Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 07, 1898, Page 8, Image 8',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
■ ■ i i i*i
J The Copper Princess
; A Story of the Great Lake \
By KIRK MUNROE
A Six-part /w^^S^^^fi^^' With
Serial | tfiv *r!^Mru I r-ffiT-rfflft Illustrations
Adventure s< W. A. ROGERS
From " The Copper Prlnceaa."
The Scene is laid in the
COPPER REGIONS OF LAKE SUPERIOR
The plot of the narrative is as full of action and incident as are all of Mr. Munroe's
writings. The story hinges on a mystery connected with a deserted copper-mine. The
scene, being laid in the interesting region of the mines, affords to Mr. Munroe an ex
cellent opportunity to describe the methods of digging the copper out of the earth,
and every reader of his other books knows how cleverly this author can bring in
tlie ilriest kind of facts and treat them in such a way as to make them an interest
ing as well as an instructive part of his narrative.
HARPER'S ROUND TABLE
WHAT WILL TROOPS CET ?'
MILITIA VOLUNTEERS WOR
RIED ABOUT THEIR PAY
Indeed, There Seems to Be Some
QueNtiom Whether They Will Get
It or Hot The Military Code As
surer Them Compouaatluu, but
the Federal Government May Be
With the exception of seven, all the
national guard companies in the three
Minnesota regiments have turned thear
company books over to Adjt. Gen.
-Muehlberg for inspection
Lieut. Col. F. B. McCoy has been
detailed for active duty at Camp Ram-
Be*f, and Col. Saylor has been named
by Gen. Muehlberg to check up the
muster Imoks and records of attend
ance. Gen. Muehlberg has issued, dur
ing the laat two days, requisitions on
the state auditor for amounts due each
of the companies for their share of
the state aid.
It ls expected that the last of the
delinquent companies will turn over
their books today, which will enable
Col. Saylor and his assistants to com
plete the compilation tonight.
The companies with few exceptions
have been very prompt this year in
turning over their books, as most of
them have either been mustered into
the service of the United States or will
be In a short time, and they are anx
ious to get the matter settled up.
The new military code, revised by
the last legislature, shows $7 for each
man who has attended at least 50 per
cent of the drills and who passes in
spection. In the absence of inspection
this year the attendance books will be
sufficient grounds for the claims of the
companies. The following is a table
of the amounts allowed each company
■with the names of the captain and its
Co. Name. Location. Amount.
8....A. M. Piggies. . .Minneapolis ....$47163
C N. C. Robinson... St. Paul 329 00
D....Chas. Metz St. Paul 420 00
B C. T. Spear St. Paul 423 65
F W. A. Carl ton... Minneapolis ....378 00
Strawberries, f£%* 15c
Lobsters, Sr^iSS! 4 : 25c
Lettuce, S?£»a IKe
Radishes, per bunch lc
Green Onions, per bunch lc
Spinach, S°p£-** 20c
lakiaAaakianiik Fresh Minnesota Q A
ASparagUS, per bunch AC
Peas, pe r r£e k 30c
Rhubarb, SSS& lc
Cucumbers, fa r <* h . 5c
rarSSejf, per bunch lc
beans, per pound iuc
BeanS, per pound „ iuc
Chickens, per pound. I2Kc
f..((iaA Palmer House Java and lE#»
bOTTCe, Mocha, per lb _0C
GOffee, Best Java and Moca.. SliOO
Coffee, S?ro h unr. lvat . 08r . ow .^: 40c
£*i*it a eft.! A fresh shipment of "CA.
_!S¥o UtijGo-UUot's pure Imported 9UC
Best ln the world.
BJaple Sap, person 90c
Pineapples, each 20c
Soap, whuVseai 25c
"l* fl « 5- pound oaddy. Ol QT
168, Uncolored Japan $li_9
Appl6S, Cooking and Eating.
Oanan?:S, Per dozen 10c
Maple Sugar, S». 12Kc
Baking Powder, pound ca n 40c
Absolutely pure cream of tartar.
F ! ' a Fresh caught, T A
«"£&£, per pound „_ f V
OrangeS, per dozen 10c
Oardsn Seeds, P er package.... 2c
iiH wm «m.
Cd-i*. Seventh and Broadway.
G....0. C. Back Red Wing 448 00-
I F. T. Corrlston.. Minneapolis ...."413 10
X J. P. Masterman. Stillwater 348 00
A....A1. Klelnhauser. . New Ulm *$140 00
8.... H. J. Clemer.... Faribault 270 00
D J. I. Boyce Fairmount 301 Oo
E....E. A. Le May. ...Winona 525 00
G....F. B. Wood Austin 287 00
K....W. Child Waseca 413 00
A....H. V. Eva Duluth $350 00
B G. D. Barlett.... Anoka 604 00
C....F. C. Resche.... Duluth 441 00
g....W. W. Kinne.... Zumbrota 32900
C. L. Baxter Fergus Falls 420 Oo
G....C. C. Teare Duluth 343 00
H....5. R. Miller Olivia 434 0a
Battery B, Minneapolis— C. C. Bennett. s44l 00
The companies which have not turned
over their books or put in claims for
their share of the state appropriation
are: Batteiry A, St. Paul; First regi
ment, Company H, of St. Paul, and X,
of Minneapolis; Second regiment. Com
pany C, Winona; F, Spring Valley; H,
St. James, and I, Albert Lea. Company
E, of Merrlam Park, ls the only delin
quent Third regiment company.
Dr. J. F. Fulton, chief of the medical
corps, also receives $7 per man for the
members of his staff. As yet he has
not applied. The amounts above are
payable by the state auditor upon the
requisition of the adjutant general.
The military code provides that every
member of the state guard who ls called
out by the governor shall receive $2
per day as compensation, and when
rations are furnished by the state 50
per cent will be deducted. About half
of the men have put in seven whole
days in- camp, while the other half have
been in camp five and six days. For
this they would receive $2 per day if
paid by the state. An "Interesting ques
tion will probably arise when the gov
ernment comes to settle with the men.
In the original telegram which Gov.
Clough received from Washington, he
was authorized to purchase through
the proper channels all necessary prov
ender and supplies for the men. The
telegram did not state whether the gov
ernment would pay for the time put
in by the militia men previous to their
being mustered in. -
o__.s3 , x , ro:__x__..
ilailr- /*7x ssir* ~ """- i 8( *
algManf 'sf/r'f i. * 76 »7
SAMMY CAN HAVE THEM.
Tents of This State Are Tendered
for His Service.
The war department ls evidently losing no
time In getting together supplies and equip
ment for the army. Westerday Gov. Clough
received the following telegram from Secre
"Please Inform me as to the number and
kind of tents you can loan or sell the quar
termaster's department, with a view to their
immediate use by the volunteers now being
mustered In. The question of terms of re
turn or compensation for this property will
be made by this offlce on terms of equity.
Give us all possible Information."
♦ v ? V- „ Clol L gh lmmc Q'ately replied, stating
that -ell such property was at the disposal of
the war department and cculd be had by the
quartermaster or his authorized agents at any
time. Gov Clough telegraphed a list of all
tnt tents In possession of the state. The list
i-cludes 196 wall tents 9x9; one Sibltv will
fli!L t; S VL hos P' tal tents 14x14, and 174 tent
flies with ropes ; _poles and pins.
HB^^|jANT_p-Yon can easily get~lß
tie experienced help you wish for any kind
wanr'c^mnV^ 1 " 1^ ,D The °>• b 2
New Surgeons Named'
apolis first lieutentnt in^Tapt . V^r's
men°t Sr TT^, * V he . Fourteenth re'sU
ment, Dr. T. C. Clark, of Sti'lwater firVt
-MBS, ?SSS . a * sistant -"-SMS
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets All
druggists refund money If it fails to cure. 2s"
The genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet. '
At the Head of Eighth Street.
To the Economical Housekeeper.
Choice Spring Lamb-
Hindquarters, per lb ■,»„
Frontquarters, per lb .... 19 i?°
Lamb Stew, per lb f£
Choice Loin Veal, per' lb '.'. iolZ^
Choice Veal Srtew, per lb 12 T
Good Veal Chops .... Jg
Good Mutton Steak . Jx 0
Fresh Shoulder Pork, only"" c°
Fresh Pig Heads, per lb ... £
Breakfast Bacon, by strip o£
Pure Kettle-Rendered Lard " Vl
Choice Dressed Chickens- 77"i6c'aii'fi ,?„
Pickled Pigs' Feet W1 * 1 H5
Honeycomb Tripe '.'. 8
Fresh Lake Superior Trout," only su.
Halibut Salmon, White. Croppies" Pike and
ln fact all kinds of FreSh and [ft_t
Water Fish constantly on sale
(Frog Legs by the thousand)!
t>, a* Llver S« usa «*re. Head Cheese.
Blood, Tongue and Pork Sausage, 0n1y.... g c
A very flne Creamery in 6-lb Jans, only. . 18c
"Silver Medal Creamery," the prize win
ner, only 20c
Fine Swiss Cheese, only i5 C
A very flne Brick Cheese, only !i2Uc
Silver White Honey, only ioc
Tel. 1 43. 455 Wabasha St.
West side delivery, 2;30 p. m.
Store closes, 10:30 p. m.
fcHE st. Paxil Globe — Saturday — may t 9 169 a
!| Muster of Minnesota Troops Begins, jj
TWO DRUMMED OCT OF CAMP
WINONA VOLT7NTEEES EEFUSE
TO TAKE THE OATH
Tliey Were Forthwith Shorn of
Their "Uniforms and Drummed
Out of Canip, Accompanied by a
Squad Old Seoond Is Now ln
Fact and ln Truth the Twelfth
Two members of Company E, Twelfth
regiment, were stripped of their uni
forms In the presence of the entire com
pany and a crowd of officers and civil
ians and drummed out of Camp Ram
sey yesterday morning, because, after
signing the mustei; roll, they refused
to take the oath of allegiance to the
The men who were thus publicly de
graded and humiliated were Joseph
Lela and Robert Chisholm, of Winona.
They were in the company of which
Assistant Adjutant General Le May ls
captain. The comipany was the second
called upon to be mustered, and when
the names of these two men were call
ed they failed to respond. An orderly
was sent to their tents and they were
brought before Capt. Swigert, the mus
tering officer, and Capt. Le May asked
them why they did not turn out with
the company. Both replied that they
did not intend to take the oath. Their
answer created a sensation. Capt. Le
May immediately ordered the men to
step in front of the company and take
off their uniforms. They demurred,
but Capt. Le May detailed a squad of
men to assist them to obey. They were
seized and thrown to the ground, and
despite their protests they were literal
ly stripped of their uniforms. Two re
cruits were found who were willing to
exchange their civilian's clothes for the
uniforms, and the two disgraced indi
viduals were obliged to don the gar
ments, and were then escorted from
the camp by the squad that had strip
The men in the company applauded
Capt. Le May, for they felt that the two
fellows had disgraced the entire com
pany and the town from which they
hailed, and they were glad Capt. Le
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANT'S WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
\\ AN 1 S WANTS
w^x'™ 0nl *** a Penny a Word. WANTS
S^SaS globe wants always give RESULTS. , WANTS
WANTS T . _ WANT 9
WANTS w -? y n WANTS
WANTS Want a Cook, JSvSiS
WAN?! Want a Situation. WANTS
W4NTS Want a Salesman, W r A £;i,S
WANTS Want a Servant Girl. WANTS
WANTS Want to hire any help, 5£821
WANTS Want to Rent a Store. WANTS
WANTS Want an Agent or Partner, }?r am™
WANTS Want to Rent a House, _£SEI
WANTS Want to exchange anything, WANTS
WANTS Want to trade something, **™
WANTS Y 2" can do It easily ™
WANTS Through an adlet W A NTS
WANTS In the Sunday w?mts
WANTS Globe. WANTS
WANTS GLOBE WANTS ALWAYS BRING RESULTS want!
WANTS Only a Penny a Word. WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WA-«TS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTq
WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS WANTS
- * , —
May had acted with such promptness
in removing the stigma.
If the two men had not signed the
muster roll, their refusal to serve would
not have been so bad. It is the privi
lege' of any man to decline to go to
the front, but when he has put his
signature to the muster roll he is sup
posed to have entered the United States
volunteer army. The oath is a mere
formality sealing his signature. To
back out at that period is little short
of actual desertion.
It is not likely that the two men will
reappear at the camp. Neither will they
receive any money from the state for
the time they were ln camp. They
will be treated as deserters.
No other exciting scenes attended the
mustering in of the Twelfth regiment
of infantry, Minnesota volunteers. But
the ceremonies were impressive. The
work began at 8 o'clock in the morn
ing and continued until 7 in the even
ing. At that hour the last company
was mustered, asd the entire regiment
became a part of the national service.
At 8 o'clock In the morning Capt.
Swigert, Col. Bobleter, Lieut. Col. Mc-
Coy, Maj. Harvey, U. S. A., and Capt.
Edwards, of Company I, stepped out
in front of Col. Bobleter's. tent on the
prairie, and a moment later the en
tire company, marching in double file,
appeared. A sergeant read the muster
roll and as each man responded to his
name he stepped over to a position
facing the group of officers. Whan all
had responded to their names Capt.
Swigert required them to uncover, and
to hold up their right hands. With
bared heads and lifted palms they list
ened to Capt. Swigert as he read the
oath of allegiance to the United States
army, and took the oath in chorus.
They were then in the service of the
United States. They were immediately
dismissed and when they arrived in
their company street, they gathered
about Capt. EdAvards and gave him
three rousing cheers.
Companies H and B followed. Each
company' required about half an hour
to muster in. Companies G, C, M and
E, comprising the Second battalion,
were next mustered, and then followed
the Third battalion/composed of Com
panies X, D, L and F. Company A
was also mustered during the after
noon. There was a short delay about
Company A, because four members had
not taken out their first citizens' pa
pers. It was necessary to send for the
clerk of the federal court so that he
could issue the papers without delay.
This was done, and then the four men
were sworn in with the rest of the
The following table shows the num
ber of men who volunteered to serve
in the old Second regiment, now the
Twelfth, the number who passed the
examination and the number rejected:
Co. Examined. Accepted. Rejected.
A 85 89 6
B 112 93 19
C 105 97 8
D 108 97 11
E 97 80 IT
F ill 82 29
G 110 96 14
H 100 96 4
I 112 93 19
X 106 86 20
L 128 113 15
M 116 106 10
Totals 1,300 1,128 172
As only 1,008 men are allowed to a
regiment, there is a Burplus in the
Twelfth regiment of 120 men, an aver
age of ten men in each company. These
men were not mustered ln, but may be
apportioned among other regiments If
they are required. But, as the other
regiments are well supplied with men
who are certain to pass, there will
probably be no place for the extra men,
and they will be sent to their homes.
The rejected men were all shipped
to their homes yesterday. They were
nearly all very sorry to have to return,
and several begged to be allowed to
go to the front Jn any capacity.
The most disappointed man ln camp
yesterday was Capt. H. F. Klemer,
of Company B. Capt. Klemer was re
jected for physical reasons. He has
been twenty-one years with the na
tional guard, and has been one of the
most active workers for Its welfare.
He has been captain of Company B
two years, and he fully expected to go
to the front. When he was told that
he could not nerve, he was greatly
discouraged. He went to his quarters
and notified his men of his rejection.
They held a meeting and were favora
ble to a suggestion to return home in
a body, but Capt. Klemer advised
them to stick, and to give their fullest
support to his successor. He then left
The company decided to ask Former
Lieutenant Terryll, of Faribault, to
command them. Lieut. Terryll recently
resigned from the company for business
reasons, but, upon the outbreak of the
war, he tried to re-enlist, but there
was then no place for him. A telegram
was sent to him, and he replied he
would come to camp this morning.
If he passes the physical examination,
he will be commissioned without de
While the Twelfth regiment was be
ing sworn into the regular service, the
surgeons were examining the compa
nies composing the First battalion of
the Thirteenth regiment. The men
showed up to excellent advantage, and
the surgeons said they were surprised
by the splendid appearance of the men.
There will be few rejections in this
The improvement In the weather has
wrought a marked change for the bet
ter in the accommodations for the men.
There are fewer sore throats and colds
in oamp than in the early part of the
week. The most serious case now in
the hospital is that of Private Merrill,
of Company I, Thirteenth infantry, who
was taken there yesterday afternoon
suffering from poisonous canned corn.
Soon after eating some canned corn
Merrill was seized with pains, and the
doctors at the hospital diagnosed the
case one of poison. He is not believ
ed to be seriously sick, however, and
the doctors think he will be able to re
sume his company duties today.
The men are continually in receipt of
food from friends. The St. Paul men
naturally fare the best in that respect,
being so near home, but the others are
remembered. George Hart, of 382 St.
Peter street, sent the men of Company
D, Thirteenth infantry, a big box of
food yesterday. The box contained fifty
pies, twelve dozen doughnuts, ten
pounds of cheese, several boxes of ci
gars and other refreshments that were
greatly appreciated. The members of
Company E we»e also generously re
membered yesterday by friends. The
two companies occupy the same barn,
and they exchanged, with one another.
All the companies' show great -im-
I provement In drillmg, but by long odds
the best drilled company is Company D
Thirteenth regiment, commanded by
Capt. Metz. In the short time the com
pany has been in camp the men have
become accomplished ln the manual of
arms and marching, and now there is
not another company in camp that can
do better work. The men drill as
though they had been together seven
years, instead of seven days, and
crowds stand and watch them when
they are on the ground. The company
went through, the difficult Butts oalis
thenic drill yesterday without a hitch
and in perfect unison. Capt. Metz has
proved his title as the best tactician in
the state' since his men have been in
camp. The men are all imbued with a
determination to have the best military
organization in the brigade, and they
are rapidly approaching a point where
•they will have no rivals.
The following details were made yes
BrlKaele Headquarters Details.
? : i 5 P-M— Officer of the day, Maj. Fred
erich, Thirteenth infantry.
t 8 &. »f day, Maj. Whitney,
Twelfth infantry. *'
Twelfth Regiment Detail*.
6:45 P. M— Officer of day, Capt. Edwards,
Ccmpany I. '
Senior Officer of Guard— Lieut. Day Com
Junior Officer of Guard— Lieut. Slmonson
Company I. '
8 AM.— Officer of day, Capt. Childs, Com
Senior Officer of Guard— Lieut. Hodgkins.
Thirteenth Re R iment Details.
Company fflC ' er ° f day * <**■ R ° blns °".
Compiny ? fflCfcr ° f Guard - L^ut. Byrnes,
Company °D sCer ° f Guaxd -* L,eu t. Tenvoorde,
Com f A any M r° mCer ° f day * Capt ' Corrlston,
Ccmpany SP** ° f G ™*~^t. Lackore,
Company °E fflCer ° f Guar<J - Lie "t- Trowbridge,
Fourteenth Regiment Detail*
Comply £-° fficer <> f «■*. Capt. Kinne.
Comply £ mCer °' Gu *"-a-L'eut. Yochen,
CompLuy D fflC6r ° f Guard -^ut. Erstad,
Jl A - of day, Capt. Bart"ett, Com
pan 6 y nl B ° mCer ° f Guard - Lie ut, Cook. Com
pany" _* ° fflCer °' Guard ~ L leut Pratt, Com-
Although lt is generally known that
the regiments are more than full ap
plicants continue to come to camp who
want to enlist. Yesterday Frank G
cn c i 1, * 0f r. a 1 m l" town ln Aransas,
applied to Capt. Spear, of Company E
for a place in his company. Haskeli
was formerly a member of the com
pany, and he said he came all the way
from Arkansas to rejoin the boys. He
ir^Plft STARVB " 3
Each tablet contains a natural agent which
digests over 3,000 times its own weight in
food. They are guaranteed to cure Dyspep
sia, Headache, Indigestion, Heartburn and
Constipation. Send for Free Booklet Sold
6y druggists at 60 cents and $1 per box. If
your druggist will not get them for you,
upon receipt of price we will send them by
mall. A valuable booklet on Dyspepsia in
Eureka Chemical Co., La Crosse, Wis.
is anxious to go to the front with his
001. Reeve said yesterday that the
Thirteenth regiment has more than 200
good men in reserve in the Twin Cities,
and if the men ln camp should fail to
muster enough for the regiment, the
reserves can be called upon.
The ladles connected with the Me
chanic Arts high school yesterday do
nated an Immense case of fruits and
Jellies to the hospital. All kinds of
delicacies were in the box and they
were immediately placed at the com
mand of Hospital Steward E. G. Grau,
who will dispense them to his patients.
Mr. Grau says the hospital Is greatly
in need of condensed milk. There is
none in camp, yet there is continual
need of it. He will be grateful to any
one who sends any to him.
An immense crowd of visitors is ex
pected tomorrow at camp, and the men
are making preparations to receive
them in a befitting manner. Special
traips are to come from Duluth, New
Ulm, Winona, Faribault and other
towns, and the day will be a gala day
at camp. Very little drilling will be
The men of the Twelfth regiment ex
pect to be called away from camp
Monday. The officers declare no in
structions have been received from
Washington, but the men think they
will not be in camp next week. The
Philippine islands are said to be the
destination of the brigade. The men
will be pleased if they are sent to the
Pacific instead of the Gulf.
All the chaplains will hold services
tomorrow. The Rev. B. C. Clemans,
of the Twelfth regiment, will hold serv
ice in front of Col. Bobleter's tent at
Rev. C. A. Cressey and the Rev.
Father William Colbert will preach to
the Thirteenth and Fourteenth regi
Visitors at camp who happen around
the company quarters at supper time
are always Invited to take supper with
the men and many accept. The com
pany cooks take, pride in showing their
culinary skill to the ladies, who are
also very curious to see the appliances
with which the cooks cook. Chief Cook
Loftus, of Company E, Thirteenth regi
ment, has constructed a very good
stove in the kitchen and nis meals are
as well put up as any in camp. There
is a rivalry among the cooks to see
which can get up the best meals. Each
company swears by (or at) its cook,
and the general verdict is that they
are all good.
FAITHFUL TO UNCLE SAM.
Camp Ramsey Volunteers Vow
The following recruits from the Twelfth
and Thirteenth U. S. regiments of volunteers
came in from Camp Ramsey yesterday, pro
ceeded to the office of the clerk of the district
court, and took out their first naturalization
John Larson, of Norway.
Christian Paulson, Denmark.
Jens Peter Anderson, Denmark.
Burnie Maurek, Bohemia.
Nels Kasper Chrlstopherson, Norway;.
Bertel 8. Thorpe, Norway.
Nels Hanson, Denmark.
Andrew Lockway, Austria.
Peter Mankert, Germany.
Robert Bosch, Germany.
August Schaunkessell, Germany.
Albert Schaunkessell, Germany.
J. J. Offerdahl, Norway.
William N. Blsh, Canada.
Charles J. Lark, England.
Fred Sorenson, Denmark.
LIFE AT CAMP KAMSEY.
Company I, Albert Lea.
Visitors— Mr. and Mrs. George, Mr. William
Guard last night.
Officer of the day, Capt. Edwards, senior
officer of the guard, Lieut. Day; Junior offi
cer of the guard, Lieut. Simonsen; sergeant
of guard, Vandergrift; Junior sergeant of
guard, Gill; up; five corporals, thi.-iy-el'ht pri
Police detail, under command of Corporal
Wing, Privates Morton, O'NeH, Mcore, Lat
The following ls the muster roll of non
commissioned officers: First sergeant, F. H.
Cool; quartermaster sergeant, T. F. Rogers;
deputy sergeants, Vandirgrli't, Gillrup, Lind,
Ostrander; corporals, Greene, Willard, Jens n,
Wulff, Prescott, Pherson, Hauge, Honse,
Wing, Christalnsen, Stenrude and Carbury;
musicians, Tweedy and Truesdell; artificer,
Stury; wagoner, Daniels; cook, Graves; as
sistant cook, Ward.
Company It, Anotka.
A squad of Company H men, of the Twelfth
regiment, were detailed yesterday as guard to
horse barns containing the horses of the
brigade. By some hocus pocus, one corporal
and three privates were placed on guard at
B barracks. The B men were all out at drill
at tbe time, and when they returned to the
barracks, Lo and bshold, they were challeng
ed by the sentries and refused admittance.
Well, B wouldn't stand for the arrange
ment at all, and they took Mr. Corporal and
bis three-man guard and put them out of
harm's way, i. c., in the guard house of the
Fourteenth regiment. It was a ludicrous mix
up and after an hour or so things became
untangled and the men were released. It
caused a lot of amusement all day, for the
brigade. The H men were r.ot to blame.
The orders were not specific and the men of
the Twelfth not being familiar with the
camp outside of their own bailiwick, became
somewhat confused as to positions of guard..
Visitors: Granville Snow, Mathew Col
borne, Mrs. French, Mrs. F. N. Faber, Anoka.
Miss Winnie French and Miss Ella Hayden
called on the boys from Champlin.
Private A. W. Snow was presented with a
box of canned goods and delicacies by
Champlin friends yesterday.
Stevens, Purmort, Colwell and Strong tried
to get by the guard. They not only failed to
pass the sentinel, but failed to pass the guard
house as well.
Corporal Parker, of B, had charge of the
-Privates Perkins and Pratt were detailed
orderlies at company headquarters yesterday.
Company A, Duluth.
Capt. Eva received the Inspection money
due the company from the state yesterday.
A's books were in proper shape, which facil
itated the details of settlement greatly. This
is probably the last business dealings A will
have with Minnesota.
Mrs. Eva, wife of Capt. Eva, arrived at
Camp Ramsey Thursday night.
Sergeant Broadbridge expects Mrs. Broad
bridge to visit him today.
Private Jones was detailed assistant to mess
The boys who bunk In bunk labeled "Stock
Farm" are preparing a special entertainment
for their friends Sunday.
Corporal Grochan had the police yesterday
They were Privates Whitesidea, Schumaker'
Powers and O'Keefe.
Sentries at quarters yesterday: Hartley,
Johnson and Hagcn; room orderly, Durham
charge of quarters. Corporal Heinrick.
The boys are making great preparations
for the visiting delegation from Duluth Sun
day. There will be a hot time In the bar
racks, provided, of course, that the visitors
bring along the eatables they promised they
"Senator" Murphy looked sad, and felt sad
yesterday. He overslept and missed his
breakfast, along with some others. Tha
Senator is drilling the boys In saber move,
ments. The boys will soon be ready for any
kind of trouble. Messrs. Kander and Bur.
nette called on Murphy yesterday.
Lieut. McGlnnis called on his brother, John,
who is one of A's non-commissioned officers'.
Sergeant Anderson ls taking violent exer
ci%y every day. He says he is training for
tbe physical examination.
The cooks got warlike yesterday, but a
visit from a few lady friends brought sweet
peace to camp.
Company F, Fergni Fails.
Visitors: Judge Baxter and Capt. Cole, of
Corporal Phelps had the police department
Mess detail yesterday ln charge of Privates
Potter, Baumgarden, Doyle, Ans and Ander.
F found guards from Company H (12) post
ed over the barracks when they returned
from drill yesterday morning. After quite
a parley, they were permitted to enter Into
possession of their own barracks.
F did guard duty Thursday night and
broke all the records of Camp Ramsey fop
arrests. They made 108 pinches. Private
Ward made more arreßts than any other ona
man. On one of his trips to the guard
house he brought ln a squad of sixteen.
The boys will be examined by the surgeon
Company C, Duluth.
a t»i"*» the ohysicftl examination today.
J l |_rsilk Headquarters of the North went. Globe— !j-7-"08. jl
jl SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL.
| cniidrens Day in tlie GioaK dm. I
'! dayit willbe. In order to wait upon our S
j, Children s Day trade, we were forced to make a two days' sale !|
I this week-Friday and Saturday— but the big- values for Satur- \
,; day are just as noticeable as ever, more so. Bring- the chil- >
|| dren in the morning, if possible-better for you, because selec- '<
j, tions are not so broken, and better for us, because we can <|
jj give you better attention. An extra force of salespeople, to \>
,j make buying easy. All our Jackets, in fine qualities, at 25 to '!
S 50 per cent off. ji
Children's Tarns, 19c. Muslin Underwear Dept.
ji Saturday's Specials in the Mil- Children's Reefers, fancy mix- '!
i linery Dept.— SO dozen Children's tures, with blue, cardinal or creen !'
S Tama, worth up to $2.00. |A collars and cuffs, neatly _»* aa jj
i[ To close out, your choice IW(7 trimmed with braid worth J*/ ■111 '!
|, for ": $3.00, for «P_«VV ]i
< Trimmed Hats, worth $7. Q0 and Black Sateen Umbrella _tf AA 1'
|i $10.00, will be sold Saturday at Skirts, trimmed with \l fill i 1
J $3.50 and $6.98. braid, for . . VIeVV i]
(! ■»... m . Ladies' Dressing Sacques, rA l!
] Ribbon Extras. «*• c ° n * r - t^™* with s%
«:..., . . braid, for. tl /M
i Another large assortment ot ,1
< Fancy Ribbons on sale Saturday _ Samples of Children's Muslin i!
]i at, per yard 25c Bonnets a * half price. ',
ij They are worth double. — ' i]
"j Extra fine quality double- J J -rTUggiSts' SlJJldrieS.
,; faced Black Satin Ribbon, $$Q Borinated Tooth Powder the -j
j| 4-mch wide, per yard vv most per£ect m^ e> *££'> the ,
ij 6-inch 45c 35c size. Special, per [\P j 1
|i 6-inch..... 65c box — 'lv ij
Ji And a beautiful line of Fringed H. &H. Cleaning Soap. Special, '!
ij Ties, the latest novelty, to «yA per cake y e J|
J, be worn with shirt waists. /UfJ Lettuce Cream Soap. Special '!
> Your choice for ' per cake _c /
[Waltc!^ Morning Papers, j!
Capt. Resche called at the capitol yester
day to settle up affairs between C and the
Visitors: C. C. Brane and Wallace Warner.
Corporal Floden had the police yesterday.
They were Bengston, Blackwood, Howea and
Mess detail: The boys have Geo. France,
a professional cook, ln charge, and Lahy,
Ludwig, Simon and Toncey.
Company 1), Zumbrota.
Sergeant Bonham, Privates Scholer, Mc-
Cue and Rlcker attended a meeting of Min
nehaha camp, M. W. A., Thursday evening.
Corporal Teitch was chief of police for D
D did regimental guard duty last night.
Officer of the day Capt. Kinne; officer of the
guard, Lieut. Yochem; junior officer of the
Continued on Seventh Page.
ST. PAUL BREVITIES.
— M. J. Dowllng, secretary of the National
League of Republican Clubs, was a caller at
the state capitol yesterday.
—Postmaster Smith has received offlclal
notification of an Increase of $50 per annum
ln the pay of mounted letter carrier*.
— There will be a regular weekly shoot of
the St. Paul Rod and Gun club this afterncon
at 1:30 o'clock on their grounds at Kittson
dale, on the Interurban line.
— The committee of attorneys appointed by
tho district court to prepare a -memorial on
the death of Judge Brlsblne, will present the
memorial at special term this morning.
— John Mcßrlde, a railroad brakeman, waa
arrested yesterday by Railroad Detective No
bles, charged with grand larceny. Mcßrida
is alleged to have stolen a large number
of Great Northern tickets.
— Detective Hallowell has recovered a
stolen lady's wheel from one of the local
pawnshops, and is waiting for some one to
Identify It. He can be found at the cen
tral station from 8 to 10 a. m.
—Many admirers of Mrs. Martha Foote
Crowe will be pleased to learn that she Is to
speak Sunday evening at the People's church
on the,. Important subject, "Is Life Worth
Living — Shakespeare's Answer."
— William Leddy, a volunteer soldier, was
arrested yesterday by Officer Christian on
complaint of J. B. Price, who charged Leddy
with having taken a sum of money from
him while they were rooming together In tha
—Hiawatha Lodge No. 90, A. O. U. W., held
Its regular meeting Thursday evening. Thi
lodge will have a dance May 12. May 19 they
question of sick benefits will be discussed.
Mr. Reagan read a poem, by John Boyle
O'Reiley, "Tim Sloan."
— Fifteen-year-old Clara Lesslnger has re
fused to go to Chicago, where her mother
now lives, and was yesterday arrested upon
a warrant Issued at the Instance of D. T.
Wellington, charging her with Incorrigibility.
Clara has retained an attorney and will fight
the ease next Tuesday.
—Articles of incorporation were filed yester
day with the secretary of state by the Swed
ish Evangelist Free Church of Ramsey ccun
ty. The services will be held temporarily at
865 Payne avenue. A. J. Becker is chairman
of the church society and clerk. The or
ganization is independent of any denomina
—Noble Franklin Lodge No. 2, of the A.
O. U. W., will have an open meeting Thurs
day evening, at the A. O. U. W. Temple,
Eighth and Wabasha, at which an entertain
ment will be given. The committee on en
tertainment consists of the following gentle
men: J. RulTner, J. V. Fuller, Albert Scha
piro, Alfred E. Hess and Ewdwln Bain. The
committee Intends making this the most suc
cessful affair of the season. The entertain
ment will be followed by dancing.
AT THE THEATERS.
—"Blue Jeans," with Its pleasing eomed/
features, its pathos and love interest, will
conclude Its St. Paul visit with performances
today and tonight.
— Johnny and Emma Ray, who are well known
to the lovers of vaudeville, will be at the
head of their own company next week at the
Grand, ln "A Hot Old Time," a muscal
farce that ls reported to have made a big
MONEY may be tight and hard to get, but
you can get all you want by asking for it
through The Globe Financial Columns.
AT THE HOTELS.
ASTORIA— E. A. Palmer, Turtle Lake; M.
F. Eggkston, Turtle Lake; J. A. Stewart, Du
luth: A. N. Fltzpatrick, Chicago, A. N.
Dodge, Chicago; Dan Hyland, Rat Portage;
A. Aldmnn, Mankato; L. B. Clark, Chicago;
M. A. Thomas, Brainerd; Wilson Aull, Du
luth; Geo. Parker, Hastings: C. A. Gage,
Chicago; H. G. Smith, Chicago; C. J. Wilson,
Boston; R. A. Jame3, Chicago; A. P. Dulton,
Bristol, Mo; F. Dodge. Minneapolis: A. Y.
Eaton, Buffalo; F. A. French and wife, rity;
J. J. Qulnn, Waverly; C. R. Haines, Duluth:
A. Saettre, Rochester; F. H. Camp, Grand
Forks; C. A. Nye, Moorhead; F. E. Wats v,
Wells; W. W. Glbbs Jr. and wife, Bt. James
11. G. Hercbfleld, New York; W. E. CulUmn,
Helena; Paul P. Pealitz, Milwaukee; Joseph
Lletht, Winona; David Takler, Winona; L.
E. Vetter, Chicago: Mrs. Frank Showerm;n,
Duluth; W. W. Ktnne, Zumbrota; H. He.
vald and wife, Albert Lea; F. Green, Lom
bard, Mont.; E. H. Pearl. West Superior; S.
MeLeod and wife, Duluth; J. Jones, Lang
Prairie; Miss Williams, Vinton, Io. ; Miss
Jennie Williams, Vinton, Io. ; C. L. Brown,
AVlnona; William C. Blcknell. Winona: P.
A. Fowler, Rochester, N. V. ; W. C. Tocmey.
Offafter; N. Nlchol, Austin; H. V. Eva and
wife, Duluth; Miss D. M. Eva, Duluth; Miss
Van Norman, Duluth; John E. King, city;
««"****"|r. * **Sr *': "SHJHfc * * -SfSHfc JHIHK Af» &$
I Business Men A-mit f
* The superior qualifications of $
£ the Globb as a prominent adver- $
* Using medium. It is equally jjf
ft good for Small Wants. . .
I CIRCULATES AMONG ALL CLASSES, I
Edward "Donaldson, Owatonna; O. Olson
Hawley, Minn. 3UU '
MERCHANTS'-K.T" Johnson and family
Winnipeg; R. C. Saunders, Hinckley; G W
G E Hv'^ N T York: £" V Hall/Chicago;'
•S.ii syd?"5 yd ?" T «« om »: H. S. Dearborn, Mar
shall; H. G. Bushnell, Minneapolis; AM
Mooney E. N. Payson, Chicago; B. E Mc-
Laln St. Louis; J. A. Bede. Pt» city; P.
Hlgglns, New Richmond; J. D. McCor-
p aC T k 'rs^ tledge A H i H o Dal^naple. Spokie;
t I' <^ r< - n ? r ' C ™ H - Sheldon, Chicago; Mrs
iiiA" Murphy West Superior; Mrs. W. 8.
Allen Mason City; C. A. Morse, Sauk Cen
£l . A " C°nnor and wife. St. Peter; D.
Robertron Chicago; S. F. Price, New York
t°i HxiI L t - Eau Clal re; E. Heller, Chicago 1
J. Monaghan, M. F. Chald, Duluth; E B
8^ 8 ;^ 6 ," y° r e k: F - L " Bldwell, D. Bid!
well, Sutherland, Io.; Mrs. Van Vliet Ma.
Bon City; Miss Rice. Oneida, WU.
METROPOLITAN— Harry W Wrleht. Chi
cage; Hugo Heyse, Milwaukee; £ C* Go™;
T. Nelson, Dee Mcines; W. W. O'Hara, Chl-
A £ bu £ Gunn and «amHy, Wenatcbl,
Wash.; E. B. Jackson, New York; FB
Stone city- Rev M. Carey. Lake City, Minn.'
Frank Cole, Minneapolis; C. C. Cleveland
Pennington, Wis.; Jas. A. Riley, Valley City!
N. D.; E. C. Courtney, Clinton, Io.; C. H
Boyle, La Crosse, Wis.; G. Davidson, Man
RYAN— S. H. Guinn, Chicago; Dr. W. J.
S 0 "^ 11 '^'? 81 8u Perior; G. A. Ayers, New
X°r k;: D - M - Morer, New York; E. C. Touslee
Chicago; Geo. Rubensteln, Arthur Hine. New
York; B. A. Rice. P. L. Raphal, San Fran
cisco; L. J. Meyers. New York; L. B. Turner
New York; Thomas Burden, G. B. Chandler
Minneapolis; W. W. Mull, Coluu-bus; J. A.
Holden, Aurora, III.; Gus Hyman. New York-
Geo. Thomas and wife. Chicago; M. F
Kranz, New York; S. K. Davenport, Bos 'on;
James Lyons, Keokuk; J. C. CarrolL Chi
cago; H. Churchall, Menominee; J. Levlne
Chicago; C. F. Seeger, Philadelphia.
SHERMAN— Frank Wheeler, Matt Poriscio
Fairmont; G. N. Norton, New Rockfcrd;
A. G. Hansberger, Madelia; L. T. Nokleby
Mcintosh; Frank L. Clark, Mankato; E. A.
Palmer, Turtle Lake; W. H. Eggleston
Spokane; K. E. Lathrop, Afton, Io. ; E H
Stewart, Niagara Falls; H. W. Koch, Hector;
Mrs. P. O'Bannon, Grangevllle; Miss M.
Barnura, Tacoma; E. A. Mack. Oakland; Mr.
and Mrs. L. L. Roogs, Waterloo; Mr. and
Mrs. W. Falld, Cedar Rapids; Geo. SmlTh,
Missoula; F. Stockman, Fargo; A. J.
Krandelt, A. L. Campbell, Spokane- Mrs
Would you like to know all about our
battleships, cruisers, monitors and tor
pedo boats? They will be fighting pret
ty soon, and every American should
know all about them. Six portfolios
of the series of ten are now ready.
Read the display advertisement else
where ln this paper for full particulars.
The portfolios now ready are:
No. I— The American Navy— Part I.
No. 2— The Hawaiian Islands— Part I.
No. 3 — The American Nayy — Part 11.
No. 4 — The Hawaiian Islands— Part 11.
No. s— The American Nayy — Part 111.
No. 6 — The Hawaiian Islands — Part
Be sure to see them.
Damas Lanon Ramsey County
Elmire St. Warle Ramsey County
Hans Larsen Ramsey County
Tine Christensen Ramsey County
Axel Anderson Ramsey County
Anna Anderson Ramsey County
Peter Conway Ramsey County
Prlscilla Beckett Ramsey County
Mrs. Norman Wanger, city hospital Girl
Mrs. Albin Landstrom, SU L'Orient Girl
Mrs. Julius Halverson. 225 Concord... Boy
Mrs. John Fuller. 251 Western ay. south Boy
Mrs. John Watson, 1032 Sims Girl
Mrs. William L. Mussel!, 494 Fuller /Boy
Mrs. Richard Kranz. Kittsondale Park Boy
Mrs. O. H. Negaard, 362 Fuiler !floy
Ellen West, 326 Oneida 65 yr j
Louis Herman, 951 Hatch 4mo
Emilia Gehrke, West St. Paul " 'b6 yrs
Alexander H. Harstad, 363 Charles. .... 5 mo
Elizabeth Miner, 508 Rice 22 yrs
Louis Cramsie, 460 Au.ora .... "0 yrs
Paitreeia Kelly, 82 Iglehart 77712 yrs
Matt. M. Donough, 609 Sims 77 yrs
Roy Bedard, 3C6 Rondo 16 mo
ll^'x_^thur ! _clty_hospltal 23 yrs
M'CARTHY— In St. Pa'uTCaTthTT^miTy^MU
dence, 629 Hague avenue, Friday, May 6 at
12 o'clock noon. Mis. Charles McCarthy
aged 35 years. Remains will be taken tci
Hastings, Minn., for interment. No Ice
of funeral hereafter.
SHANNON— At residence, 13 Smith avenu-
Thursday, May 5. at 11:30, James Shannon'
aged 73 years. Funeral from residence'
o 0 . n v. d^ y ' , Ma . y „ 9 ' . , at B:3 °- Servicer- al
Cathedral at 9 o'clock.
ADArralHi T1 '° Inaialia Com e<iy Drama,
letins. J Matinea Today at 2:30.
Tomorrow Nljfht,The Hays In "A Hot Old Tlmo."
X OD /\ V
ST. PAIL vs. OMAHA.
Game called at 3:30.