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SAINT PAUL. iw..>..' • T .StfciNl'S. Capen and UiuKliaui will bethopon te>tan:s this evening iv Folej's billiard tourney. l»J-;KSO\.\i/ MKti HON. At the Windsor— C French, Bur -Ihi clou: K. E. Crooks, St. Chalks, Jkiiiin.; (.Je.irtce M. Heath, La Cro^se. At the Ryan—ll. Kyaii, Helena: J. Is. Lmiir. liuue; K. T. Van Horn. L. J. Kiiiisbury. liini:tia:nloii; A. C. Broan, u>hkosh. . - * At the Clarendon —E. 1). Foley. Kal i-pel; A. Ford, Rogers, Mniii.;J. K. Eisemati. Dululh; M. V. Murphy, mi.d Forks. At the Merchants'—J. Baars, Diiluth; F. A. Sanfnrd, Chicago; C. H. Tatter, Forsyth. .\utiit; Mrs. John Hukiioiz. brand tacks: J. A. Sinclair. Fairmont; W. I. Welch, Grand Forks; J. O. Ent>eis, John Geist, Milwaukee: K. E. Whit., Dululh; Rev. John Hosie. Win nipeg Yon Deserve a v-o >il Shaking, And chills and fever will give it if you tiou't take defensive measures to escape the periodic scourge in a region where it is prevalent. The best safeguard and remedy is hosteller's Mi:n:neli Bitter-, which is tree from any object toil* ap plicable to quinine, "and is infinitely more effectual. Wherever on tins con tinent and in the tropics malarial com plaints are most virulent and general, tin- Bitlets is Hie recognized spei-iiic and preventive. It does not mitigated but eradicates chills and fever, bilious re mittent, dumb acne ami asrue cake. For riieuiuatisitt. inactivity of the kidneys mm Madder, lor constipation, bilious ness and nerve Inquietude it is of the greatest efficacy, and Hie unsolicited testimony in us ttelialf of eminent medi cal n.en leaves no reasonable d<.m>i that it is one of the most reliable family medi cine* m exigence. I sen continually, and not by fits and starts. bT. PKl'«.i.'a UitOWIKG. The Pretty Chvrcb Given More heats. Additional seating capacity has been added t» St. Peter's church—sufficient to accommodate fitly extra sittings. It hits been made by a slight alteration of the choir seats and chancel. Two long rows ot seats have been placed on each side of the choir, toe chancel raised about fourteen inches and the altar by several steps, giealiy improving the appearance ot tie aitar, giving it a in ire dignitidJ appearance. T.ie eltuir and or can can now lid h<»ard with greater volume and effect. If St. Peter's continues to make Hie rapid strides in the future that it has in the past lew years, the day i? not tar oil' when this pretty little church will nave to t>e eon sideiably enlaiged. As it is. the war dens ;>re frequently taxed in providing extra accommodation. l'iie future St. Peter's will not only be an ornament to the bluff, but a beautiful house for wor- Miij\ vii the advent of tne good timei coining, '-'the outlook is decidedly bright. Queer Peopie Arrangements have just been c<>m pleie.l which enable us l«» give the iittle l<<iks a treat. Parents will do well to take advantage of the otter as contained in the advertisement in this issue of "Queer Peuple." - Kil>l Ai X SCOJIINu a o ST. PAU L. Conductor Cameron Will l.c iiiiiied.U Waterloo. Th» remains of Edward J. Cameron, the passenger conductor of the (»reat Northern who Saturday fell from his train three miles west of Emerncto, west of (lr:;nd For kg. anil was instantly killed, will arrive in St. Paul at 7:15 this morn-ing. Cameron was married last January to Miss Etta M. liirkert, of St. Paul. Crooksiou was their home. Mrs. Cameron came to Si. l'aul Friday to visit relatives, not. of course, dreaming of the terrible sorrow in store for her. She, in Company with friends, will take the body io Waterloo, 10., lor interment, 'lhe. deceased was a Mason and will probably be buried with Masonic honors. To Our Suu.suribero. The portrait offer has been taken ad vantage of by so many of our subscrib ers that it will be impossible to deliver some of the pictures at time promised We wish to say to those intending to or der that pictures must reach us imme diately ii you desire them for the holi days. A Correct ion. The article in Saturday's issue' of the Dispatch referring to the minstrel per formance for the benefit of Memorial church was an error. The performance is not In any wav connected with that church, but will be given by the Capital City minstrels tor the benefit of a worthy charity. Charles A. C. Hooper. President. Oscar Sandkm., Business Manager. Auction Wednesday. Nov. 21, at 22-24 East Seventh street. Read want column. QV o..u i'.OPLE. Some of Their Kuaiut and Kuri (ins Ways. What they are and who they are yon oan find out at the Globe An Depart ment. It will cost you but 10 cents, by mail or in person, and you will make tlie children at home happy. STILIiWATKK NEWS. The Log Cut Will Not Be as Largo as Expected. Shortly after the devastating forest fires occurred last summer it was whis pered thai the log c*it in the St. Ctoix and its tributaries this season would be almost double that of last season, a rumor which is hardly going to be real ized. The cut last season was about 350,000.000 feet, and a conservative esti mate of the cut this season places it at just a trifle more than 400,000,000 fe^t- More logs will be cut, but as a rule,par ticularly in the burnt districts, the-logs ai<%mush smaller, and it will require more to the million. Laird, Norton & Co., of Winona, and the Standard Lum ber company, of Dubuque. will no doubt increase their cut materially over that of last year, but Still water con cerns not affected by the forest fires will cut about the same asj before. Accord ing to all reports, good work is being done. Judge Williston mill convene tiie ri-ttuhir November term of the district court in this city tomorrow, when the grand jury will be in attendance and a call of tiie calender will ue made. Taa November meetinir of the board of county commissioners will be held ai tht! court house tomorrow. The lakes in and near Stil[water are covered with a safe coating of ice, and skaters enjoyed themselves yesterday. Miss Mayme Barrett, of Minneapolis, spent Sunday witii Mr. and Mrs. K. b\ .)<1I!!-S. [YOUNG MOTHERS! '. .... We Offer You a Remedy Which (8 • Insures Safety to Life of Mother and Child. 'H ["MOTHER'S Ro!* Confinement! I crDitr\Tr\" of its Pain, Horror | FRIeND and Risk. » > After Ming one bottle of "Mothers" § I FKiEND" 1 suffered but little pain, and did • nil!, experience that weakness afterward, JK . M«nar In such cases.— Annie Gage % ■ Baxter Springs, Kan. .;j '• Sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of price, <S ! «." per bottle. Book to Mothers mailed » • • Free. Sold by all Druggists. & BBiPFIELD SEGULATOB CO., Atlanta, da. M WHIMS OF ACTRESSES They Are Really Supersti tious, But They Won't Admit It. THEY ARE FOND OF RINGS. Some Find in Them Bad Luck and Others Good Luck. WEDDING RINGS FAVORED. Talks With a Few Actresses Reveal Some Amusing Notions. The charms of. the American actress are self-evident, but 'aimim: her little singularities are lier habit of sayiiiic "Excuse me!" and her multitudinous tinker rings. Some of the ten tie 'i hes pians would seem to question the wis dom of Providence in allowing them but ten tinkers to put their rings on. 'I iiese triple treasures of cold, precious stones and snowy hands mhrlit be allied with curious tradition or quaint belief, in quest of which a few inquiries were lately made. '"■'•' • ■ Miss I'auiine Hall had time to smile, hypnotically, and explain: "Wei!, 1 have two rings .that 1 would'iit care to lose. , One of them, set with diamonds and sapphires, was lucky, maybe, or maybe 1 was lucky when he gave it to me.;; Oh! it was lie that was nick}? Well, perhaps—per haps so. Anyway, it was Riven me by Jay Gould some years ago. He had made, they say, a kind of joking bet with Mi. keene that whichever catu<) out best in a certain deal would buy the lady lie most admired a valuable ring— providing the first three brokers they met would approve the selection. Now, this ring—you see it has a cross, anchor and heart ill it, Fait.'i, Hope and Chari ly, besides three diamonds— was given me by my mother. It's over seventy live years oki, and was willed to her by tiie Countess yon Smareen, of Vienna, a favorite of l'riuce Talleyiaud, Napo leon's minister. However that is, the ring is peculiar. Just feel it. It bends like a spring.- This brooch is made from two curt buttons, also of my moth er's. Those carbuncles in the center are tne largest ever found, and came iroin Arabia. Of course I've counted the diamonds. There are thirty-six in each border. No, I'm not a bit super stitious, but I'd accept a charm to keep this belt tk'lit. There, that's all right, thank you." Miss Ada Bothner was fixing a curl, or a bang, or something; but she calmly laid the hot iiuu down on tier pet dog, and exclaimed—after the dog—"Rings? VViiv, of course. We all want 'em, espe cially with diamonds. But almost all of us do wear a birthday stone, you know, bee, there's my turquoise, for December. And then those thumb ring's. Horrid, aren't they? But they say if you can keep a thumb ring cov ered up by the four fingers during a whole act you won't lose any money that season. Yes. we're not supposed to wear our weud.ng rings on the stage, ii possible, it doesn't agree with our description in the programme; and. De sides, it's cruel to discourage the little "Cnolly boys." The latest thing is to have a great big, ugly-looking signet ring—tlie old-fashioned sort—on the first finirer of your right hand. Some say it sets oft a shapely white finger. On, do you think so? Thank you very much." At Winmia, years ago, one of the most active missionaries under Bishop Wuipple was the father of Herbert Holcombe. Mr. Holcombe himself is an old St Paul boy, and can even recall the "Baptist hill" and the skating at "Kice's pond." His wife, Miss Sadie Cushman, agreed tnat moonstones will make your girl love you and your cred itors stay away, while Opals Are Worse Than Politic*. "This pin—lovely, 1 think— lias got fourteen diamonds in it. Would I have thirteen? \\ hy, I'd as soon drop my Die doll in the 'baby song,' you know, and that would be—'calamitous.* Yes, that's about it. On the first finger, yo'i remember, a ring means 'courting,' on the second 'engaged,' third 'married' and fourth, or little finger, 'old maid.' ,No, indeed, the profession does not favor the'first finger. There are some rinits that are just unlucky themselves. You can't tell why. Now. 1 have one set with four diamonds and a sapDhire. But if 1 wear it on a first night, there's nobody down in front, and if 1 leave it off. there's lots of business, and every thing goes big." Miss Kittie Wolfe's harp, that ancient and romantic instrument, ought to im bue her with superstitions: but it doesn't. "Yes. all 1 want is a ereat big opal set around with thirteen diamonds, and then I'd walk under all the ladders, and ev«n sing some of the 'Macbeth' music;" and she tranquilly drew a par ticularly black mark along her left eye lid. ''Still, sometimes, of course," added the pretty harpist, hedging — '"Miss Botnner the other night put a • little fake ring on my linger just before my reel, and said 'Mascot 1' and the reel hasn't gone so well since we've been out. On this finger 1 always wear this bis gold ring; you see it has a little ruby set on the inside. It came from 'the finger of one of those mummies in the old Cincinnati museum; and, do you know, if i put it under my pillow 1 have the funniest dreams]" The other night 1 was ]ust— O, there's that horrid boy 1" Mrs. Walters said she had gained* too much experience to be superstitious; but, "No. 1 don't think 1 would wear an opal, and I wouldn't for the world leave off mis wedding ring. It was put on in Old England, in the old St. Mary's cliurcn at Stafford, where I was chris« tened. My mother, my grandmother and my great-grandmother were all christened and married there." Just then "mother" was called away by liitle Ella Bittner, wlio was playing the part of (ius. Later Miss Bittner irave her suspenders a suvage Inn and Bat down on the bie truirk. "Do your braces ever letch loose that wav? jSo? Well, truly. I no believe its a Hoodoo to Wear a Vnake Rius or a snake bracelet. I'm just, certain it is. Because—"because, well, because it is. Ami then pearls are tears, you know— didn't you?— and it's almost as bad luck to wear them as it is to whistle in the dressing room. Why. I had a rnisr once with three pearls and three turquoises in it.and 1 never got a single, single' bouquet until the last pearl dropped out. What i! 1 did help 'em drop? Wouldn't you?" Miss Kate Davis is not only a success ful artiste, but a delightful eouverser. "1 have only one ring that I ever wor ried about. There—it's in the form of a home shoe nail. 1 once sold it lor old gold, but went back and bought it again. I haveu't many superstitions, but I'd like to have. They are. cer tainly, the poetry of life. They gratify the imagination, and 1 have never found that they interfere with ro.isist ent religion. Of course. I allude to the minor fancies, such as Halloween. Delhi Fox tola me that she can never make her hair curl unless she wuu's a • THE FAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1304. certain "ruby. And she actually be lieves it, poor child! Yes, that's the siaue door. U, don't! Tho audience will be too Klau to see you." "The newspaper people have the fun niest suojircls," exclaimed Miss St. lleniy. ••Guess the uieatest fear our Indies have about their rings is thai they won't Ket enoutcb. Yes, 1 linve ; tood many, of ci'uiNe. But I don't be lieve ai alt in unlucky rings. It's all foolishness. No, this isn't cuid cream; it's encalyptol cream -bin, thru, you men don't have to keep your arm> white. Sure, some things do bring luck. Everybody knows that. There's the ttcure seven. All my lucky days have a seven in 'em. I was born on the seventh day of the week- of course. 1 don't,remember—l made my first bit: hit on the seventh of the mouth, ar.il It was on the seventeenth 1 was married. VVhy. how disappointed you look! There, now.aren't they white enouKh?" And the buttertly rlew away. Housekeepers, attention is called to (he auction sale of the IX O. Rice carpet slock and the assumed stock ot Wolter sti'ill & iiabbell hardware stock at 22 ajjjd 24 East Seventh street, on vVedues da'i, .Nov. 21, commencing at 10 a. in. l\.lLlttvl> I \ A F.GHI'. The Vanquished Man Taken to St. Joseph's. James Nason. a laboring man, be came involved in a light yesterday aft ernoon in a saloon at the corner of Eighth and Jackson streets. He received mi rough usage that it was found neces sary ti> lake him to St. Joseph's hos pital. His son conveyed him to the hospital in a chiriase. Nason's inju ries consisted of several cuts and bruises about the heal. One of the bruises was evidently the result of a kicK. Nasoa was perfectly conscious, and his injuries are not considered serious, lie is about fifty years of ajre. Auction Wednesday. Nov. 21, at 22-24 East Seventh street. kead*vaul column. BOREAS BROKE LOOSE. GIVES ST. PAIJIj A STINGING (OLD MAY. Mercury Promises to Drop Be low Zero by This Moru ing. Soon after sunrise yesterday mercury stood at 30 above, but soon a frigid wave struck the city, and by 2p. m. mercury had dropped to 15 above. A stinging wind made the air seem much colder than mercury indicated. By nightfall the wind ceased, and, though it seemed warmer, mercury had fallen to from 8 to 10 above. Weather Observer Lyons has the fol lowing to say of the cold wave: "The cold wave that struck this vi cinity yesterd y first apppeared over the Northwest Canadian provinces Sat urday evening, and had all tne charac teristics of too genuine Manitoba bliz zard minus the snow; that is, the winds howled over Manitoba, North Dakota and Northern Minnesota Sunday morn ing, blowing from the north at a velocity ranging from 30 to 40 miles an hour, with temperature ranging from 6 to 18 degrees below zero. At 7 o'clock last evening the crest of the wave nearly extended from Saskatchewan to Bis marck, and the line of zero temperature then was traced through Hie northern portion of Lake Superior southwest ward tlnough the middle of Minnesota, thence passing south of Bismarck, thence turningsuddenly northwestward, touching the extreme northeast cor ner of Montana; it continued that course through Calgary in Aiberta; at all points north of and bounded by that line temperature ranging from zeio to 12 below was registered at 7 p. m. observations. The wave is about the most rigid experienced so early in tiie season since 18S3. It is very sharp, as stated, but not very wide, be ing confined mostly to Assinaboine, Manitoba, North Dakota and Minne sota. Its extreme rigor will be felt over Minnesota this (Monday) morning and today wl en the temperature will lange from about 24 below zero in the extreme northern to 4 bulow in the ex treme southern portion. A gradual moderation may be looked for tonight and Tuesday morning. DRAMATIC KKADINO To Re Given by KUith Cline Ford at the First Baptist. Tonight at the First Baptist church, under the auspic«s of the young people of the church, the following programme will be given for the city mission fuud. Admission, 25 cents: PHOOKAMME. "The Rivals at Fortress Mon roe" Chandler "We Two" Mrs. M. L. Hayne Mandolin and i "Serenade"... .Schubert Piano Trio. \ "The Landler" Bohn Mrs. Elliot Baker. Mrs. Hallo well. Miss Hope. "The Election of '7<r'— •— ■ Arr. by Mr 3. E. C. Nobel Vocal Solo—Selected- Miss Harriet Hale "Hela'a Maledictiou".From "Alpheria" A Nocturne Piano Duet— Selected— Mrs iiallowell, Mr.Titcomb Pantomime—"The Story of a Faithful Soul" (by re quest) Adelaide Proctor Baritone Soto—"The Soldier of the Cross" M. Piccolomine J. W. Wait. "My Kittens" Olive Stenns Brown "Behind tlie Curtain" A Mouologui l>as Fixtures. O'Neil's. Biggest stock; lowest prices. 189-193 West Third street. Pleasant Surprise. A pleasant birthdaysurpiise was ten dered to Mrs. K. B. Parker Saturday evening at the home of her mother, Mrs. A. J. Woodnouse, 180 Mackubin street, corner Selby avenue. Among those present there were noticed Mes dames Burnside, Galop, Stewart, Tut tle, Black and Goodrich: Misses L. A. and 11. B. Williams, Turner, Tuttleand Spencer; Messrs. Rev. E. P. lngersoll, Burnside, Trurnper, F. A. and T. W. Megroth, Parker, Jumper and Wood house. A v«ry pleasant evening was enjoyed by all, after which a dainty lunciievn was served, and they wended tiieir way homeward wishing many happy returns of the day. You will save money enough by buy in c your Gas Fixtures from P. V. Dwyer Bros. Co., 90 East Third street, to afford a larue menu for Thanksgiving. Small. Blazes. Yesterday afternoon fire damaged a dwelling house on Selby avenue be tween Kent and Dale streets to the ex tent ol about $300. The house is the property of B. P. Wright,and is occupied by William Alathias and family. The tire was caused by an open grate, from which lighted coals fell onto the carpet. The tire, department responded in time to Have the dwelling, though the parlor was considerably scorched. Fire broke out at 11 a. m. yesterday at IS East Third street, whicn is oc cupied by the Lnidlaw Bale Wire com pany. The sinuig wind fanned the dailies, and lhey were just -getting a good hold when the lire department arrived and quicKly extinguished them. The damage was Might. Par Cheaper Gas. . The. price of gas reduced, also the price of iras fixtures, vim id,- largest and latest slock o select lroni. at M. ] P'Nuil's. island 198 Weil Third, near s»cvtu Corner*. A MISUSED MILITIA. It Pays for EverythingrExcept Armory Rent, Yet As semblymen BEGRUDGE IT QUARTER^ The State Militia Should Study Well the Contour of Minnesota. BRIGADE POST NONSENSE. Clear Outline of Courts Mar. tial as Relates to the Guards. At a meeting of the assembly last Thursday evening Assemblyman Lewis introduced a motion appointing a com mittee to investigate and report as to the advisability and economy of transfer ring the armory for the city to the old market house (as if the miserable old pine ihack on Sixth street was too (rood) and a committee consistinc »f Lewis, Kobb and Parker were appointed to re port at the next meeting;. As these well meaning gentlemen are undoubtedly unfamiliar with the affairs of the ir:ilitia,it may be well to call their attention to a few facts. First, if you inteud to give them the entire market house they have no objection to the change, in fact they would be pleased to make it. Secondly, if you intend to give them a part of the white elephant (which, from the tenor or the bill, they presume to be your idea) they desire to e»ier a strong protest, and for these reasons: What the national guard are to day they owe entirely to themselves; they furnish their own uniforms, caps and leggings; they get their recruits by their own efforts, and, in spite" of the poor and grudging wav in which they have been treated, they give one evening, and often two, a week in long and tiresome drill for the benefit of the state; they furnish their own company rooms for the use of their members, out of their private funds; the members of the guard constantly, night and day, daily and Sunday, offer their services for the preservation of the peace; they are today a powerful factor in the main tenance of law and order, and every business man in the city is their friend. The guard, although poorly treated as compared with the military forces sta tioned in other cities, has never uttered, a word in protest; but when the city, actuated by a mistaken sense of econo my, desires to transfer it from the home so nicely fitted up by themselves to the miserable second story of the market house, it objects. The amount saved to the city by the transaction would not equal the monthly salary of a policeman. Any business man would rather see a score of police discharged than to have our battalion of infantry and battery of artillery, which are the equals of any national guard in the United States, go to pieces, which it surely will if it re ceives the treatment contemplated. There is even a limit to the patience and endurance of a national guardsman, and it wouid be well for the committee to think over the matter a dozen times before they make their report. maps oi the State. National guard officers should thor oughly familiarize themselves with the topography and geography of the state. They should not only be able to locate the best marching and traveling routes between important towns and points, but also be able to locate the towns, cities, lakes, fivers and every railway and wagon road. A standard map should be furnished as their guide. The Minnesota railroad commissioners issue an excellent one annually with improvements. Would it not be a good idea to furnish copies of this map to the officers of the brigade each year? Should Be Denied. A short time ago a company Jn the brigade held an electiou for the post t ion of second lieutenant. There were two candidates for the place, both good men who had seen much service and were liked and respected by the mem bers of the company. One was elected, and two friends of the other, without any reason other than that the election didn't go their way, applied for a trans fer to another company. Such small business is unworthy of members of the national guard. Stubborn, uneducated men can easily be conceived of acting in such.a manner, but for gentlemen belonging to the guard it is silly. Their application for transfer should be de nied. That Brigade Post. The chamber of commerce passed a motion a short time ago requesting the department of war to make Fort Sneli ing a brigade post. It attracted some attention from the daily papers at the time. Some of the writers seemed to think that it is only a question of time, m&de necessary for Lainont to write out the order, when Snelling would come under that term. They are likely to be disappointed. The department of war has a reason for everything it does, and its chief will probably think as follows In regard to the matter: "In the first place we have no brigade posts in the United States, and, if we desire one, has Sneliing any claim to the position. We have a very small number of troops in the service, and it is necessary to distribute thorn judiciously. They should be placed in the best strategic positions, and near large cities with turbulent populace. Does Fort Snelling come under the first head? Hardly. Although near the Canadian border, we have a large number of troops within that vicinity in the Department of Dakota. It is evident that that part of the country has its pro rat a share from a strategic standpoint. Does it come under the' second theory? Jio. There are Chica go, St. Louis, New York, Philadelphia, Boston, etc.. much larger cities than St. Paul and Minneapolis combined, with ten times as turbulent a population, which have a much greater need for brigade posts than the Twin Citie?. Many cities need troops that have none at all. No. much better use can be made of them than to send them to Snelliug Has the chamber of commerce any reason for requesting that duelling be enlarged? Has not the regiment stationed there at present done its duty; has the United States government failed to perform its part in any way? Not so far as the war department is in formed. It is evident then that the only reason that its want government troops at Snelling is from a selfish point of view. ■ If the chamber of commerce felt the want of troops for defense in case of war or to maintain the public pence why did it not. intend of passing a use- a.uuoti. lvcoiuiueud a new armory •o be built in the city for some of the -late troops, who are just as able and lapabie. of perlotininK military duly as the regulars. Vt• «iesiro to call iheai lentiou of the chamber of commerce Hi ihe fact that there is a battalion of national truards in the. city, who. since tl.o action of the assembly the other evening,would be pleased to be the sub ject of a motion in the chamber of com merce. Courts .tlartlal. I 'In order thai armed men may be sub ject to control and relied upon at all 'times*, laws, regulations, etc., have been limited from time to lime for their guid ance, violations of which are punisha ble by court martial, .In the United States we have six forms of rules of -action for the guidance of our military men. First, tuts statutory code of aitl «les of war; second, otner statutory and enactments ielating to the discipline, of the army; third, the army regulations; fourth, general ana special orders; tifih, usages and customs of the serv ice; sixth, laws and customs of war. A violation of the law has its penalty. In order that justice may be administered jand the penalty determined, we have a military * court which hears and de termines cases and administers jus tice to the army. Its Jurisdic tion is confined to criminal mat ters only. The Unites States army has provided for rive forms of court martial. First, general court martial; second, regimental court martial; third, gar rison court martial; fourth, field officers', court: fifth, summary court. Section 2, article 10. of the military code of Min nesota, says in regard to courts martial, "Such court martial shall be conducted in accordance with the regulations of the army of the United States." * •', * "The colonel of each regiment and major of the battalion is authorized to appoint courts martial tor the trial of enlisted men of his command." * * * "Such courts martial shall have the same jurisdiction as regimental courts martial in the United States army, and shall be conducted in accordance with the regulations." It will there fore be seen that the law of the national guard in regard to court martial is the same as the United States army. The general courts martial can only be convened by the commander in chief, or the com mander of a corps, division or depart ment. The brigade commander and the governor have that power in this state. It shall consist of no less than five or more than thirteen commissioned offi cers. Its power extends over the entire territory under the jurisdiction of the convening officer. Any officer in the service of the government can be tticd only by militia officers, although there 13 nothing to prevent officers of the militia sitting in courts to try members of the regular army, United States vol unteers or marines. It has cognizance of all offenses, and it alone can judge or order a dishonorable discharge. This is undoubtedly an item of interest to the national guard. An arrest of a vio lator of military law is usually accom panied or followed by service upon him of the charge or charges upon which it is proposed that he be tried. No officer or soldier shall be continued in confinement more than eight days, or until such time as court martial can be assembled. The court is opened to the public at its own discretion. The an mission of council is not a right, but a privilege. Any person who is Dot par ticularly objectionable may act as coun sel for the prisoner. Any officer may be detailed as judge advocate. The court shall keep a complete and accur ate record of its proceedings; the judge advocate is empowered to issue process to compel witnesses, civil and military, to appear and testify. After the trial the judge advocate authenticates with the president the complete proceedings, and sends them to the reviewing offi cer. When the court martial is con vened by the governor or president it must be sent to the judge advocate gen eral. When it is convened by the mili tary commander it must be sent to him. The regimental court martial gets its authority from the eighty-first article of war, which declares that "every offi cer commanding a regiment or corps is made competent to appoint from his own regiment or corps courts martial to try offenses not capital." It has authority to try enlisted men only, and although it has authority to try offenses however gross, with the ex ception of those punishable by death, it can only adjudge very light sentences. Article 83 or the articles of war declares that "a regimental court martial shall not have power to inflict a fine exceed ing one month's pay or to imprison or put to hard labor any non-commissioned officer or soldier for a longer term than one month." This court may adjudge a reduction to the ranks of non-commis sioned officers. The • proceedings of regimental court martial must be re viewed by the commanding officer con vening the court. The garrison court martial is author ized by article 82 of the articles of war, which declares that "Every officer com mauding a garrison or other place, where the troops consist of the different arms, shall be competent to appoint for such garrison or other place courts martial consist! of three officers to try offenses not capital," with the exception that the court shall consist of officers represent ing different branches of the service. It prerogatives and restrictions are the same as the regimental court martial. Tr.e field officers' court exists only in time of war, when it takes the place of the regimental and garrison court. Its sentences must be approved, to give them effect, by a higher commander than the convening officer. It has the same powers and restrictions as the reg imental and garrison courts. The summary court was established in October, 1890. Its duties are to try cases in time of peace, now cognizable by a regimental or garrison court, it consists of one officer, the second in command at the fort, who shall try and adjudge the case within twenty-four hours after the arrest of the soldier. The court of inquiry is really not a court at all—simply a board of investi gation—and it shall consist of one or more officers, not exceeding three It is usually demanded by officers who have had insinuations cast upon their ctious or honor. Fine Furniture. Carpets, Glassware. Dishes, etc., at auction on Wednesday. Nov. 21, at 10 a. m. and SJ p. vi. at 22 mid 24 East beventh street. GUAPK AND CANISTEK. There is a rumor that the officers of the First battalion vviii organize a lyce utn this winter for the study of military science and military questions. This is an excellent idea. Our national guard ib too much inclined to think that a knowledge of the drill regulations is sufficient, and consequently deserves to a great extent the ndiculu cast at it by wfneers ot the regular army. A lyceum. if properly conducted, will open to it tlie bioad field of study, and stimulate thf desire for military knowledge. Company I) gives an informal hop every second drill night, which example, is followed by E and the batter?. T-iis is a st«p in the right direction. The soldier boys will now have <tn oppor tunity to display their erect military figures, clothed with faultless tailor made uniforms, before tliu admiring eyes of fair damsels. Happy is the young lady who has a beau In tiie national guard. B, D, X, (} nni I, of the First; Fand G, of the Second; E and 11, of th« Third regiments, and Battery li, of the artillery, are Hie lattrest organi zations in the .state. Tre smallest are "Company C, of the First, 57 mmi; Com pany B, 40 men; Company I), 52 men. and Company 11. 55 men. of the Second. Several of the niemtxiFs of Company D would like to have timir company &\> to New Orleans and parlii-ipate in the Martli (lias. We Imp*' iliat Uuy .win piMVuil upou tlie cump<tn> ti» gw. "iiaiiu and I) would make a fine showing in the Crescent City. Young men contemplating joining the national guard should visit ihe armory any evening exceut Saturday and Sunday evenings. They wou.it tin n have au opportunity to witness the drills and inspect the company rooms. Company E. of the First, has the best record lor tarirri practice of any com pany In the uriirnde. It qualified, five sharpshooters and twenty-four marks men. George Uoldthrite headed iliu list. Tha four Duluth companies under the command of Maj. Bradvu have attained a liiirli detcree ot efficiency. The major is a great student or military science, and is ambitiotisof making his battalion the best in the state. The mi tube i of males <»f the militia age in Oklahoma is 214,708; in Nevada, 1-UMS, and in Illinois, B.j2,ii3">. Illinois ha.-, nity-eight times as many as Ne vada. Maj. Price will drill the first battalion in the battalion movement* this winter. The dates will be announced later. I'rivates Koch and £rber have been honorably discharged from Battery A. Private Mitchell has been elected sec retary of Company E. You can buy postage stamps as cheap elsewhere, but Ois Fixtures no place :is cheap as at I. V. Dwyer Bros. Co., 'Jti East Third street. GIRLS OUT ON A TEAR. FKOWI »ll>Mtl(»i.ls WITH JOHN H\m,. .\ « OK\. One Fell Out of the Buggy and the Other Drove On- Other Matters. Two Minneapolis young women of abandon hired a livery rig and drove down to this city at an early hour yes terday morning. They would doubtless have had a successful drive but for the presence of a treacherous companion. Their comrade was a pint bottle of Bourbon, which they took alotig to neu tralize the nipping air of a frosty morn ing. But they consulted Johu Barley - corn»too often, and the Hist they did was to lose their whip. While driving along Rondo street one of the girls leaned over the dashboard to blap the horse, but being top-heavy, she lost her balance and tumbled into the street. Her companion, called "Pet," was not in a condition to take note of the accident, so she drove serenely on. Subseauently "Pet" and the rig were gathered in by a Rondo street officer, and both were transferred to the care of the central station. The girl was booked up on the charge of drunkenness, and the horse and buggy were takon to a livery barn. The girl who fel! out of the buggy was afterward found by another Rondo street officer, but was uot placed under arrest. She remained at the Rondo station, and went home on the first iu terurban car in the morning. In the afternoon Mrs. St. Clair, the proprietress of the establishment where the girls belong, came down here and bailed "Pet" out and took her back. Liveryman Gavin, of Minneapolis, ar rived at the Central station a few mo ments later and was much chagrined to find that "Pet" had been allowed to sro. He said that his horse was scratched and cut about the legs and the buggy damaged by rough usage. Low House Kaided. The police are determined to eradi cate a low house located on Sixth street between Wacouta and Rosabel. It is kept by Essie Scott, who was first ar rested Oct. 20, last, but alter having her case continued from time to time till Nov. 13 was finally discharged for lack of evidence. Yesterday morning Essie was "pulled" again. Sergeant Zirkelbacii and Officer Reiser made the raid and captured, beside Essie. Nellie Williams and two men who said their names were John Smith and Edward Johnson. Essie and her friends will appear in the municipal court this morning. Buy your Gas Fixtures from P. V. Dwyer Bros. Co.. 9t> East Third street, and you will be pleased to give thanks on Nov. 29. A STRONG ATTACHMENT FOR HIM. A Child K»j:>ys The pleasant flavor, afentie action and soothing effects of Syrup of Figs, when in need of a laxative, and if the father or mother be costive or bilious, the most gratifying results follow its use; so that it is the best family remedy known, and every family should have a bottie on hand. Right Here I Want To sound a note of praise for the train service and equipments of "The liur lingtoiv' road. It seems to me that the culmination of comfort and luxury in railway travel is reached in the com partment sleeping cars run by this road. —Elk River (Minn.) "Star-News." » Against New Counties. Special to the Globe. C^ookbton, Aiinu., Nov. IS. — The vote on organization of new counties was as follows: For Red Lake county.... 2.SSB Against Red Lake county 8,470 For Nash county 2.89 d Against Nash county 3,4!57 For Columbia county.. 2,570 Against Columbia county 3.424 For Nelson county 2,909 Against N"!son county ."■.TIP Catarrh in the Head Often leads directly to consumption, and consumption, as every person knows, is almost necessarily fatal. Therefore catarrh should be checked at once as a most dangerous disease. If you have catarrh in the head do not waste time and money in the use of local applications, but Hood's 8"r8m- Ht*^^ par ilia take Hood:* Saisa- £ V « 4 ll^^^C parHlu, which will & . ■"* » W*s purify the blood, «^%^^/^, and thus, by removing tht' .atsse. will absolutely and permanently cure catarrh. This his tjeeiiTihl* t-xueci *«nce of tlioiisiinds. ami it will \n- the «* xpuriince of all who fiiltliVulty use HomJ's Sars^parilla. Mood* rill* ar» puiely vegetable. 230. 65H BBSS ism M*y £r Here is a Candy List That is an Eloquent to the Sweet-Toothed. _ 10c Per Pound 25c Per Pound. For Taffies of all flavors, including Old- Cr*n™, «■«»««. Time Mix and I'eanut. WtaEES. Wafers, Cl ooJate Wafers,' — : Chocolate Drops, Caramels, ISC Per Pound. RuMf ™'colates No. 1 Gum Drops, Jelly Beans, . _ Chocolate Creams. . WC Per POU»id. Lemon Drops, (Worth One Dollar per round) lioarlioui.cl Drops. Peerless Wafers * - k^rt *" . ... Clove Marsluijalows. X c!! I've," MIS* 1 , Fancy Creams (in fancy box?*) , : Convention 11,-arU, Chocolate Dip Muts (eteKMl> THE "EXQUISITE" WEDDING BOXES In elegant variety. Any style you wish for. wall or without your monogram. 'SEVENTH AND CEDAR. Our banks, jobbing- houses, and all classes of business men are upon a sound footing Our sails having been trimmed and the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest to its doors with the new era of brightening- skies, points with pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new Aorthwest, and assures all friends, competitors and patrons of a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing- which has made the city great HORE BRO^ o "ii°iilHi^ MAKE THE BEST T Pi «*ras* Seed*a*l'eelaliy. TT HT -r. ALL" - - - - - MINX Home - Made Bread, L ■«»■» • --*■*-" Ilnmin Brewiun company T6l-4G3-1165-lir>7 I tscliJitz Brewing Co.. foot of Sibley »; -eet. West Seventh Street. | typewriters. ' The Bar-Lock, <JS East Fourth street. *&j4Bs3&± - JOSI SCHLITZ BREWING Co Si^^^^^^^^^^te^ Celebrated Hilivaukea "^^^^; EXPORT BEERS I^^^^P^^^plf' 1 AND MALT EXTRACT. &'■ '^^^^^'y-' DEFOT ' FCOT 0F SIBLEY DOES AGE MEAN MERIT? '"'" ****** is »<« »'?« »= are the otl,, machines as old a a st° £?£% Sil^ JJJK he quill. New things represent progress. It is th> new antomltia ctions and the new visible writing feSare wh eh make ?h 3 Ckck he model writing machine of the worid. lull details of its automatic movements nailed fro?. 98 East Fourth Street, St. Paul, Minn. AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE TEMPORARILY FOR SALE. Situated directly in the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek coM fields which are regularly producing more gold than any other camp known ihe must flattering and advantageous mining investment propositions ever submitted fur' the consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co., Of Cripple Creek. Denver and Colorado Springs, State of Colorado Have decide 1 to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and nun-assessable treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure of ten cents per share, proceeds to be exclusively utilized in completing extensive systematic development in various localities of the Company's rich territory, colisting of nearly thirty acres extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lands, bounded and' surrounded by adjoining and intersecting the . ■*' RICHEST MOWN GOLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE. We unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation through capable medium feeling positively assured of the justification of our opinions acquired by tha enormous expenditures of money, If rich ore bo-1 «■-. now supposed to exist are encountered as anticipated, ail shares will be immediately withdrawn without notice, from the market. The Victor Company's various properties are designated as follows: The Victor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2,tu« Calhnun Calhoun No. and Ca.boun No. 4. The two Victors are located in the south slope of Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and richest regular producers in the district. In addition to this" the Company have obtained with great difficulty long-time working leases on adjoining properties thereby advancing the possibilities ot our organization practically loan unlimited extent. While tiie present value of our properties might i»e considered by the uninformed partially speculative,tew. however familiar with this especial locality or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would riot hesitate to consider it other than a conservative and safe, mining investment of the highest order We are assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate tins. THE ViCTOli CQNSOLIiATED - GOLD MIKING COMPANY Is incorporated under the laws of the State of Colorado Tor 2,ooo,ooo shares «1 11.00 each, fully paid and forever nonassessable, one-fourth remaining in the treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. All dividends if any de clared on all slock, every share guaranteed equal. The management reserves the rmht to withdraw all off-rings or advance stock without notice Cash must accompany all outers. 60 per cent only required on blocks or 10,000 balance in y days 6 per cent. The officers of this company respectfully refer lo all ieadin" experts familiar with Cripple Creek mines, This is practically a ground tioo" opportunity or unprecedented promise to acquire an interest In a gold mine and such a favorable chauc" should be carefully Investigated before arriving at a deliiiite decision. the same consideration given small investors as larger ones JNo further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles aa absolute quiet prevails throughout the entire state. $ 10.G0 buys 100 shares. $ 50.00 buys 500 shares. 100.00 buys 1,000 shares. ' 500.00 buys 5,000 shares. Those properties are. not connected in any way with the Victor mine on Bui] Hill, nor is our name taken from it. % The Officers ami Director? are: Tnos. i.. |>AtißY. Mining Engineer. Cripple Creek, Colo. E. d. Lows, t ai4i«ii»t, Boston, Mas*. YVm: (.i !.!>!■ v, Capitalist. Denver, Colo. A. H. Wkbkr, Aluminum Manufacturer, Denver, Colo F. 11. i»KTTIS«EI.S.,Vice i'r.s. Cola Mining b'.ock Exchange.Denver. All correspondence, inquiries or orders should be addressed to A. 11. Wi::u:tc. Equitable Uulldin/, Denver, Colo., or • - ;• „ , FRANK H. FE fTINGELL, Official Broker and St*criM.\ry. 11 First National BwtMi Building. Colorado Spring! Colorado, U. &A. Memlx-r of the Colorado springs Miinn. .»,•:< Elxi:hauir«! Personal ri-tiT»-in-«->: first Na;i«»,ial aid El Paso County Banks Coloradt Spring*; Dun's Mercantile Atcetiey, Denver, Colo. C;»l»le Address, -CripnU'." P." O. Denver -:7. Telephone 33& Do not under any ci^cuuisuuccs omit to lucutiou Uiis paper.