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i our cmrs life. Continued From First Pago. made the comparison very striking. The latter was the flso solid nickel plated tile base-heater, which took first premium at the state fair, and is offered to the purchasers of 1100 or more of goods, thirty days from date. P. Haupers & Son. Messrs. P. Haupers & Son, corner Rice and Martin streets, manufacturers of carriages, buggies, sleighs, etc., made a good exhibit of their work. On their largo float were numerous samples of the different work they do. and a very attractive display of fine horseshoes covered the rear. This firm are practi cal horseshoers, and have an established reputation for good work. They make a specialty of the Williams side spring locum. George Haupers led their part of the procession, seated 'a an elliptic spring buggy built at their works. To have your horses well shod means to keep their feet and limbs sound. Messrs. Haupers ft Son can shoe them to the satisfaction of the most particular horseman. Guthunz & Hockstroh. Messrs. Guthunz ft Hockstroh, fun eral directors, corner Eighth and Wa kouta streets, exhibited the neatest and prettiest little outfit in the whole parade. It was a handsome little white- Euffed casket resting on a sleigh drawn y a pair of snow-white horses covered with black nets. The casket was sur rounded with evergreens and flowers, and upon an arch above it was a snow white dove carrying in its mouth a bunch of evergreen. The exhibit was all in white, trimmed with a narrow black border, which gave it a very touching effect. The Cottage Grove Stock Farm. John Zelch, prorrietor of the Cottage Grove Stock farm, and importer and breeder of English Shire and Percheron horses, gave a splendid exhibit of his stock. - The exhibit was headed by Mr. Zelch, in a cutter drawn by a pair of Shetland ponies, after which followed a large float Behind the float came twenty-foor Shetland ponies with blank ets on. bearing the words "St. Paul Park Improvement Co.'* Mr. Zelch is an enterprising stock raiser and breeds English Shire and Percheron horses, Shetland ponies for sale purposes. Cot tage Grove is located ten miles south east of St. Paul, and persons desiring to purchase good stock should goto Cot tage Grove and see the stock. Mr. Zelch has now for sale a number of young stallions from two to six years old, with registered pedigrees. Many of them are prize winners, and include Chatres, winner of first prize at Minnesota state fair. I 88&. He also has a choice lot of grade stallions and mares which he will sell at reasonable orices. St. Paul Knitting Co. The beautiful girls of the St. Paul Knitting company were the cause of many remarks by the thousands of spec tators who lined the. streets during the parade. Messrs. Ovenshire and Stark weather, in Carnival costumes, led the procession in a handsome turnout. Following the proprietors came a float made of all colors of fine wools and cottons used in the knitting works. lnlmis float were two pretty ladies costumed with tastily-arranged Carnival suits. In the next float were seated a numl>er of the young ladies employed in the works, each wearing a different colored knitted jersey. The colors were well selected to blend, and the whole made a fine display of the work done. at this extensive establish ment. The quality of the goods manu factured by this company was a surprise to many who had no idea that such work was done in this city. A. Spangenberg. This display of fresh meats # attracted the admiration of housewives and peo ple of culinary inclinations. The newly slaughtered animals — beeves, sheep, lambs and porkers— showed in their ap pearance the work of experts. It may here be added that Mr. Spangenberg has made a very enviable reputation as a butcher and vender of fresh meats, and numbers his customers by the score, among whom are many of St. Paul's best people, financially and socially speaking. Nothing, indeed. Is more ap petizing than a quarter of fat beef prop erly dressed, and to simply say that Mr. Spangenherg's display was up to the standard in this respect hardly does the gentleman or his turnout justice. But all who know him and do business with him need no introduction. His estab lishment at 529 St. Peter street is com plete in every particular, and is cons-id ered one of the best in appointment in the city. If anything could have been added to the display of this firm yester day it would be their well-kept slaughter house and system of working. But of sourse this was not possible. George K. Holmes. George R. Holmes, jeweler and bro ker. No. 141 and 113 East Seventh street, had a magnificent showing in the great parade. His elegant four-in-hand, with gaily bedecked trimmings, made a very effective display. A sign, emblazoned on a flag of silk and gold, "We Are Al ways on Time." is typical of this house that they always keep the latest pat terns in jewelry, watches and silver ware, and you can get the best values by patronizing them. Mr. Holmes has been long identified with this business in St. Paul and his reputation as an ex pert jeweler and repairer is unques tioned. Charles R. Groff. A very prominent feature of the parade was the exhibit of baking pow der, spices, etc.. of C. R. Groff, proprie tor of the Columbia mills on Sibley street. There was not a display made yesterday that elicited more genuine admiration —more general favorable mention. It was in itself a whole parade, ami did more toward the advancement of culin ary knowledge, Intelligent matrimony (this must go!) and domestic felicity than all else combined. For was there not the embodiment of a healthy break fast—deliciously light biscuit, fresh from an oven heated to the fraction of a degree? And were there not great pvr amidsof cans containing important in gredients for the same, with full direc tions for use? And was there not coffee of the rarest that grows? It certainly was all there. The snowflake baking powder, which is the great spe cialty with these mills, is used exclusively in the de partment of Dakota, by the Unit ed States army. This alone Is a very high recommendation, as Uncle Sam is known to be very particular in his se lection of food for soldiers. But this liowder is "standard." A vast business ms been built up here in this line by Mr. Groff and his assistants, and the future looks promising for a rapid in crease. A very few years, indeed, will see it one of the foremost houses iv this line in America or Europe. West Side Manufacturing «-c- The West Side Manufacturing com pany had a float made up of articles of Woodwork from their manufactory, which looked very pretty. They manu facture sash, doors, blinds and frames, and give special attention to bank, office, store and church fixtures. Their factory is on the corner of Lawrence and Rutland streets, West St. Paul, but orders can be sent to 80 East Third street, west side St. Croix lumber office. - Answered, . In reply to many inquiries Mr. Ing ham gives the size of his immense watch at twelve feet four inches from ground to top of pendant bow. His en terprise ought to result in making large sales. His stock is one ot the finest in the West. Time given on the watcli is accurate North field time. The Xcw England Shoe House. The Now England Shaw house was in line with their sleigh Ju>t to remind the citizens that they are always to the front in tho Knitwear business, and' When wanting auytniug in their line. you can do no better than to call at 133 East Seventh. yy^j; Midland Bros. The grand display of Midland Bros, attracted considerable attention. It was drawn by four beautiful horses, and was literally loaded with everything pertaining to a first-class grocery house. This firm carries the most complete line of canned goods and fancy groceries in the Northwest, and in consequence had an ample stock to select from in mak ing their perfect showing, but you could see from the catchy way that everything was arranged that it was not the woik of a novice. This house had undoubtedly the best show in their particular line, hut it was only in keeping with everything they do, anil in consequence they nave to-day the largest retail grocery trade in this city because they always have what you want. St. Paul Book and Stationery Com pany. The huge dictionary and letter-press displayed by the St. Paul Hook and Sta tionery comp my is like their stock (the largest ever seen in the Northwest), and their school house of the past and pres ent attracted considerable attention. Eldredge & Huff. Along the line paper muslin was pro fuse, but in Eldredge & Buff's display were to be seen some actual novelties. This firm's float was loaded with the best of furniture, which this house handles. There were four folding beds, of oak, walnut and mahogany, each of which is a complete chamber set; also a beautiful cherry sideboard. This firm have recently enlarged their room, as well as their stock, and no matter what you want in housekeeping goods or furniture, they can satisfy you. They are to be found at 400 and 40*2 Jackson street. The Holland & Thompson Manu facturing" Company. A very interesting exhibit was that of the Holland & Thompson Manufactur ing company, which included a sample of each of the articles manufactured by them, a portable engiue in operation and twelve men on foot. The float did the company great credit, showing, as it did, what is being done in St. Paul in the way of making fine brass goods. This has been accomplished only at vast expense and the use of unlimited patience. To explain briefly, the com pany a few months since determined to supply the vacancy caused by a scarcity in the force of brass workers by enlist ing raw recruits from the city. With such untiring energy and determined zeal did they apply themselves to this work that the result is far beyond what they expected. They can to-day turn out brass goods equal to any in quality and second to none in finish. The growth of this business is one of the principal features of St. Paul's recent advancement. Bruggemann & Co. Messrs. Bruggemann & Co., of 234 West Third street, dealers in flour and feed, made a special display with a float of "Queen's Fancy" flour, the little three-year-old girl of Mr. Bruggemann representing the "Queen." . They also displayed banners drawing attention to Bruggemann's hoof paste, which is pronounced par excellence. The Haupt Lumber Company. The Haupt Lumber company turned out a handsome tandem team, a Wa kouta club uniform and a number of banners directing attention" to their business. Their office is at 251 Uni versity avenue and the yard is at corner Couio and Western avenues. They deal in all kinds of lumber, dressed and un dressed, and sell at reasonable prices. The officers of the company are Henry W. Knautf, president; Charles E. Haupt, secretary; Frank S. Haupt, manager. A. Booth & Sons. One of the largest and most elegant displays of the parade was made by Messrs. A. Booth & Sons, the celebrated oyster house. Their exhibit was headed by Mr. C. W. Turner, manager of the St. Paul branch, seated in a splendidly equipped turnout, and with him were Messrs. A.G. Brown and George Belloit, ci Duiuth. and Mr. L. D. Finch, of this city. Following Mr. Turner's turnout came twelve artistically arrayed floats, each one of which seemea more striking than the others, and ho doubt the employes of Messrs. Booth & Son vied with each other in arranging their dif ferent floats. Each branch of the ex tensive business was brought out in the floats— one representing the celebrated blue point oysters, another the different varieties of fish; one was loaded with turtles; one with a gigantic oyster, and another with a huge fish meas uring twenty feet; others showed the tubs, pails, cans and other utensils used in the business. The entire display was decorated most tastefully with all sorts of articles selected from the store. Messrs. A. Booth & Son are acknowledged to be the largest firm in their line in the world; In fact, no other can be com pared to them in magnitude. The branches in nearly every city of any importance In America are all con ducted under one careful management; in fact, no system is more perfect than that adopted and carried out by this great house. Their ships plow the deep waters of the great lakes from Buffalo, on Lake Erie, to Duiuth, at the head of Lake Superior. And their cars can be seen on every line of rail road in the country. The display of this house yesterday, large as it was, was not an exaggerated estimate of the requirements of the business of this house, but only gave a fair idea of the St. Paul branch. Charles Friend. On the west side of Jackson street, near Fourth, is located one of the best known harness and saddlery houses in the Northwest, and it is not surprising that the display made by Mr. Charles Friend at the parade out of his im mense stock was so attractive. His float was simply immense, and the har ness, robes, bells, etc., displayed were equal to any exhibited. Albrecht Bros. Messrs. Albrecht Bros., manufactur ers and dealers in all kinds of furs, made an exhibit of furs such as never before been equaled In St. Paul. Every kind of fur, from the buffalo to the South Sea seal, was shown. Their float containing fur-clad ladies was very pretty. Messrs. Albrechts' place of business is on Third street, between Jackson and Sibley streets. They are very popular among the snowshoe, toboggan and gun clubs, and are doing an excellent business. The Detroit Stove Works Co. The Detroit Stove Works Co. exhibit ed a float representing a gondola | filled with stoves and ranges and propelled by four oarsmen. Their exhibit of stoves and ranges was a good represen tation of the artistic designs manufact ured by this celebrated company. Their St. Paul branch is at 213 and 215 East Third street. Mr. J. S. Holter mann is the manager of this branch. R. W. Cavanagh. y R. W. Cavanagh, the well known coal and wood dealer on the corner of Fourth and Robert streets, made a good exhibit with his delivery sleighs, each loaded with coal or wood. Mr. Cavanagh is a very popular man and does one of the largest trades in the city. His shrewd business .tact and straight dealing have built up his large business. Henry Hornman & Son. The most prominent display of the West St. Paul business houses was that of Messrs. Henry Herman;. & Son., who displayed their different lines on two floats, the first of which was made up of trunks, furs and other, material from their extensive establishment.The second float was made up of boots and shoes well displayed, and arranged so artistically that it drew the particular attention of every onlooker. . Messrs. ' Herman & Son. have a large general store iv West St. Paul on Dakota aye THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2, 1888.—TEN PAGES. nue, and another on the corner of Sev enth and Kosabel on this. side. Their business has expanded in a few years from a small establishment to one of the largest retail trades in St. Paul. They are careful buyers and obliging sales-' men, which is the secret of their suc cess."- j .y v y>y;7 M. F. Kennedy. The display of guns, fishing tackle and sporting goods made by Mr. M. F. Kennedy was one of the novel features of the parade. This is the largest es tablishment of the kind in the North west, and it is looked upon as the gen eral headquarters for all kinds of sport ing goods. Mr. Kennedy has a branch house in Minneapolis nearly as large as the head store in this city. The St. Paul store is on Third street, between Minnesota and Cedar streets, where visitors are welcome to examine his large stock of goods. He carries a large stock of toboggans and Carnival goods. This is an old and reliable house, and goods bought here can be re lied on as just what they are recom mended. The Lindeke Roller Mill Co. The Lindeke Roller Mill company made a fine display of their products, showing on different sleighs the several brands of flour made at their big mill on Seventh street, The Lindeke Holler Mill company suc ceeded the old Lindeke Mill company, whose premises were south of where the present large mill stands. They find a ready market for all their products in the East and the demand for their flour is evidence of its quality. The Lindeke mill products are so well known that the name is familiar in all of the important East ern markets. William Lindeke, the president of the company, is an old resi denter in St. Paul and his name is re spected by all. Peterman's City Bakery. A huge float containing a large oven and a dozen white-capped bakers, followed by two bread-dealing wagons, was the display made by Peterman's City Bakery, This bakery is located at 511 St. Peter street, and bears the reputation of making the best bread in that end of the city. The proprietor is a practical baker and employs none but the best skilled men. His bread has a reputation all over the city. Averill, Carpenter & Co. The largest and best known paper house in the Northwest was expected to furnish something especially fine for the great parade, and the public were not disappointed. In general, Averill, Carpenter & Co.'s display was equal to anything of the kind ever seen in the West. The Appleton mills (their own), of course, were chiefly represented, though there was nothing lacking, either in variety or representation. This house supplies the Globe with paper for its daily. Sunday and weekly issues— a contract that would keep several small mills busy of itself. This item was duly rep resented on the large float by a few thousand miles rolled and packed ready for delivery to the press room. The display, which space forbids mentioning in detail, was the most complete thing of its kind ever seen in St. Paul. It gave an idea, not only of the vast quantity of paper handled here, but of the home facilities for its production, which is the most impor tant. The trade of this house reaches to the Pacific coast, into lowa, Wiscon sin and other states, and is rapidly, though steadily increasing. Parade Notes. The mounted policemen got in their work in good shape on the crowd who insisted on holding. the middle of the street. The fire laddies looked trim and neat in their splendid uniforms. The en gines and apparatus came in for their share of admiration. The hose was "faked" up in wagons on runners in the absence of the regu lation reel carts, Capt. Kelliher, with his cutter and dashing white horse, was here, there and everywhere, endeavoring to keep ; the line in motion. . The drivers of engines kept their gongs going incessantly, which sounded not unlike the chime of church bells. The fire department horses, with their plumes of sapphire blue and cardi nal red, were a feature of the parade. Some vagrant dogs followed their comrades in the procession, which gave the small boy drivers a severe attack of ennui. The Fort Snelling colored band are always a welcome feature in street pa rades. Their music is of that lively sort that quickens the pulse and livens the step. The Globe newsboys, to the number of 100, were prominent by their jollity and hilarity. Mr. Magraw had charge of them, and he states that he would sooner preside over a band of war-like Indians. The counter marching part of the programme which was to have taken place on Seventh street was very wisely abandoned owing to the crowded condi tion of the thoroughfare. The grade on Seventh street just above Cedar was the cause of several delays. It was with difficulty that the heavier rigs could be dragged up the in cline. The "tin pail brigade," or city street force, in charge of City Engineer Rund lett and Street Inspector Shanley, loomed up In great shape. They car ried their picks and shovels and seemed proud of the privilege. There seemed to be enough street sprinklers in line to wet down the uni verse, but it costs money to lay the dust before one's door, and the citizens "weren't sayin' a word." The carriage containing the Old Set tlers' association came in for a good share of public attention. A banner held aloft bore the words: "Last Sur vivors of the Old Settlers' Association." A pretty little girl, crowned as the Queen of Commerce,and attired in white and pink, was seated upon Biuggeman's load of grain. "West St. Paul in 1888" was the ex planation of . a parlor float, in which ladies and gentlemen were seated upon beautifully upholstered parlor furni tvre. The Zither club, in Alpine, costumes, yoedled sweetly and called "zwi bier." The boys with the pony brigade wore red uniforms. The press and type cases of the North St. Paul Sentinel was in line. John Sheleck came out with a herd of Shetland ponies. The ladies of the St. Paul Knitting works, were all attired in striped jer seys. y yyy- THE BOXSPIEIj BEGUN. Curlers Put In a Busy Day With Stone and Brooms. The grand curling bonspiel com menced yesterday. Twenty-six rinks were playing, while one. Wood's rink of Portage, Wis., drew a bye. There were two other rinks which were to play, McKechnie's rink of the Winni peg Thistles, and C. Smith's, of St. Paul, but Mr. Smith failing to show up. forfeited the game. The rinks defeated yesterday were: Williams' and Sel leck's, ot Waupaca; Bryden's, of Mil waukee; Rodger's, Neal Smith's, and Baxter's, of St. Paul; McKay's and McWhiter's, of Chicago; West's, of Milwaukee; Hastings' and Little's, of Minneapolis; Drummond's, of Portage la Prairie, and Wells', of Portage, Wis. Only nineteen heads were played. The ice was totally unfit upon the Carni val rink, and flooded when the game was only half played. Frazer, of the Winnipeg Granites, and McKay, of Chicago, tied in 19 heads, and played the twentieth, letting Frazer out on a score of IS to 17, which was a pretty tight game, as was also that of Cameron, of Minneapolis, against Selleck, of Wau paca. The highest score of the game, twice and half over that of his opponent, was that of Lorimer, of St. Paul, against Drummond, of Portage la Prairie, the score being £5 to 10, and yet Drummond the day before beat Hastings, of Minne apolis, the winner of the first Carnival trophy, the score of Tuesday being 2C to 10 in Drummond's favor. An appar ently highest score was. that. of Chis holm. of the ; Winnipeg Thistles, over Neal Smith, of St. Paul, 28 to 12, but proportionately it was 'not ias high as Lorlmer'a for a proportionate score to tie that of Lorimer would have had to have been 30 to 12, allowing' Chlsholm's opponents 18. McCulloch, of St. Paul, also beat Hastings, of Min neapolis, yesterday by a score of 10 to . 10, which, in connection with Lorimer's record, is a good showing in fine play ing for St. Paul. Rodgers might have done better had Fortier played in hls^ rink instead of. the new player who Was his substitute, for Mr. Myron has had but little practice. Nelson, of the Win*)' nlpeg Thistles, played against Will iams, of Waupaca; Cameron, of Mi 111107 apolis, against Selleck, of Waupaca,and\ Fortune, of Winnipeg, against Bryden, of Milwaukee, in the Jackson street rink during the forenoon. In the aftern noon Jackson, of Stonewall, played against Baxter, of St. Paul, and II.; 11. Smith, of the Winnipeg Granites.agalnst Wells, of Portage, upon the same rink. The ice under cover was fair. All the other rinks played at the Carjiival grounds. There was only one play big as the ice would not permit a continu ance of the game in the afternoon.^ Fol lowing was -y'y" . - "■;?:! the score: i r= Winnipeg Thistles, Nelson, skip— 2o, ! vs. Waupaca, Williams, skip— lo. 1 j 3 Minneapolis Thistles, Cameron, skip— vs. Waupaca, Selleck, skip— ls. Winnipeg Granites, Fortune, skip— 2l, vs. Milwaukee, Bryden, skip— ls. Winnipeg Granites, Harstone, skip— l 9, vs. St. Paul, ltodger, skip— B. Winnipeg Granites, Frazer, skip— vs. Chicago. McKay, skip— l 7. Winnipeg Thistles, Chisholm, skip— vs. St. Paul, Neal Smith, skip— Milwaukee, West, skip— 2o, vs. Fargo, Mc- Leod, skip — -.-•. ■>.- Stonewall, Lindsay, skip— vs. Chicago, Me Whiter, skip— ', St. Paul, McCulloch, skip— l 9, vs. Minne neapolis, Hastings, skip— Waupaca, Woodnorth, skip— lß, vs. Min neapolis, Little, skip— l 4. St. Paul. Lorimer, skip— 2s. vs. Portage La Prairie, Drummond, skip — 10. Stonewall, Jackson, skip— l 7, vs. St. Paul, Baxter, skip — Winnipeg Granites, H. H. Smith, skip— lß, vs. Portage, Wis., Wells, skip— l 2. ■';. .-■*- Thus the six rinks of Winnipeg which played and the two rinks from Stone wall CAME OUT VICTORIOUS, leaving the practiced curlers from the North— prize winners of former bon spiels— in the field and with big odds in their favor. McKechnie, the winner of the East vs. West trophy, is also in the contest, • for. yesterday's might-have-been game between him and C. Smith went to him by default, leav ing the entire Winnipeg curling strength to compete in to-day's continuation of the contest. For to-day seven rinks will be pitted against seven, leaving H. H. Smith, of the Winnipeg Granites, a bye. Chisholm, of the Winnipeg Thistles, is drawn against Frazer, of the Winnipeg Granites^ and Jackson, :of Stonewall, will play Harstone, of the X\Ti nn i~r.~ /*!..„.,•♦«„ T<*k:„ ,^.,1r„,,0 4-1, A 11 iiuui't. '-i Milium.-). nils \TU«I\.CII3 niiti Mauitobans considerably. St. Paul fights both Minneapolis and Winnipeg; Milwaukee and Winnipeg, both good curling towns, find themselves in antag onism, and Chicago and Stonewall have to fight it out on the ice together. The draw for to-day's game, commencing, at 9 a. m., is: Winnipeg Thistles, Chisholm, skip, vs. Winnipeg Granites, Frazer, skip ; Stonewall, Lindsay, skip, vs. Chicago, Wood, skip; (St. Paul. Lorimer, skip, vs. Winnipeg Granites, Fortune, skip; Minneapolis, Cameron, skip, vs. St. Paul, McCulloch, skip; Stonewall, Jackson, skip, vs. Winnipeg Granites, liar stone, skip; Milwaukee, West, skip, vs. Win nipeg Thistles, Nelson, skip; Winnipeg Thistles, McKechnie, skip, vs. Waupaca, Woociworth. skip; H. H. Smith's rink of the Winnipeg Granites a bye. , j 9 KNIGHTS OF THE GRIP.. | « "J} I One Hundred Commercial Travel ers Help Out the Parade, j ~ The Knights of the Grip saved them selves for the big parade of the season but they came in force yesterday. Some of the traveling men who were in the city were indignant at a paragraph pub- lished in one of. the city papers, in effect that the knights preferred to loaf in sa loons and other resorts rather than help out the Carnival, and they started out yesterday to resent the insult by a prac tical demonstration. Frank J. Bibber. Jerry Palmer and O. B. Loom is made a canvass of the hotels in the forenoon!, and as a result forty-four agreed to turn out in t*he parade. This number left the Windsor hotel and fell in when the parade was made up, but before the procession had gone over the route enough of " the festive commercial travelers had spotted the crowd and fallen into line, to make al most 100. This was the only instance on record, so far as heard from, where the display was made up along the line of march. The knights did not have on the uni form which has been so noticeable at previous Carnivals, but cut a dashing figure in tall hats and black instead of linen ulsters. Frank J.lluber was cap tain and commanded the brigade like a veteran. There were men in line from Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Boston, New York, in fact almost all the East ern cities, and one from Montreal. The Twin Cities also had their fair share. The knights attracted a good deal of attention as they marched and behaved themselves as good and reliable citizens should. After the march was over they made headquarters at the Windsor, where they were the guests of the house. :• ."' HEAP BIG INJUN, Who Had a Little Mardi Gras All to Himself Last Night. Thirty Chippewa Indians, fantastic ally arrayed with finery so delightful to the average aborigine, with faces streaked with paint and bearing bows and arrows and other primitive wea pons in their hands, shrieked, howled and danced around a pole in the ice palace grounds, surrounded by hun dreds of palefaces, of which small boys formed a majority, last night. In the tepees lurked an equal number of braves similarly attired and accoutred as their brethren in the open air, while a score of laughing squaws were distributed promiscuously in the rear of the home guards. . . •'*■ •- One of the bucks advanced . from the wigwam bearing a small tin kettle in his hands, and when he had reached a point midway between the warpole and the tepee he was nounced upon by one of the warriors, who bore him to the ground. This was the signal that the sham battle between the Indians was begun, and, while one band advanced upon the tepees, the other portion re mained silent and quiet until they saw their comrade prostrated. ''.'•' j A sally was made and a melee endued, in which a number were wounded on both sides, and here the squaws en acted their roles as Florence Nightin gales and ministered to the distress of the warriors, besides bearing away the bodies of those supposed to be slain in the conflict. V 1 Pandemonium was let loose for j a while, and the two bands engaged in an apparent desperate hand-to-hand en counter, and were encouraged by shrill pipings from divers young Americans, aborigines and palefaces, until a Bruce was declared, and in gutteral acc<*it» a Chippewa brave announced that amis sion to the big tent was only 10 ceflts. ; THE CORSO TO-MORROW. Details for the Prize Turnout of Equipages. To-morrow will occur the second and principal display of equipages. The display will take place from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. The participants will assemble and drive on Summit avenue, and at 3:30 one of the committee will take the lead and proceed down town by way of Fifth street . and St. Peter to Third street, thence to the palace grounds by Sibley, Sixth and Minnesota streets. The elegant prizes presented by the Carnival association will be awarded for best four-in-hand, elegant fur robe; best three abreast, a la .Russian, gold medal best double tournout, handsome silk lap robe; best tandem turnout, ele gant tandem whip, and best single turn out, fine horse blanket. The prizes will be awarded at the palace at 4 o'clock. ■ Drivers will follow the ltne around the palace and leave the grounds by the Minnesota street gate, and drive back Minnesota street to Third street and re turn to Summit avenue.' 7* - • As the lino passes the judges at the Ealace, the prize winners will receive a hie streamer to be attached to their whips, and those receiving the compli ment of "special mention will be pre sented with red badges or streamers. There will be as special prizes, a pair of beaver driving gloves, contributed by the Boston Clothing house; a fur cap, contributed by Charles A. Albrecht & Co., and a fur sleigh mat, contributed by Matheny, llaynfe & Co. MINNEAPOLIS DAY. The Fire King From the Flour : v City Comes To-Day. The palace will be stormed again to night, and the greatest display of fire works has been reserved for this event. The Carnival clubs will be out for their last procession and the night will be the greatest in the history of carnivals. Mayor Ames, of Minneapolis, will be the Fire King. He will ride against Borealis in a chariot tipped with fire. After the siege Borealis will hold audi ence with 'a favored few,"including Car nival directors, press representatives and a few distinguished citizens, at the Ryan hotel. I 9a. m. The curling bonspiel will be continued. •;.;■ .■-.■•.. . At 4 p. m., there will be a one-eighth mile • toboggan race by girls at the palace grounds, the toboggans to be drawn by ten girls. The winner will get a silver cup. - It is Minneapolis day. : For To-Night's Storming. The order for the clubs' formation for to-night is the same as that of Tuesday, Jan. SI. Clubs are ordered to report as above, at 7:45 p.m., and the procession will move at 8:15 p. m. sharp. As this is the last parade of the clubs they should make an effort to turn out in full numbers. All clubs will carry torches. Comman ders of clubs will see that their com mands do not fire too fast, but husband their ammunition so as not to get through before the set pieces in the pal ace have been fired. Ed. S. Bean, Commander of Carnival Clubs. Another Mardi Gras. The Mardi Gras committee made a grand hit on Tuesday evening. The Carnival association was delighted and have insisted on a repetition on a grand scale Friday evening at 7:30 in the pal ace grounds. There will be fifty cash prizes and every accommodation. The committee will meet to-night. . CARNIVAL NOTES. The St. Croix Falls passenger train on the Soo line will be held to-night at Bald Eaete, to connect with the St. Paul & Duluth train leaving St. Paul at mid night, to * accommodate visitors to the storming from Marine, Maple Island, Osceola and St. Croix Falls. The great North sea whale will be on exhibition at the|Northern Pacific tracks to-day for the last time. Manager Pierce, who has spread the story of the monster before the Northwest, gives it out that this is the same whale that swallowed Jonah. Members of the St. George's Snow shoe club will report at the club head quarters at 7 o'clock this evening to take part in the storming of the ice palace. The St. Paul Driving club invite the Minneapolis and Stillwater horsemen to drive with them on the river to-day and Saturday afternoon of this week. On account of the storming of the pal ace to-night, the entertainment at Olym pic theater will not begin until 9 o'clock. Carnival plumes and chimes at Mast, Buford & Burwell company, corner of Third street and Broadway. The Carnival prizes are on exhibition at Myers & Carpenter's, the jewelers, 71 East Third street. The Seven Corners Snowshoe club will report at their club room at 7:30 sharp to-night. .. : All members of the Flambeau club are requested to meet at J the armory to night at 7:30. The- Aurora Toboggan club will meet at Seven corners at 7:45 sharp this even ing. r>« The Columbias will meet in the mu nicipal court room at 7:20 sharp. The Chaska band serenaded the Globe last night. me. THE WIZARD AGAIN WON. . Schaefer Again Wins in the Balk Line Billiards. Billiard admirers filled the bowling alley at the Standard last evening to witness the second portion of the balk line game of 1,200 points between Jacob Schaefer and Eugene Carter, and, as ex pected, the Wizard again demonstrated his superiority over his opponent at that style of game. He commenced with a score of 400 to his credit against 121 made by Carter the pre ceding evening, and ran 18 before slipping up on an easy draw. Carter then scored one point and gave way to Schaefer, who rolled up forty-four ere he resigned his place at the table. Carter gave a pretty exhibi tion of his skill as an all-round table and cushion-carom player, and in the fifth and sixth innings ran forty-four and thirty-five respectively, freezing in the latter run and missing the shot after the balls were spotted. But he was no match for the cham pion, whose delicacy of touch and manipulation of the balls in bringing them together evoked the greatest en thusiasm. It seemed marvelous, too, the rapidity with which he played, the ivories emitting a succession of click, clicks as he dexterously massed and drew them from rail to rail and in and out of the balk lines. Nineteen innings were played when the marker called game, Schaefer running 19 to complete 400 points, or 800 in all, for the two evenings' work, and he will resume play to-night with a good position in the lower right hand corner of the table. While Schaefer was rolling up his quota, Carter by steady play could accomplish but 202, his score at the finish being 383, of which 121 was made Tuesday night. The score by innings was as follows: Schaefer— lß, 40. 0, 7, 11, 19, 0, 4, 57, 2, O, 23, O, 0, 2, 32, 89, 73, 19—400—400— SOO. Carter— 2, 2, 7, 44. 35, 3, 7, 7, 11, 39, 0, 7, 16, 26, 50, 5, 0—262—121—383. After the balk line game an exhibition cushion caroms game of 75 points was given, which Schaefer won handily in six innings, the score being: Schaefer— 0, 15, 14, 0, 10, 36—75. Carter— o, 2, 7, 4, o—l3. . ;^. This evening the contest at balk line billiards wille concluded, Schaefer hav ing 400 points to go to accomplish 1,200, while Carter requires 573 points to reach .900, he having been conceded odds of 300 points by the Wizard. • Stopped by the Police. Boston, Feb. I.— Mike Daly, of Ban gor, and Jimmy Carroll, of Holyoke, the well-known light weights, fought fifteen rounds to-night for a "7 purse of 1600. Those present saw one of the best fights ever witnessed in this vicinity. In the first round Daly started in to force the fighting, and inflicted some terrible blows upon Carroll, knocking the latter to the floor twice during the round. For the next twelve rounds both men did savage work, although Daly seemed to be the favorite. The fighting was sharp and worked the spectators up to a high pitch of excitement. In the fourteenth round Carroll, to the surprise of every one, braced up wonderfully and suc ceeded in knocking Daly down. In the fifteenth the two men 7 gathered them selves for a hard, fight, and ; both were doing good execution when the police stooped the fight,' which was declared a •draw. ■ '',-, ;.. .Jv J;y 7*7; J7; J, Sullivan's i Reply. ' I London, Feb.; I.— John L. Sullivan, r replying to the j proposals of Fleming the manager of Jem Smith, says 1 c would prefer to fight Smith in the prize ring with bare knuckles, the number of spectators to be limited on each side, and the battle to take place a' fortnight after his meeting with Mitchell. Sul livan asserts that Smith's backer, pro posed to him to take part in sham affairs In public with the obtect of making a big haul of gate money. Kansas City Base Ball Talk. Kansas Citt, Mo., Feb. I.— a meeting of the \ stockholders of the new American Base Ball club here, Dave Rowo was elected manager. The club Intends to ask the arbitration commit tee to shut out the new Western asso ciation hero on the ground that it is a violation of the National agreement. The American club holds the franchise of the last year's Western league club for Kansas City and make their claim on that point. ; . .' The Police Again. Milwaukee, Feb. Capt. James Dalton, of Chicago, and Tom Kinnard, known as the Michigan Cyclone, were to have fought ten rounds with small gloves at the opera house to-night, but the police stopped the fight before the end of the second round. Their inter ference saved Dalton from a knock-out, as he was being roughly handled by the man from Michigan. War Horses at the Falls. Special to the Globe. Sioux Falls, Dak., Feb. I.— Maj. Rowley, of Mitchell, and Col. Mark W. Sheafe, of Watertown, reached this city last night. Gov. Church, Abe Boynton, J. V. Conklin, of Lennox and D. M. Inman, of Vermillion, arrived to day. The gathering of so many of the war horses was sufficient to rouse the direst suspicions of the Republi cans, many of whom go around as if they had swallowed spring mattresses. All the visitors disclaim any political import. Gov. Church came down to meet Ward. Sheafe was on his way to Watertown on business connected with the Vermillion university. Rowley was here to receive congratulations of friends, and the others just happened in. Political matters were discussed, but politics was not the motive of the meeting. _ A Republican Celebration. Washington, Feb. I.— About 200 gen tlemen, many of them of high prom inence in the political history of the past half century, assembled at the club house of the Repulican National league to-night to celebrate the thirty-second anniversary of the election of Hon. Nathaniel P. Banks as speaker of the house of rep resentatives in the Thirty-fourth con gress. There were about a dozen sur vivors present. Edward F.Beale pre sided, and speeches were made by Gen. Banks, Galusha A. Grow, Senators Sherman and Morrill, Gen. Schenckand ex-Congressmen William Cumlack, of Indiana, James H. Campbell, of Penn sylvania, and Russell Sage, of New York. Pensions Granted. Washington, Feb. The following Minnesotians were granted pensions to- day: Increase, Michael Dowd, Gotha; Cyrus P. Gladen, Grand Meadow; Theo dore L. Gould, Minneapolis. ~mm Another Carnival and Ice Palace. Albany, N. V., Feb. Albany's winter carnival opened at noon to-day with the booming of guns and the ring ing ot church chimes. The number of strangers in town is quite large, and special trains run into the city from all directions. . The parade of bob-sleds, which takes place to-night will have 2,000 men in line with over 100 sleds from all parts of the state. The curling contests and ice yacht racing take place late this after noon, and the storming of the ice palace to-morrow night. Two snowshoe clubs from Canada are here. ■> The Annual Statement Of the .<Etna Life Insurance company, which appears in another column, is a strong financial exhibit and gives the best possible evidence of successful management. In every department of its business the JEtna makes a gain. During the year 1887, its gain in mem bership was 2,192; in interest income, $22,541.10; in market values, $26,157.00; in surplus, $77,053.04; in premium re ceipts, $171,152.43; in income, $193,693.53; in assets, $1,074,746.99; in new business, $1,352,456; and in insurance in force, $5,109,365. The new business annually exceeds that. of any other life insurance company located in the New England states. -. .4*. A Most Magnificent Lithograph Of St. Paul, showing all its buildings and surroundings; in fact, a perfect panorama of the city, printed in seven colors, has just been issued by the J. H. Mahler company, of this city. DYSPEPSIA Does not get well of itself; it requires careful, per. sistent attention and a remedy that will assist nature to throw off the causes and lone up the digestive organs till they perform their duties willingly. Mrs. JBosworth, of Amherst, X. 11., after trying many "sure cures" without benefit, found that Mood's Sarsaparilla hit* the nail on the head and restored her to health. Among the agonies experienced by the dyspeptic, are distress before or after eating, loss of appetite, irregu larity of the bowels, wind or gas and pain in th stomach, heart-burn, sour stomach, &c, causing mental depression, nervous irritability and sleepless ness. If you are discouraged be of good cheer and try Hood's Sarsaparilla. It has cured hundreds, it win cure you if you give it a fair chance. JMsssbs. C. I. Hood & Co. Gentlemen— was persuaded to try Hood's Sana, parilla or my wife, who has been troubled with in digestion and debility for several years, which had really rendered her feeble. * » * Before she had taken the first bottle her health commenced to im prove. She is now taking the fourth bottle, and her health has steadily and permanently improved, and 1 firmly believe Hood's Sarsapmilla is entitled to the credit. GEO. W. JBOSWORTJUJ, Amherst, X. H. . • Prepared by C. I. HOOD & Co., Lowell, Mass. Price $1.00, six for $5.00. Sold by Druggists. __ ■ E. T. SUMWALT, Lumber Dealer. Dry Dimension, Boards, Etc. SPECIAL LOT SHINGLES. Call or Send for Prices. y. Room 13, Gilfillan Block. BALL'S SHEATHING LATH. MILL OWNERS Ton can obtain perfect!/ tight valves and Brass and Iron Fittings direct from the only manufacturers of such goods in the j llerthwest. Samples furnished for triaL | STEAM FITTERS', MILS. & ENGINEERS' SUPPLIES. J BRASS and IRON CASTINOS. HOLLAND & THOMPSON MF6.6& OFFICE — 317 Minnesota Street. FACTtHir--3wtJ.Park. St PaaL£Bss* ADrHOITIU witoat meaici-n rllul lift Patented Oct. 15, 1876. I WW! I II U Qne bQX wUI cure fh9 most obstinate ease in four days or less. Allan's Soluble Medicated Bougies. No nauseous doses 0 f c ubet>s, copaiba or oil of sandalwood that are certain to produce dyspepsia by destroying the coatings of the Btomach. Price, $1.50. Sold by all druggists or mailed on receipt ol price. For further particulars send fo r circulars* P.O. Box He. ALLAN co., miRR _^asjohn street. New York. ** " * mm Patent Laws- Jas. F. Williamson, Room, 15, Collom litocK, Minneapolis. Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat- I ent cases. Two years an Examiner iv ' U. S, Patent Office . NT. A VU.VU OFF-101-A-I-. 11l EXTRAORDINARY ! ' . St, Paul Ice Carnival ! To-Night! THE SECOND Magnificent Storming THE CRYSTAL CASTLE IN A Panoply of Fiery Glory! THE MOST TERRIFIC, REALISTIC AND BRILLIANT SCENE EVER PRODUCED ON EARTH. AFTERNOON— Second Gorgeous CORSO I E^E3Sri2STC3- : M Repetition of the Splendid rt ARDI GRAS FROLIG ON THE Great Carnival Grounds. FIFTY RICH PRIZES. BOREALIS REX. THIRTY-EIGHTH ANNUAL STATEMENT OF THE /Etna -Life Insurance Co. of Hartford, Conn. January 1, 1888. Assets, January 1, 1887, at cost $30.2=3,072 34 RECEIPTS. Premiums in IS* $3,202,098.09 Interest, and from other sources in 1887 1,040,533!34 $4,842,032.03 _: $33,128,394.37 DISCI RSE7MESTS. Death claims $1,525,387.23 Matured endowments 020!455.89 Dividends to Policy-holders and for Surrendered Policies. . . 8^4,527.01 Re-Insnrance 1.207.80 Commissions 354,011.27 Agency Expenses. Medical Examinations, and all other ex penses 203,100.05 Dividends on Stock, earned in Stock Department 112,500.00 Taxes 93,479.20 Premium on bonds to reduce cost to par value 84,020.91 Real Estate Profit and Loss 7,843.03 $3,993,783.05 Assets, Dec. 31. 1887, at cost $31,234,520.72 ASSETS. Real Estate $403,494.29 Cash on hand and in Banks J ' 3,111,17255 V. 8. Bonds 975,875.00 Railroad and other Stocks and Bonds 845.43-5.13 Bank Stocks 1,000,820.04 State, County. City and Town Bonds 0,451,497 74 Mortgages secured by Real Estate, valued at over $59,000. --000.00 15.871. «2942 Loans on Collaterals (Market Value $952.303.00) 720,320.50 Loans on Personal Security 2,596.93- Loans on existing Policies, the present value of which ex ceeds $5,200,000 1,840,840.0* Balances due from Agents 10,035.33 Asset**, Dec. 31. 1887, at cost $31,234,520.73 Interest due and accrued. Dec. 31, 1887 $520,294.00 Premiums in course of collection 57,720.55 Quarterly and Semi-Annual Premiums 109,297.40 gjarket value of Securities over cost 032,837.97 1,380,150.04 Gross Assets, Jan. 1, ISBB $32,020,070.70 LIABILITIES. Losses and claims awaiting further proof, and not yet due... $1 51. 329.00 Dividends to Policy-holders, not due 139.194.13 Premiums paid in advance 9.274.13 Reserve for Re-Insurance on existing Pol icies, Actuaries' four per cent. Standard, $26,853,521.80 Less value Policies of Re- Insurance 47,021.70 20,800,500.10 All other liabilities 50.750.00 $27,193,053.36 Surplus as Regards Polict-Holders. * By Conn., Mass., and New York Standard $5,427,023 40 By Standard of many other States 7,319^000.00 Statement of the Entire Receipts and Disbursements From the Begin ning: of Business to January 1, 1883. Receipts to Jan. 1, 1887 $107,002,427 25 Income in 18S7 4.-* 12.032.03 Receipts to Jan. 1, 1888 $111,545.050.2§ Paid to policy holders, for claims by death and endow ments '. «1 -5.134.30 Dividends to policy holders, and for surrendered policies. . . 20 242.727.22 Total paid to policy holders $04,000,801.52 Paid for taxes $2,128,144.98 Paid for re-insurance 1,432,838.04 Profit and loss 120,903.15 3,081.940.77 Premium on bonds to reduce cost to par value 84,020.91 i Expenses of management 12,783,109.30 Total Disbursements $80,010,528.56 ; Balance. : $31,234 520 72 Market value of securities over cost 032' -.;•-' 07 J Interest due and accrued "".*".!!". 20*! *94 06 ; Premiums in course of collection J. .'."..'.'" 57*72655 i Quarterly and semi-annual premiums due subsequent to Jan. 1, 1888..".!'.. 169*297*46 Gross Assets. Jan, 1, 1888 «3" *'•**•» 070 76 i Policies in force Jan. I, ISBB, 05,485. insuring " ««i7 37° 334 '44 j Policies issued in 1887, 7,400, insuring ...'...!.. .*..*'..'"..... 380 149 00 MOBOAH G. BULKELEI', President. r J. C. WEBSTER, Vice-President. J. L. ENGLISH, Secretary. 11. W. St. JOHN. Actuary. GURDOX W. RUSSELL, M. D.. i B. F. STAIIL, Manager, Room 11. Maunheimer Block. St. Paul Minn '"" ' 1 - wuaa * \ ST. PAUL j FOUNDRY COMPANY. MANUFACTURERS OF ; Architectural Iron Work. '■ Founders. Machinists, Blacksmiths and '■ I Pattern Makers. Send for cute of col- i j umns. Works on St. P., M. & M. R. It i | near Como avenue. Office 118 E. Fourth i street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER. Secre .taryaudTre^urqg. y i . rHEYARETHEOESTMADEI 131 EAST THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL 210 NICOLLET AVENUE, HINNEAPOILS.