least two (2) sureties in a
iiosal. which check or d. aft will be forfeited to the Bum of at least twenty (20) per cent, of the
DniW ' States ■in case any bidder or bidders re- gross amount bid must accompany each bid
reiving an award shall fail to promptly execute a The said hoard reserves the right to reject
contract with good and sufficient sureties, other- any and all bids.' - - -
wise to be returned to the bidder. , • : t't am r a rrt?tt« x»-«o-^« '* "
The right is reserved to reject any or all bids nffi^.. ql . WUIIUJI BARRETT, President. ,
it any part of any bid, if deemed for the best in- C '!?•_, _, ,_ • . -" : - : ", „
terests of the service. ISRAEL GREENE, 1 B. L. GOBMAS.CIerk Board of Public Work*
J64-19; U. 8. Indian Agent. I 12-22 - ":,;./:

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