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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, January 29, 1898, Image 7

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-01-29/ed-1/seq-7/

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tup: m siness.
"ttind Tlint Much of What In Nec
-1 essary Can He Bought Here to
le Th<- rush to th<* Klondike has cer
--itily set in with a vengeance, and the
tpfestern roads have already dispatch
, tF l away a number of tourist sleepers
( > accommodate parties from the East
* "ii and center states who are going to
i" gold fields in Bearcta of the yellow
Cdetal. Yesterday was Friday, and
tohether owing to the superstition of
r v •"' not there was less than the usual
umber of local people starting for the
ni The biggest party hailed from Kala-
O^azoo, Mich., and were brought to Chl
n«ii;.i by the Michigan Central and up
ere in a dreat Northern sleeper, via
|f i-' Burlington. The ear bore big white
i^ns denoting the town from which
)>.<> party .started.
M There were over a dozen men on the
st. ;i rid they are bound for the Stew-
M' 1 river. A freight car loaded with
g«heir outfit and most of their provi
sions passed through here a day or two
In <v> -
The party is organized into the Kala
nazoo Mining and Prospecting com
*Vmy, which is on the communistic
dan. Each man pays $1,000 to cover
f;!i • expenses for two y<"*ars. A portion
j ; the outfit was purchased in St. Paul.
jThe men are W. A. Doyle, A. W. Rick
nan, J. K. Evers, James Doyle, Fred
icheid. Joseph Ensing, J. H. Fisher,
I •■my Greendyk, Hairy Den Bleyker,
>?. 1.,. Campbell, Arthur Plerson and
Fred Sangwell. The company is well
equipped, having secured a saw mill,
■v ii engine and a boiler, a pump and
itnall lighting plant, the whole outfit
weighing a bit under fifteen tons. The
"Sarty sails from Seattle on the City of
Seattle, Feb. 9, and proceeds from
ESkaguay over the White pass to Lake
Bennett, where th<- saw mill will be set
up and a steamboat built. The time
intervening between the arrival at the
lake and the breaking up of the ice
will be used in grtting out lumber,
which will be disposed of to people de-
Biroua of building boats. An active
campaign of prospecting will be be
gun when the Stewart river is reached.
Several Parties <;<iiii« to the Gold
WEST SUPERIOR, W:;.. Jan. 28.— Superior
7>f>.ipl" arc very mir h intrusted in tho new
Hold fields of Alaska, and last season several
parties were formed here, which went into
that country. This year there is more or less
tnlk of :» large number of people going there,
I but It is altogether !ik«-ly that many who
I are now ficuring on poing will ont be able
• I to n<-t away when the time for starting comes.
ill Ij. V. Gerrish. who \v,'< passed two years along
th' 1 rukon. will return in the spring with
several associates, though he i-annot announce
at pivsent who will go with him. He will
|t&ll March 7 from Stattle on the steamer
GMy of Seattle, and po Into Dawaon City over
the Chilkoot pas sfrom Dyea. Ho has crossed
the !>;»ss several times, and is familiar with
the route.
I. H. Logue, who is now in Pennsylvania,
will return to Alaska in the spring. Mike
Kennedy, a brother of ex-Sheriff Kennedy,
has already left for Seattle, where he will sail
for Skaguay and in from there. A. A.
Johnson, formerly a i ;.l estate man here,
has associated himself with a party from St.
I\u;i and will ko td Alaska. They have pur
chased a Dumber of sled dogs and will have
quite ;i complete outfit. Herbert Bowerman
has gone to Seattle and expects to take an
early boat there for the Klondike. A party
of Omaha railroad men l:us been formed and
will lea.ye in the spring. In the party will
be Messrs. Nichols, La Pond and Frank Jack
son, besides three other employes of the road
at St. Paul. Goorge H. Walker, who was In
Alaska a year ago and met with the misfor
tune of li>si:i>; his provisions en route after
er.issinfi Hie Chilkoot t'»ss. will make another
attempt to Ret Into Dawson City this year,
and it is understood that Thomas Dwyer. a
brother of Attorney AY. n. Dwyer, of Su
perior, who is now in the British Columbia
mining district, will return to the Alaskan
Beene of gold operations. No doubt others
will Ri> from here, but many are just form
ing their plans, and will not know whether
they will be nble to ge; away until the last
minute. Unquestionably a large number of
persons here would go if they rould get away.
Soin*- of the PamiensrerM by Yextor
«lh>'m Transcontinental Trains.
The following party frorc Haver Dam Wls
will leave on the coast train this morr.in"
fi-roft: Dr. J. Scott, T. Schluchiebier
Edmund Allen. It Is their intention to eslab
lisli a rack train from Asbcroft to tho head
ci Lake Teslin. They will aisj engage in
mercantile business if it seem, practicable.
rhree strung young m n. \y. King. K. Red
naw and F. .!. .\le:t\, imm St. Louis were
passengers on the transcontinental train last
evening. They have been in the city several
days, and purchased a portion of a "Klondike
outfit here. They had their transportation to
V aides, In the Copper river country, and
will sail f-oni Seatth < :< the Eteamer Alliance
Feb. 1. They go to makr arrangements for
a party of eighteen, which will follow In
about a month, .from various points in Mis
souri and Illinois.
The Hudson Hay company, which has been
doing general trading in Canada for over two
centuries, has issued a handsome folder with
a map of the Northwest territory and the Pa
ciflc coast. The company has general equiu
in. Nt houses at Winnipeg, Victoria Van
couver. Calgary. Edmonton and other points.
11. K. Green, of Chicago. wa< a passenger
<-n the transcontinental train la\t evening
on his way to Dyea, where he will meet a
party of five, who preceeded him a month
ago. They will go over the chilkoot pass
as early as possible, and dawn the river to
Circle City.
The Scandia- Alaska company is the name
of a recent organization for the purpose of
carrying on a general mining and trading
business. Among the directors are S E Ol
eon. Ole Brown. Henry (7jertsen and Axel
soelberg. The company is Incorporated in
the state of Washington, for ?i(K) 000 The
company has a vessel, which will ply between
Seattle and Alaska, doing a general carrying
Prank Phillips, of St. Paul, and John La-
Ilelie. ol .Seattle, have been in the city for
some time endeavoring to interest capital in
the Alaska-Yukon Goid. Placer and Quartz
Mining company. The company is backed by
men well known in Seattle, and has three
very promising claims. It has "Discovery
claim." consisting of 2(» acres, on Forty
Mile creek: "Pla:e;- Claim No. 2" on
Bonanza creek, and a quartz mine near
Jijneau. on the ocast. It now has a party of
twenty men prospecting in Alaska.
A Dew list, of sailings from Seattle and
Puget sound points to- points in Aliaska
has been issued by the steamship companies
in winch the following are included: Cana
dian Par i tic Navigation company, Washing
ton & Alaska Steamship company, Davidge &
Co.. Pacific Coast Steamship company, Union
Steamship company, Pacific & Alaska Trans
portation company. Pacific Steam Whaling
company and Alaska Commercial comr-any.
St. I'niil Ik the Place to Get M;iiij
Th I hum.
While a good many of the Klcndikers who
Isavts |>assed through St. Paul have purchased
a part or all of their outfits here, there are
pi ill a goodly number who prefer to wait until
they reach the coast befnre purchasing their
traps, especial* like provisions aud hard
ware. The St. Paul merchants are deriving
material benefit already from the movement
Stiffness in the neck or joints may be in
stantly relieved by a few applications of Sal
vation Oil. It is etotap. Safe and reliable
%i cents.
not only in what merchandise is disposed of
to the travelers direct, but in their sales to
the retailers on tho Pacific coast. The ex
press companies report that within the past
few weeks or since the movement began to
grow heavy, the St. Paul Jobbers have been
sending West such wearing apparel as fur
and fur lined clothing, corduroy stuff, and iv
addition heavy shoes and sleeping bags.
The fact that nearly all of the incoming
gold seekers bring with them the cardg or
names of the Seattle merchants shows at
least that these Pacific coast merchants are
determined not to overlook any business
which may come their way.
Reindeer and Laplander.
M. J. Oowling, secretary of the Republican
National league, is in receipt of a letter
from his brother-in-jaw. Henry Bordewick,
who is United States consul at Christiana,
•Norway. On Jan. 7, Mr. Hordewick enter
tained Dr. Jackson, who was then on his way
to the North for the purpose of purchasing
the 000 reindeer which this government will
send to Alaska for the use of Capt. Brainard
in getting the Klondike relief expediton
through. Dr. Jackson eaid he was also in
structed to secure fifty families of Lapland
ers to go to Alaska and devote themselves to
the raising of reindeer.
Going From Sc ill w:i t <-■■.
STIL.LAVATER. Jan. 25.-A1 Blaiadell
and James Underhill, of this city, leave to
morrow for Alaska, expecting to prospect
on the .McMillan river. Most of their "sup
plies were secured here, and the remainder
will be purchased on the Pacific coast where
they will be joined by two other members
of tho party. Hoth of the Stillwater men are
experienced explorers and should meet with
success. Other Stillwatei- Klondike parties
will leave in the course of a week or two
and U is estimated that tiie Stillwater colony
in the gold diggings will number more than
two score before the mining season begins.
lowana Goins to Alaska.
FORT DODGE. 10.. Jan. 28. -On Feb. 10
tue first party of Port Dodge gold hunters
will leave here for the Alaska fields. Dr.
J. S. Nelson, a prominent physician, will
be the leader of this party, consisting of
lilmseir. Chris Rasmus-sen. Fred Melow Nela
Meland and Victor Blomgren. J. C. Hoag
land and X. B. Hoyt, two grocers, will follow
son after to try that field as a place for their
business. Fred Hoyt, the county surveyor,
has just forwarded his bond to Surveyor-
General Dillon, of Alaska, and will take
a place under him in February.
Canadian Custom negotiation*.
Inquiry at the general office of one of the
die transcontinental lines yesterday brought
out the fact that direct advice has been re
ceived from the Canadian customs officials
at Ottawa to the effect that there has been
no change whatever in the Canadian regula
tions, and that although reports have been
circulated that exemptions iv effect last year
had born canceled, such is not the case and
no supplementary instructions have been sent
Huh n ( arload of Dokn.
c - H. Springer, of Portland. Me., left ovr
the Groat Northern yesterday afternoon
hound for the gold fleMa by way of Seattle
Mr. Springer has already been three weeks
on tho road and when he arrives at Seattle
expects to pun-hase a complete outfit. He will
take a carload of dogs to Alaska with him
He dues not know what he will do in the
gold country or ju-t where he will locate
these detail* depending upon circumstances!
Sell* in* BiiMliies* and Starts.
George Vogt. or Sanborn, 10.. a hardy, well
built young man. was a passenger on the
West bound train last night. He closed out
his business at home. bade, farewell to his
wife and relatives and ha« started out to dig
a fortune in the new found gold fields He
expects to travel by way of the Copper river
and to stake out a claim if he strikes a rich
plans. DOt fU " y aecided upon hi *
Cleveland Party's Advance A R ent.
fr F ;'r r v 0 ' 11 , BrOffll was a Passenger on the
Great Northern overland train yesterday
afternoon bound for Seattle, where he win
proceed en to Alaska an advance agent for
a party of thirty Cleveland people who pro
pose to make a start as soon as a satisfac
tory report la received from .Mr. Brown He
will cross one of tho passes, and will rp
For Wisconsin Parties.
The Northern Pacific company yesterday
Z,L7» v tOUrist s!oopor t() Wi«consin to
bring back a party of prospective gold seek-
Curious Experiments Snt-crMMfuMy
CHICAGO, Jan. 28.-The Tribune's
New York correspondent says: Henry
E. Crampton Jr., the instructor in I
biology in Columbia university who
na 3 discovered that it Is possible In
grafting: to have two-headed butterni-s
moths with two breasts or two tails'
?Xl'J n t %**• a , lmoßt any combination!
talked today about his method
I have found that insects can be
grafted In almost every conceivable
fashion and still live." he said "I do
rot claim to have made any discover*'
however. I have simply carried out
deas that were propagated by others
j lons ago. Grafting as an experiment
lin plants is very <dd, as you know It
has also been done in tadpoles and
other low forms of animal life but
never before in insects. My experi
ments have been carried on with moths
| and butterflife. I began last year and !
, my experiments bore fruit last spring
I I take the moth or butterfly in the
j pupae stage, cut it in two, and graft
| sections of d iff,. rent pupae together
| The result is a monstrosity."
Mr. Crampton exhibited some four or
I five hundred pupae so grafted. They
are the small, wax-like, furiously shap
ed embryos which are found "in the
cocoon of the caterpillar and which
gradually evolve into moth or a but
"They are filled with the blnod of the '
future moth," explained Mr. Crampton j
"After placing them in a cold place. !
so that the blcvod will congeal. I have !
cut off the heads of some, the tails of i
others, then placed the two parts to- !
I gpther, and held them in place with
! paraffin wax. That has given me two
| headed moths. Siamese butterflies and
tandem insects."
Dr. Crampton exhibited a tandem
moth which he ha/1 formed from weld
ing a pupae from which he had re
moved the head to a pupae with its tail
removed. The result was a perfect tan
dtm, with two sets of wings and one '
long body. Another interesting speci
men was a Siamese twin butterfly I
two butterflies connected by a distinct
"I am also making experiments in
transfusion of the blood of pupae " |
I continued Mr. Crampton. "By meari3
I of a glass tube I remove the blood from
! one pupae and transfer to the cocoon
the blood of another pupae. That af
fects materially the color of the future
butterfly's wings, and is interesting as
j a study of heredity. That is what
these experiments are for."
Cyclone Neurosis I« Responsible for
Hundreds of Suicides.
CHICAGO, Jan. 28.— A special tele- \
gram to the Chronicle from St. Louis,
Mo., says St. Louis has what is tech
nically known as "cyclonic neurosis,"
said Dr. G. Wiley Broome, of that city,
today, speaking of the scenes witnessed
I in the city during the windstorm Tues
i day.
"Neurosis commonly is a functional
affection of the nerves. Cyclonic neu
rosis is attributable to fright and ex
citement occasioned by the cyclone.
Hundreds of cases of suicide are ascrib
ed to the cyclone of May. 1896."
Dr. Broome was asked what remedy
he might suggest.
"There is only one. an abatement of
strong winds," he replied.
Theater Mnnagers (alcr to St. l.iiuis'
I-ove for the Sensational.
CHICAGO. Jan. 28.— A special tele
gram to the Chronicle from St. Louis,
says the Nethersoie kiss is about
tb be eclipsed, so far as stage realism
Next week the Imperial stock compa
: ny, of that city, will put on a real bull
in the arena scene of "Carmen." The
animal is nov\ in lehearsal.
This week Brumont Smith, stage
manager and actor, was chased up into
the gridiron by bloodhounds in "Uncle
Tom's Cabin." Next week he expects
to be tossed up by the buli.
Affairs in sogiety
Two Event* at St. Anthony Park In
Compliment to Mrs. J. A.
Mr. Ed Halbert led 100 society people
through the pretty mazes of the cotil
lion in Elks' hall last evening, when
'the members of the German club were
again hosts, and another handsome
event was added to the club's long list
of successfully given parties. The fa
vors were the usual dainty and unique
odds and ends, and Danz furnished the
music. At 11 o'clock supper was served
from tables alight with softly shaded
The ehaperones were Mrs. Frank
Bass, Mr. and Mrs. Will Peet and Mr.
and Mrs. Rantoul. Among the dancers
Mr. and Mrs. —
J. J. Parker. L. E. Newport.
A. D. Driseoll, Ambrose Tlghe,
John Prince, John Field.
H. P. Bend, AlaJ. William Tucker.
A. \V. Merrlam,
Cutler. Andrews, of New
Gotzian, York;
Mable Horn, Hansom
Carol Noyea, Dri3coll,
JJousinan, Ferguson,
Virginia Dousman, liradshaw, of Indlan-
Kalman, apolis;
Hill, Lamprey,
Charlotte Hill, Mann
Kuth Hill, Jane Clark.
Hass. De Coster,
Tarbox, Cary,
Kobbins. Paul, of La Crosse;
Furncss, Arnold,
Aurrbarh, ..Newport
Messrs. —
Kirby, Dalrymple,
Uarber, Price,
Strickland, Driscoll
Higelow. Hill.
Langford, Bend.
Hammond, of Duluth; Wheelock,
McClung. Wilks,
McQuillan, Armstrong.
Stone, i. B. Ferguson, of Dv-
Yardley, luth;
Houle. Wallace,
Burns. Bovey.
C. Burns, Jleffelflnger,
Stewart. Arnold,
Thompson, Porter,
Blakley, Hastings,
Monfort, Mr. and Mrs. Saltus.
Ritchie, Minneapolis.
* » *
The week musically in both cities has
been full, and that. too. of events of
a comparatively good nature; and that
there was not a larger gathering at
Central Park church last evening on
the occasion of the benefit for Macales
ter college was far from what
might have been anticipated. The pro
gramme was one worthy of more pub
lic consideration, being well selected
and given by artists of more than ord
inary local note, but what the audience
may have lacked in size it certainly
made up for in enthusiasm. Mrs. Por
teous was the contralto soloist for the
evening and sang a triple number, the
last being Tosti's "Venetian Boat
Hong." Mrs. Porteous has long been a
favorite in St. Paul, her graceful stage
presence winning her admirers even
before she sings her first note. She has
recently returned from a trip abroad
and it may be her singing is more fin
ished than before her summer's study,
but her work always has been above
criticism. Mr. Ober-Hoffer, Mr. Hoevel
and Dr. Strachauer formed a pleasing
ensemble and Mr. Ober-Hoffer and Mr.
Hoevel appeared separately. Mr. Mar
shall sang two bass soles, one with cello
obligato, by Dr. Strachauer. Miss Mor
ton rea-d selections from Riley and
Hall. There were umerous encores
cordially responded to.
+ * *
The younger society danced in Cam
bridge hall last evening as the guests
of Miss Barry, and the balcony was
filled all the evening with interested
spectators, for the scone was an ex
ceedingly pretty one. The young peo
ple enjoyed every moment of the dan
cing and a prettier gathering of fair
faced school girls in dainty gowns just
to the shoe top, and manly school
boys in conventional dress attire has
not filled one of the down town halls
for many a season. The chaperones
were Mrs. Henry Schurmeier, Mrs. T.
T. Smith, Mrs. Rundlett. Mrs. Atwater,
Mr. and Mrs. Kavanaugh. Miss Myers,
Mrs. William Rhodes and Mrs. Moore.
Among the young people were Misses
Alness, Merrick, Murphy, Berkey,
Smith, Kavanaugh, Moore. Adams,
Boekman. Lamb, McMichal, Cunning
ham, Mannheimer, Holman, Sargent
and Myers. Messrs. Gribben. Laugh
ton, Hazenwinkle. Mairs, Gould, Hag-
Rerman, Wright, Beardsley. Platt, Shep
ard, Mannheimer, Dorr, Schurmeier,
Carr, Downs and Ritzinger.
* * *
Miss Alcott and Miss Hope received
last evening in the chamber of com
merce building for Mrs. G. W. Hallo
well, who leaves shortly for California.
Assisting were the girls of the orches
tra and Miss Alcott's pupils. The top
floor of the building was transformed
for the evening into a handsome recep
tion room, the hallway being curtained
off at one end and hung with Oriental j
draperies, rugs placed on the floors, and j
colored lights hung from the ceiling, j
This room was all in red and white. The I
rooms opening off frcm either side were |
equally handsome. In the one to the j
left, where ices were served, pink and |
wlite were the colors prevailing, being
carried out daintily with tulips and
hyacinths and pink streamers bound
over the table. In this room presided
Mrs. Titcomb, Miss Lawrence, and Miss
StrutzeL Punch was served in a yellow
iind white room to the right by Misses
Foster, Rosselle, Owens, Bartlett, God
frey and Furber. Throughout the
rooms were arranged palms and potted
plants, and colored lights were suspend
ed from each ceiling, the effect being j
very warm and rich. The guests were
received by Miss Hope, Miss Alcott and
Mrs. Hallowell. About 100 men and
women called during the evening.
* • •
Mrs. Geary, of Portland avenue, en
tt rtained the ladies of Park church at a
silver tea yesterday afternoon.
* * *
Airs. Rundlett entertains at luncheon
Tuesday for Mrs. Alexander Young, of
Milwaukee, who is the guest of Min
p.sapolis friends.
* * *
Miss Frances Tarbox entertained a
skating party Thursday evening for
Miss Andrews. After several hours
spent on the ice. at the Virginia rink,
the skaters were entertained at supper
by Mrs. Robert Wheaton at her home
on Dayton avenue.
* * *
The Oronhyatekha Cinch club was
entertained by Mrs. C. W. Montgomery.
Seven tables were played. First prizes
were won by Mrs. L. Rutherford and
IMS Gold Dust
3#|J|i Washing Powder
"SR?g|Sli easy. Largest packa^
WdShing POWdffP 1 "greatest economy.
1 ' • 'y Ask the erocer for it.
H. Jansen; consolation prizes by Miss
Mac Jansen and Mr. Goetze. The club
will meet next at the home of Mrs.
Baer, on East Robie street.
• • •
Mrs. James McClure, of Dayton ave
nue, entertains Thursday for Miss
O'Brien, of Stillwater.
• * • t
Mrs. J. A. Newell, df St r Peter street,
has issued cards for a "cfokinole" par
ty Monday afternoon.
• • *
Mrs. Henry L>. Baker, of St, Anthony
Park, has issued cards for Thursday
from 3 to 5 o'clock sit 22^8 Blake ave
nue. Friday evening following- Mr. and
Mrs. Baker will receive 6 to 11
o'clock. The two affairs are in compli
ment to Mrs. J. A. Barnufii.
• • *
Miss Mabel KimbaJJ, of T>unedin Ter
race, entertains the- choir of Hebron
Baptist church this evening.
• • r* o
Mrs. T. L,. Blood, of Central avenue,
entertains Feb. 15. There will be euchre
in the evening.
• • •
Mrs. Franklin Floete entertains today
at luncheon.
• * *
Mrs. Theodore L. Schurmeier. of Cro
cus hill, was at home informally yester
• • •
Mrs. John Fisher, of Prescott street,
entertained at dinner Tuesday.
• • ♦
The ladies of Evangelical Lutheran
church meet Wednesday with the presi
dent of the Aid society, Mrs. B. M.
• • *
The West Side Choral union is pre
paring Gaul's "Holy City," to be given
Ii: the spring. The union is larger than
a year ago and stronger.
• • *
Mrs. William Leonhardt entertained
Saturday evening. Dancing was follow
ed by supper.
• • *
The young people of Bethany church
give a Washington social Feb. 22, at the
home of Mrs.. Heberle, Hall avenue and
Delos street.
• • ♦
Mrs. Shibbley entertained at cards
Monday, for her husband, whose birth
day it was. Mrs. James Baker assist
• * •
The annual reception of the class of
'98, the graduating class, to the faculty
of the Central high school and members
of the board of school inspectors, was
given by the class of '98 yesterday alt
er noon at the Assembly hall. Miss Ely
ond Mr. Howells recited, and Miss Mary
Brown was pianist. The committee in
charge of the reception consisted of
Miss Belle Butler, chairman; Miss Fri
da Naumann. Frank West, George
Brack and Herman Johnson. President
Zimmermann and Inspector Corning
v.ere present to represent the board.
Refreshments were served and dancing
f( llowed.
• * *
Messrs. Hammond and Ferguson, of Du
luth, came to St. Paul yesterday for the
German club'a cotillion last evening. Mr.
Ferguson will be the guest of St. Paul men
over Sunday.
Mrs. Hamilton and Mis 3 Grace Hamilton,
guests of Mrs. George nix, of East Isabel
street, have returned to Detroit. Mich.
Miss Hattle Wheeler, of Boone, 10., who
has been the guest of Mrs. Norman Chamber
lain, has returned home.
George Dawes Is home from Chicago.
Mrs. Scott and son Alick. of New Ulm are
the guests of Mrs. Charles Realer.
Mr. and Mrs. Waite are in Riceville, 10.
Miss Flash, of New York, is the guest of
Mrs Dr. Roberts.
Mrs. Harry Richards, of Seventh street Is
entertaining Mrs. N. A. Crlttendoa and
daughter, of Pine City.
Miss McKinstry, of Faribault. is the guest
of Mrs. Hall, of St. Albans street.
Mrs. R. A. Pace, of 63 College avenue is
la Canada.
Remarkable Remedy Whlob Is
IN-lnuiiiK Comfort to Tliou
snttds of Sufferers.
Piobably half the people who see
this article suffer frcm piles. It is one
of the commonest diseases and one of
the most obstinate. People have it fur
years, and just because it Is not im
mediately fatal they neglect it. Care
leesness causes no end of suffering.
Carelessness about so simple a thing
as piles has often caused death. Hem
orrhages occur during surgical treat
ment, often causing death.
Piles are simple in the beginning and
easily cured. They can be cured even
in the worst stages, without pain or
loss of blood, quickly, surely and com
pletely. There is only one remedy that
will do it— Pyramid Pile Cure.
It allays the inflammation immedi
ately, heals the irritated surface, and
with continued treatment reduces the
swelling and puts the membranes into
good, sound, healthy condition. The
cure is thoiough and permanent.
Here is a voluntary and unsolicited
teftimonial we have lately received:
Mrs. M. C. Ilinklty, GOl Mississippi
street, Indianapolis, Ind., says: Have
been a sufferer from the pain and an
noyance of Piles for' fifteen years, the
Pyramid Pile Cure and Pyramid Pills
gave me immediate relief, and in a
short time a complete cure.
Druggists sell Pyramid -Pile Cure or
will get it for you if you ask them
to. It Is but 50 cents per package, and
is put up only by the Pyramid Drug
Co., Marshall, Mich.
It Will iif DiMfiiMscil by the Western
Line* o» Tuesday.
CHICAGO. Jan. ?B.— The Western
roads continued their meeting today
for the purpose of considering the ar
rangements to be made regarding the
sale of Klondike tickets. Nothing but
routine matters in relation to the sale i
of the tickets was considered today, j
The roads were informed that the I
Canadian Pacific will meet with them 1
on Tuesday of next week and the mat- ;
ter of differentials will then be taken I
up. Opinion is divided as the probable
outcome of this meeting, some of the |
lines think that the Canadian Pacific I
will make concessions that will enable j
the Western roads to act in harmony i
with it, and others being of the opinion j
that there is nothing but a fight ahead. !
The Western roads are very anxious ■
to restore and maintain passenger
rates, and it was announced at the
meeting today that they will make !
every effort to come to an agreement !
with the Canadian Pacific.
Formal Offer Made h.v the \ew York
NEW YORK, Jan. 28.— A circular |
will be issued by the New York Cen
tral management within a few days
offering $200 in New York Central col
lateral trust bonds, bearing S l ,^ per cent
interest, for each share of. Lake Shore
stock. This is a purely formal step,
as more than a majority of the stock
of the Lake Shore ro^d already agreed
to the terms, and the non-assenting
stockholders can only expect such div
idends as may be declared by the nomi
nal directors of the take, Shore. The
present intention is ifo make the New
York Central a through line to Chicago.
Nothing in regard to Michigan Central
or Canada Southern can -be arranged
for at present, as practically all the
Michigan line is held by Cornelius
Klondike Roada Cnnnot A«ree on
Through R ll few.
In the face of the recommendation
made by the Kastern and Western gen
eral passenger agents in Chicago, pas
senger rates to Alaska are likely to go
to exceedingly low figures and at no
very distant date either. . There has
been found a feeling on the part of the
Eastern trunk lines of unwillingness to
Injure the Canadian Pacific people, and
the Chicago lines charge the Canadian
Pacific folks with playing hob with the
business, and the maintaining of rates.
At the Chicago meeting the Canadian
Pacific representative Insisted that his
road be given a differential of $7.50 on
first and of $5 on second-class tickets,
no matter how low the rates went, even
if It became necessary to sell tickets
at $1 apiece.
Tariff From Chicago to Seattle
Fixed at *3.70.
CHICAGO, Jan. 28.— 1t is going to
cost $3.70 for every Klondike dog that
is sent from Chicago to Seattle. So
many of these animals have been
brought to the railroads for shipment
of late that they have been forced to
make a through rate on dogg to the
North Pacific coast points. Of the total
charge the roads west of St. Paul will
absorb $3 and the lines between Chi
cago and St. Paul will demand seventy
cents for every dog destined to the
Klondike regions.
Meeting; of Roads Today to Contildcr
iho Request.
A meeting of all the terminal rail
roads will be held at the Hotel Ryan
in St. Paul today to consider whether
rates will be made for the Twin City
Merchants and Jobbers' association
meeting, and the application for re
duced rates will be formally acted
The Minneapolis & St. Louis an
nounced that their line would make
rates for the association regardless of
what action may be pursued by the
other lines. The association will hold
their first excursion some time during
the coming month.
Five Railroad < <>;u |»n nlen Report
Their 1607 Earning!.
The state railroad commission has
received the following reports from
railroads on their gross earnings and
the taxes due the state:
Minnesota Belt Line and Transfer Com
Earnings. Taxes.
1897 $■>:{. 940 G.l $178 81
1£96 17,315 00 346 30
Increase. 1837 $u.C25 65 $132 ul
Chicago Gre:M Western-
Earnings. Taxes.
1897 $7r,;,.197 95 $15,644 62
1896 713.033 06 1»,58S G3
Increase, 1597 $f.2.164 89 $1,055 !>9
Brainenl & Northern Minnesota—
Earnings. Taxes.
1897 $1(K1..V,9 32 $1.178 29
1896 220.804 25 2,2>8 51
Decrease, 1597 $115,2 U 93 $I,C2J 75
Minneapolis Eastern —
Earnings. Taxes.
1557 $«7.*WB 00 $2,030 64
1896 57.362 50 1.720 S8
Increase, 1597 $10,320 CO $109 76
Union Depot and Transfer Company of Still
Earnings. Taxes.
1897 $12,295 GO $311 25
1890 12.173 83 243 43
Increase. 1897 $12177 $87 77
The taxes have been paid to the atata
Rurli:if£toit K:i ; - n ! nii*.
CHICAGO. Jan. 28.— The net earnings of the
Burlington system for December were $190,173,
an Increase of $21,530 over the same month
of last year. For the months from the Ist
of July to December 31 the net earnings of
the system have been $4.34'«,910. an Increase of
$1,559 over the same months of the preceding
fiscal year.
Railroad Notes.
The Chicago. St. Paul. Minneapolis &
Omaha has declared a semi-annual dividend
of 3% per cent on preferred and 2 per cent on
common stock.
Gross earnings of the Milwaukee & St.
Paul road for the month of December were
$2,517.080, against $2,570,878 for the same
month In I.S9C, an increase of $246,202.
Traveling Passenger Agent McNaughton, of
the Erie, hus received a quantity of attractive
literature concerning the new Pullman tourist
sleeper, which has Just been adi^< to the
equipment of the train which pulla out of
Chicago daily for Boston.
Holders of Chicago Groat Western securities
have voted to make the authorized Issue of
the debenture stock $30.000 000 instead of $15 -
There is some talk to the effect that the
Northern Pacific people are endeavoring to
conciliate the different committees that ar<»
trying to reorganize the Wisconsin Central
railroad. This is taken as a clear Indcation
that the Northern Pacific is again anxious to
secure possession of the Wisconsin Central
although this statement is denied.
General Passenger Agent Stone, of the St
Paul & Duluth. is expected homo today from
General Traffic Manager J. T. Clark, of the
Omaha, will be back on Monday from the
J. C. Stuart, the new general superintendent
of the Omaha, will be here on Monday to
take up hi 3 new duties, an office having been
prepared for him directly opposite that of
the general manager hi the Omaha general
office building.
Chief Engineer E. 11. Me Henry, of the
Northern Pacific, left yesterday for the Pa
cific coast in his business car.
President Hill, of the Great Northern has
gone to New York, accompanied by his uri
vate- seen tary.
The Northern Pacific product car Is in St.
Paul, alter Its long journey over the country
and left in the yards to the rear of the ccii '
er^l cffii-e buildir.s. "
Th» fae- /O
of "t»PP«.
UrosseH of St. Lonia Women Suffer
From <lie Operation of the Fiend.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Jan. 28.— The police
of this city again are looking for a man
who has given St. Louis women no end
of embarrassment and trouble for two
i years past. He is known as "Jack the
j Oil Slinger," and has ruined a score of
fine dresses during the period of his
I operations. So far he has eluded the
! officers. Miss Ella Beckman is his lat
est victim. She was attired in. a black
silk dress and new light jacket, and
j was tripping home from a tea party
at G o'clock last evening when she met
the oil slinger. Her dress and jacket
i are ruined. The man ran away as soon
las he had thrown the fluid. She can
j give no accurate description of the
I — . —
I ' of the most obstinate eases of Gonorrhoea £
j i [ and Gleet, cuarantced in from 3 to 6 C
! s days ; no other treatment required. S
% Sold by all dnifrsi^s. ?
Of Manic and Art,
26 East Exchange St., St. Paul.
Piano, violin, guitar, mandolin and vocal
music taught. Lessons given in drawing and
paiutlng. Call or send for prospectus.
Oflitlal Stato Historical Pnotozrapliar.
(Opposite Metropolitan Opera House )
PHOTOGRAPHS o y. thß fee:inK
nrmbratidt, Van Dyke, Re/noldt, Homnej
And Other Montr r a.
Mr. Zimmerman'* prrsonal attention ta
appointment*. 'I'KLt.^UOXIS lOi L.
Mar be left at the roliovrln X loca
tions; for Insertion in the Dally and
Sundny Globe, at the same rate* a«
are charged by the main oQet,
Sever Westby 679 East Third st
Kmii t> „ ST * ANTHONY HILL.
S™ v . B «ll Grand ay. and St. Albans
c," i V sat5 at *Co Selby and Western ays.
Mralght Bros Rondo and Grotto sU.
a -• C ampbell 235 Rondo st.
A. T. Guernsey 171 Dal» st.
Bracketts Victoria and Selby ay.
n ?i" £ eeye » Moore Block, Seven Corners
£' Tr- S, e , ller St Peter and Tenth sta.
£• * Witte..., js East Seventh st.
F- M. Crudden 496 Rice st.
W. E. Lowe Robert and Twelfth sts.
Ray Campbell Rica and Iglehart sts.
a. iv Woolsey St. Anthony and Prior ays.
» 5" Marelius Cor. Bedford and Decatur
a- *•• G. A. Schumacher 954 Payne ay.
WMlam K. Collar Seventh and Slbley
;° 8 e P° Argay Cor. Grove and Jackson sts.
M. D. Merrill 442 Broadway
Th« Eclipse s. Robert and Falrfleld ar.
Georgo Mart! Wabasha and Falrfleld ay.
Concord Prescription Store.. State and Concord
A- T. Hall Bouth Wabasha and Isabel
*,*«?• . A - Schumacher.. 439 West Seventh st.
J. J. Mullen.. Cor. James and West Seventh sL
c. A. Monchow Unlvorslty and Prior ays.
Situation* Wanted, Male and Fe
rn nlc Help, Dnslneii Chaacei, Honei
and Carriage*, Lo>t or Faand, Real
Estate, Far Rent, Etc..
Personal, Clairvoyants, I'almlsti,
Mawast, Medical, Etc.,
$850,000; largest, strongest, best Minnesota
life company, wants capable agents; gives
producers every assistance. Address Doug
las Putni-ni, Secretary, St. Paul.
MARKER AND SORTER— Wanted, marker
and goiter, male or female; quick and ac
curate; good wages. Model Steam Laundry
Grand Forks. N. D.
NIGHT CLERK— Wanted, night clerk In lodg
lng house; requires no experience; must
have $00 cash. Royal Hotel 8 East Su-
perlor st., Duluth, Minn.
OFFICE BOY— Wanted, office boy at 37 GU
flllan Block.
WANTED— Men to learn barber trade. Short
and thorough apprenticeship; only two
mouths required. Constant call for grad
uates; growing demand for men with our
diplomas. Complete outfit of tools present
ed students. Wages and experience, in city
shops before completing. Illustrated 1898
catalogue mailed free. Mo-ler System Bar
ber and Halrdressing College, 223 Wash
ington ay. south, Minneapolis.' Established
In 1533; Incorporated in 1897.
WANTED— Your address Immediately, if
traveling salesman, agent or Inventor.
American Patent Market and Novelty
Works. 279-281 Williams st.
WANTED— Salesmen for lubricating oils,
greases and specialties; largest line In tho
market: salary or commission. Equitable
_2^!?iL l i!B_Co. ; _Cleveland, O.
WANTED— Traveling men to carry as a sido
line "Once a Week" shoe polish Address
Uoessner Mfg. Co., Winoiia, Minn.
DINING ROOM GIRI^-An experienced din
ing room girl at Windsor hotel.
HOUSEWORK— Wanted, competent girl for
liouß*>work; must be a good cook. Apply 173
College ay.
HOUSEWORK Servant wanted at 271 Louis
COOK— Experienced cook or miner wants j
to go to Klondike with mining party. Ad- j
dress II .jti. Globe. I
NURSE— A professional and experienced nurse
with beet of references wishes engage
ments; (ran secure them on short notice;
reasonable terms. Call or address 3-,'J
Franklin st.
YOUNG WOMAN would like rooms or of
fices to take care of; will go to any part
_of_the city. T/JWest Tenth st.
stolen, Thursday ni^lit, about 10 or 10::J0
noar Seventh and Jackson sts., a lady's
chatelaine, containing sum of money. If I
returned to this office party may retain '
150 and no questions will be asked.
DOG LOST— Lost, female fox terrier, Wednes
day evening : spotted hoad and tail. Return
to O K.isi Fifth st. for reward.
POCKETBOOK Lost Lost, a pocketbook
containing money anil a key and a notn
of value only to the owner. Leave at Kyan
Fruit Store: liberal reward.
K<n ploy me lit !!«•>; Ist or.
Office. 141 East Ninth st. Telephone. 183.
WE HAVE the following worthy persons
needing < mployment:
! BOY— A sood, smart boy of 15, wants work
of any kind; can do driving etc
young v."i:nan. the support of an Invalid i
mother, is anxious to secure a position.
PENMAN— An expert penman to address en
velopes or invitations.
WASHERWOMEN, ETC.— We can furnish
reliable women to do washing, houseclean
ing, or ffliing for the sick.
WOODSAWYERS and men to remove ashes
etc., and do odd jobs.
RKIU'CTION SALE n.s: maple. $:,.2:, best
birch, $4.20; cak. $4.25; tamarack. $H. 50;
chunks. $2.50. Salisbury, 257 East Seventh
6t.. near Uroadway. Tel. 1487.
FOR SALE— Complete housekeeping outfit
for $100; call Monday. 248 West Third
St.. Seven Corners Laundry.
WE HAVE home money to loan at lowest
rates, without charge ror commission or
exchange. Require no geld clause, aud givo
the "on or before" privilege. The Siate
Savings Bunk. Germnnla Life lidg.
ROOM AND BOARD-Wanted.^oom a^d
board for lady and <hilJ; convenient to
school and car. H 7, Globe.
sey—District Court, Second Judicial District.
In the matter of the assignment of Gertrude
W. Oakes, insolvent, to John B Jaquea
Notico is hereby given that I, as assignee
of the above named insolvent Gertrude \V
Oakes, having converted the assets of said
insolvent's estate into cash and having dis
tributed the same to the various creditors |
entitled thereto, according to law and the I
various orders of the above Court and«hav
mg fully administered said trust, will on
Saturday, the 26th day of February IS9B at
a special term of said Court, to be held on
said day in the court house in the City of
St. Paul. County and State aforesaid, at 10
o'clock in the forenoon, or as soon there
after as counsel can be heard, present to
sa'.d Court all receipts and vouchers evidenc
ing the proper disbursement of the money* !
realized out of said estate, aud will then
and there move said Court for an order i
discharging said assignee and his bondsmen
from any further liability on account of sa d '
trust. Said motion will be based on the '
records and flies in said matter and the vouch- I
ers then and there to be presents to and !
filed in said Court.
Dated this 28th day of January 1898
JOHN E. JAQUEST. Assignee.
714 Globe Bld 8 .. St. Paul, Mian.
want ads:
FOR SALE— A finely fitted up saloon, doing
a good business. In a town sixty miles
irom here; owner going to Klondike. For
particulars apply to A. Hlrschman Co..
290-4 Jackaon St.. St. Paul. Minn.
WANTED— partner In a paying general mer
chandise business, with $1,000 cash, or one
with stock of goods to offset In value pres
ent stock; Norwegian preferred. Address
C. P. Stevon3. Blooming Prairie. Minn.
AUCTION— Fine household furniture, carpets
rugs, etc., at public auction. I will sell
at public auction, In the store No. 419 and
421 Jackson si., on Saturday, Jan. 29. at
10 a. m.. a large and fine collection of goods
consisting of parlor suits, easy chairs, rock
ers, center tables, extension tables side
boards, dining room chairs, dressers. Iron
beds, springs, hair mattresses, fine pillows
quilt 3, blankets, table linens, six trunks
and contents, dishes, tinware, glassware,
pictures, books, carpets, rugs, etc. By all
means attend this sale. lam In town again.
A. O. Johnson, Auctioneer, 419 and 421
Jackson st.
NOTlCE— Notice Is hereby given that Hugo
Hennecka and Thomas OWlalley co-part
ners aa Henneckc & O'Malley. doing busi
ness at 154 Kast Sixth st.. St. Paul Min
nesota, have mutually agreed to a dissolution
of said firm, and Thomas O'Malley will pay
all claims against said firm due and ow
ing by It Jan. 28, A. 1). IS9B. Hugo Hen
necke. Thomas O'Malley.
HORSES! HORSE !-3CO head of horses,
farm mares and drafters, at Harrett &
Zimmerman's stables, Midway, Minnesota
Transfer, St. Paul. Minn.; private sales
dally; part time given If desired; take inter
urban car from either city.
PROF. MORENO. tho well known guitar,
mandolin and banjo instructor, has re
moved to 202 Phoenix Building. Special
terms to beginners.
Transfer, St. Paul, Minn., are ready to
pay cash for all kinds of personal property.
ANNA MACK, from Chicago; baths of all
kinds; select massage. 18G East Seventh st.
DR. STELLA FREMONT, 138 East Sixth sL.
Rooms 10 and 11; osteopathy, electric, vapor,
tub and massage baths.
.SCIENTIFIC MASSAOE and baths. 27 East
Seventh at., suite 200.
TO EXCHANGE- New goods exchanged for
second-hand. Cardozo Furniture aud Ex
change Company, 232 East Seventh, at.
Seventh an I Robert Sts.
Located In the renter of thn Relttil IHtlrlr.t.
these r.Hihlinys offer the mo*t desirable quar
tern for Hettiilrm and Manufacturers. Larjt
floor area; ijood liyht; alemn-he-j.t:'d; frt>i/\t
and paatenger eleontar .nrjiot. /.u,'(i,ujjj
Witt be subdivide* to suit tenants.
For terms, apply to
J. J. WATSON, Agent.
Usmania L.ir« Building.
Nolloc of Hortarage Sale.
conditions of a certain mortgage bearing
dato of August t wr>nt:eth, one Ih u.-und eight
hundred and eighty-nine, made i>y Thomas
Collupy and Kate CollOpy, his wife, mort
gagors, to Lavinla Nbrrish, mortgagee, and
recorded In the offl-o of the Register of
Deeds of Ramsey County, Minnesota, on thn
fifth day of September, one thousand right
hundred and eighty-nine, ct 4:16 o'clock p.
in., in H(i;>k "216" of Mortgages on puges 20>
to 208, iip<m which mortgage there is noir
dm- and payable the sum or two thousand om
hundnd fifty-one and Si-HX) dollars ($2,151.84),
which sum Includes three dollars (KS.CO) paid
by said mortgagee for fire Insurance upon
said property:
Now, Therefore, Notice Is hereby given,
i that by vlrture of tbe power of sale In tho
! said mortgage contained and the statutu
in such case made and provid d, tho said
mortgage will b.> foreclosed i>v a sale at
public auction, to the highest bidder f'.r cash,
of the premises therein described, to be mud-i
by the Sheriff of Eaid Ramsey County, at
the ('odar Street entrance to the Ramsey
County Court House, in the City of St. Paul.
Ramsey County. .Minnesota, an Monday, the
Usth day of February, 1898, at ten O'clock In
the forenoon, to .satisfy the amount which
will then be due upon the .sai<i mortgage, the
costs and disbursement! of sale, and seventy
five dollars, attorney's fef«s. stipulated to ba
paid in case of a foreclosure of tho said
The premises described In the siM nr>rtipK<»
and BO to be sold are all that tract or parcel
of land lying and being in the County of
Ramsey, and State of Minnesota, described as
follows, to wit; Lot numbered eight (S) In
Hlock numbered forty-two (12), St. Anthony
I Park, according to tin- recorded p!al thereof
on file In the office of the Register of Ooeda
In and for F;iid Ramsey County.
Dated at St. Paul, Minnesota, January 15,
Stringer & Seymour,
Attorneys, for Mortgagee, Xai.l. ()■ r. Am.
Hank isidg., St. Paul. Minnesota.
sey— District Court, Second Judicial Dis
In the matter of the receivership of U:e Hank
Of Minnesota.
Upon rea-llng ami filing the petitions of
j Patrick Danehy, Patrick La.ly, Honors M.
j McMahon, Mrs. Kate Dwyer, Paulina Shapiro,
and Sisters of tli" Peace Benevolent Society,
i ach of wltom claims to be a creditor of .■-aid
| Bank of Minnesota, and each of whom failed
to file lii.s. tier or Its claim within the tiuix
heretofore limited by this court, and each of
whom now, in their respective petlt'ons, pray
that their said respective claims be allowed
and filed, and that they tie permitted to p.ir
ti'ipate in the distribution '.f aii'l estate.
Therefore, it v hereby ordered, that the
receivers, Frank A. Seymour and William 11.
Lightner, and tbe creditors of said bank, and
any other persons interested in th<; estate of
sail Insolvent bank, show cause, if any
there be, before this court, at a special term
thereof to be held on Saturday, the sth day
of February, IHHH. at the court house In thu
City of St. Paul. County of Ramsey, and S ■.
of Minnesota, why the claims of tbe pei c i
aforesaid should not be filed and allowed
and that they receive their dividends From
said estate in the same manner and f'.rm as
if said claims had been filed within tho
proper time.
Let a copy of this order bo publi.-hcd In the
Daily QI o b <■. s daily newspapj r printed and
published in said City of St. Paul, c iv I it
state aforesaid, on the 22nd and 29th day of
January, is<m, respectively, and a copy of
this order be served upon one of sail re elv
Dated St. Paul, Minn. Jin. 'I 1898
Di trict Ju Ige.
GRioos & ©@ a n
190-192 E. Third St., St. Pan!. W
supply Hotels. Restaurants. Boarding Houses
and all who buy In quantity. Call and
what can be saved.
follows a Globe Want
ad. Do you use
them? He st results.
A trial will prove it.

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