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. MASSACRE OF THE BROWNS
CHICAGO'S ORPHANS GUILTY OF SLAUGHTER Tlx'lr Opponents So Demoralized • lint a Score of 14 to 1 Was the Ilenult Reds Pile Ip a ])(>■<>» < redit Marks and Kindly Allow the Cleveland!) to Escape a Shut- Out Other League Scores. rittsbnrj; B, Loui!»vlllf> 4. Cincinnati 12, Cleveland 1. Chicago 14. St. 1,0u19 1. GAMES SCHEDULED FOR TODAY. Brston at New York. Brooklyn at Philadelphia. t'hlrago Ht St. Louis. I' iltinui; .» at Washington. I':ttsburg at Louisville. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. " Played. Won. Lost. P.C. Chicago 2 2 0 1.000 Bro klyn 1 1 0 1.030 Baltimoro 1 1 0 LOOO Boston 1 1 0 LOG) Cincinnati 3 2 1 .637 Pittsburg 3 2 1 .657 •Louisville 3 1 2 .333 Cleveland 3 12 . C 3J Washington 1 0 1 .000 Philadelphia 1 0 1 0)0 New York 1 0 1 .000 .St. Louis 2 0 2 .000 ST. LOUIS, Mo.. April 17.— The Chi cago team badly defeated the Browns today, almost making it a whitewash. Numerous errors marked the playing of the home team, whose members were seemingly demoralized by the terrible fire that interrupted yester day's game During- the night a large gang of workmen erected a new fence in place of that burned yesterday and put up temporary seats which only accommodated part of the crowd, es , Unrated at more than 6.000 people. Chicago 1 0 0 10 1 2 0 0 0-14 11 1 Would you like to know all about our battleships, cruis ers, monitors and torpedo boats? They will be fig-hting pretty soon, and every American should know what guns they carry, how fast they can steam, what thickness of armor pro tects them, &c. All these thing's are illustrated and explained in a Magnificent Work of Art Portfolio Series, in 10 parts, containing 160 reproductions of costly photographs. Each part contains 16 of these artistic illustrations, accom panied by text which tells all you need to know about them. A concise historical introduction to each subject appears in the initial number. The Globe haa arranged for its readers to secure at the nominal price cf 10 cents per part the com plete series of 10 parts, devoted to CUBft Hffflffll (IP the (npwqn jwyy. Each Portfolio 10£ by 14 inches. IOhhhhPO^TFOLIOS Ifl (ILL-hhIO One Portfolio a week for -ten weeks for the St Paul Globe readers. 10 Gents Each. $1,00 for the Series. HOW, WHEN, WHERE Globe readers can get these Port folios. NO3. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 now ready. There are Three Parts ready of THE AMERICAN NAVY- -48 artistic illustrations of our warships, with text which tells all about them. You can get any one or all bix of them at The Globe office, or, if you live out of the city, mail the cou pon with the proper remittance and the Portfolios will be sent by mail. READY TODAY-No. 6. The Hawaiian Islands— Part ill. -\o. I— The American Navy— Part ward Deck 13-inch Guns; San Francisco, I. Bancroft and Fleet at Hampton Roads': Sailors Spinning Yarns; Firing a Pivot Contains Illustrations and Graphic De- Gun scriptions of the following War Yea- E& O l re^ na Ch^ston? r VeßU^us. t Tt: So " «*« Hawaiian I..and_ ianta, Katahdln, Massachusetts, Mont- P«rt 11. gomery Dolphin Chicago, Maine Brook- A Natlve Feast (Q Liliuokalanl in lyn Raleigh, Indiana's after-deck 13- the Center). Avenue of Date Paimi A inch p-uns. Public School, Hawaiian Mountain Seen- X.. 2-The Hainan Inlands- gjjj, .X^Cjun^e .^rfv^y^X Fart I. Royal Hawaiian Hotel, Grounds of a Contains the following Beautiful Re- Private Residence A Favorite Bathing productions, with Appropriate Descrip- f}*™- Hawai.an Women PicknicKing. Uve Text: Sanford B. Dole, lntroduc- F.^T™, £Z,r mu°^ ? a « Sl Sp J eck " Uon, Harbor of Honolulu, King Kala- f'X^Th' S t£«w 't Postoffice (Hon °- kaua, Queen Liliuokalani. Fort Street luIu)l The Tra velers Tree. Harbor from the Executive Building! .. ___ Road Over the Pali Mountains, Royal Ao>- B ~~ rhe American Navy— Part Fa.!rus, Government Building, Royal 111. Palace. Sea Bird Rookery, Gathering „,- „ . „ _ Sea Bird Eggs. Pineapple Plantation, rhe ' M »*"e" Number. Sur; Scene. Street Scsne. The United States Battleship Maine, __ Commanding Officers of the Maine, Chief -■40. .;— ilic American >nvj- Part Officers of the Maine, Secretary Her -11. bert'a Visit to the Maine. Off Duty on ...... . , „ the Maine, Teaching the Wigwag Sys- Furnishes Additional Information about tern of Signaling, Revolver Practice Sln our Mgating Ship,, their Guns, etc., gle Stick Practice, Torpedo Tube with " h f « Uo ™ : T . exaß ; f Minneapolis, Co- Guard and Gunner, Boatswain. Carpen- Vt r^ < Massachusetts. Amyhitrito. Ban- ters and Engineers of the Maine Bach- a S. Fr a?c;sco, Newark, Stiletto, elors' Glee Club, Master-at-arms' Mess ou Philadelphia; Newark, Baltimore and Board the Ship. Seamen's MeTs Return I leet at Hampton Roads; Naval Parade ing to the Maine ™er a ShaW BaS. Leaving Hampton Roads, Indiana's For- Ashore, the Maine's Mascot. HOW XO GEX THEM, Fill out legibly the coupon below, stating- the number of Portfolios you wish, and bring (or send) it to The Globe with 10c for each Portfolio wanted. It will be more convenient to send $1.00 at once, as you can thereby avoid the bother of writing a letter and enclosing a dime for each of the success ive issues. They will be sent out as fast as they come from the presses to any point in the United States, Canada or Mex ico, postpaid. On Sale at The Globe Office. 10 Cents Per Copy Series of 10 for $i. y The St. Paul Globe will please send to the undersis-ned r M H.... A Q the following PORTFOLIOS: S reader n f f Nos as issued, for £ y which* S is enclosed. jS Name ' , <# n Street V City State < •Indicate In plain figures the Portfolios wanted and how much money is eaelossi & One for a Dime. Ten for a Dollar. H ADDRESS * MANAGER PORTFOLIO DEPT., The St. Paul Globe, Newspaper Row, St. Paul, Minn. St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 o— l 6 11 Batteries, Chicago, Thornton and Donahue; St. Louis, Hughey, Carsey and Daniels. Pirates Defeat Colonels. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 17.— Tannehtll won his own game today. Besides keeping the Colonels' hits scattered he knocked out a scratch home run which brought in the winding run. "Dummy" Hoy batted in three of the Colonels' four runs. About 18,000 peo ple saw the game, and ground rules had to be adopted on account of the crowd in the field. A hit into the crowd entitled the bat ter to three bases. Score: R.H.E. Pittsburg 0 0001220 o—s 8 0 Louisville ....0 0102001 0— » 12 1 Batteries, Louisville, Tannehill and Schrlv er; Pittsburg, Frazer and Wilson. Keils Have a Snap. CINCINNATI, 0., April 17.— Kelb was given miserable support in the first inning today, and this, together with two triples and a single, gave the Reds seven runs. After the first inning Kelb fared better. Hawley was in fine form and had tho visitors at his mercy. The fielding of Irwln, Wallace, Cor coran and McPhee was the best ever seen here. A crowd of 15,500 witnessed the game. A ground rule giving three bases on a ball hit into the crowd was established. Sco '? : Cincinnati ....7 8000011 0-12 11 1 Cleveland 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0-154 Batteries Cincinnati. Hawley and Peltz; Cleveland. Kelb and Creiger. BOBBY MATTHEWS DEAD. Farmer Favorite of the Fans Closes Hlm Career. PHILADELPHIA, April 17.— A private tele gram received here today announces the death In an institution near Baltimore of "Bobby" Matthews, the great base ball pitcher. Mat thews was about forty-flve years of age, and retired from the professional base ball field iv about 1890, after fully twenty years »er vice during all of which time he held a high reputaron as a pitcher. No other bail pitch er ever held himself in the first class for scarcely more than half that length of time. Matthews started in as a professional away back in the '70s with the Kekiangas, of Fort Wayne, Ind., and in subsequent years played with the Lord Baltimores. Boston. Mutuals of New York and Athletics of Philadelphia, and ether clubs. Matthews was attacked with paresis about two years ago, and has since been in a Baltimore institution for treatment. THE! ST. PAUIf GLOBE MONDAY APtflfT IS, *Bffß. SAINTS PIAY SNAPPY BALL ST. PAUL ATHLETIC CLUB TEAM WAS VEKY EASY Scored Only One Run While Com- Iskey'd Men Accmnnlated v Total of 31 The Run Was a Gift Frit-ken Pitches the First Five Innings and Miixun I p Well Preston's Home Ran. The St. Paul Athletic club base ball team got buit one run in the game with the Saints yesterday afternoon at Lex ington park, and that one run was a erift. The Saints in the meantime accumu lated a batch of thirty-one, only six of which \jigre earned, however. Only in one inning did they fail to score, and tbat was the last, When it was grow ing cold, and the bleachers and grand, stand were anxious to be off. It was a case of pay your money and take your choice. There were two dis tinct varieties of ball playing. That which wins pennants was exhibited by Comiskey's men, and that which doesn't, is a brief but accurate de scription of the game put uip by the amateurs. There was something the matter with President Egan's men. It was either a case of stage fright or inability to play the national game, for they fell down whenever an opportunity arose; threw balls all over the lot and helped tho Saints around the bases, fumbled grounders and, in fact, did about ev erything that comes under the head of bad ball playing. On the other hand, the Saints put up a snappy game. Hollingsworfh made the only error, when ha failed to hold on second a rather low one from Shu | gart. Fricken, who pitched the first i five innings, did as he pleased with the amateurs. At first he struck them out and afterwards lobbed them over the plate, letting hi 6 opponents hit them out to the inflelders. Only one man reached first while Hon was in the box. That was E. Delaney, and he stood in front of a slow one and let it hit him. Umpire [March s-ent him to first, although it would hardly have gone in a league game. During the last four innings Phyle did slab duty. He continued to lob them over, but did not meet -with as great success es did Fricken. Two singles, two doubles and a three-bag ger were made off him* a two-bagger | and the triple coming in the ninth in ning and scoring the only run made by the amateurs. Swanson, W. Loeffelholz and Egan did the twirling for the athletic club boys, but were a little too weak for the professionals. Preston has the honor of the first hcme run on the Lexington grounds this season. In the third inning he put one away over near the bicycle track in center field and completed the circuit. Gillen comes next, sending one out in the seventh inning and going the round. Preston, G-lasscock and Phyle carried off the batting honors, the latter in three times at bat securing a single, a double and a triple. The score: St. Psul. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Preston, cf 5 3 4 0 0 0 Burke, If 5 2 2 2 0 0 Miller, rf 5 4 2 0 0 0 Glenalvtn, 2b 5 2 3 2 0 0 Hollingsworth, 2b 2 1 0 2 1 1 Glasacock, lb 7 4 4 7 x 0 Shugart. ss 7 4 13 6 0 Gillen, 3b 6 3 2 2 0 0 Spies, c 4 5 2 8 0 0 Fricken, p 2 0 0 1 i 6 Phyle, p 3 3 3 0 J 0 Totals 51 31 23 *20 14 1 St. P. A. C. AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Schuitz, ss 3 01447 E. Delaney, cf 4 0 2 1 0 2 Harvey, If 4 0 0 10 1 Claytor, c 4 0 0 4 0 2 McHugh, 1b 3 0 0 8 1 2 M. Delaney, 8b 3 0 0 a 0 1 W. Loeffelholz, rf-p.. 3 0 J 1 6 0 H. Loeffelholz, 2b ... 3 0 0 2 4 1 Swanson, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Egan, rf and p 2 1 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 5 "23 11 I« Bt. »aul 6 5 5 1 4 3 7 0 *— 3L St. P. A. C 0 0000000 I—l •Palled to touch, first base. Only two out fifth inning. Earned runs. St. Paul 6, St. P. A. C. 1; two base hits, Burke, Glenalvin, G-lasscock. Shu gart, Gillen, Phyle, W. Loeffelholz; three-base nits, Phyle, Egan; home runs. Preston, G1I len; bases stolen, Preston. Miller, Glenalvln Glasgcock, Shugart 2, Phyle; double plays, Fricken to Shugart to Glasscoek, Phyle to Holllngßworth to Glasscock; bases on balls by Swanson, Preston, Burke. Gillen, Spies 2 Fricken; by Loeffelholz, Burke Miller 2; hit by pitcher, E. Dalaney; struck out, by Swan son, Burke; by Egan, Shugart; by Frickan Schuitz, E. Delaney, McHugh; by Phyle, H! Loeffelholg 2; wild pitches, Swanson 3, Lojf felholz 1; innings pitched, Swanson 5 Loef felrola 3, Egstn 1, Fricken 5, Phyie 4; time ©i game, 1:45; umpire, March. BASE BALL BRIEFS. A libel on Coivnde Mack is in circulation, In which tt is stated that the Brewers' manager, with his regiment of ball players, haa come to the front with a claim for the pennant this season. He says there Is no other club in the raoa but the Brewers. He expects the fight tor second place to be betw- - dianap olis, Columbus and Kansas City, U the latter gets sufficient help from Pittsburg. — Milwau kee Sentinel. In the National league circuit placards are being posted in the grand stands and bleach ers stating that the use of abusive and pro fane language will not be permitted and offenders will be expelled from the grounds. Pitcher Taylor, of the Brewers, has been called home by a telegram announcing the death of a relative. Crooks is too slow for the big league and will be returned to Columbus by St. Louis. Boon after I was taken ill my hair com menced to fall, so that each day more came out than I thought I had in my head. I was turning gray rapidly. Finally I became afraid to have it combed, but the nurse said that wouldn't do, and used vaseline to keep it in, then used beef's marrow, then quinine tonic, and finally (Cuticura ointment), which helped it immediately. The nurse said she rubbed up a fine white dust from the scalp ■where she could see nothing before com mencing, and the scalp looked healthier and more natural every day. Now 1 haven't as many gray hairs as when I commenced using Cuticura, and I have a crop of fine browu, hair all over my head about an inch and a half in length. I only lose a few hairs when combing every day, and always more gray than brown. My nurso is .delighted because the new hairs are brown. I never had very luxuriant hair, even in my youth. It is as thick on my head today as it ever was, and CtfTicuitA did it. Mrs. J. M. LAWSON, March 5, 18»8. 302 Hamilton St., Albany, N. Y. LUXURIANT LUSTROUS HAiR ■with a clean, wholesome scalp, free from irritat ing and scaly eruptions, Is produced by warm shampoos with Cuticura Soap, followed by light ilrcusiugs with Cuticura, purest of emol lient Kkln cures, the most effective skin purifiers and beuutifiers in the world. They clear the scalp and hair of crusts, pcales, and dandruff, destroy microscopic insects that feed on the hair, soothe irritated, itching surfaces, stimulate the hair follicles, and supply the roots with energy and nourishment. Bold throughout the world. Fottcb Pbdo ahd Ciiil Corp., Sole Prop;., Boston. «J- " How to Produce Luxuriant Hair," nulled ftw> In Friday's game he edged away from first base far enough to be nipped by one of "Bridget" Donohue's snap shots and really lost the game for Tim Hurst. Jim Corbett Is playing first base for the Oaklands, of the California league. Cut the Fifty-Mile Record. COU>RADO SPRING'S, Col., April 17.— F. B. Aberuathy and R. T. Eppeson, of this city, lowered the American fifty-mils straight away road record from three hours ten nilii utps to two hours eight and a half minutes and P. C. Wright lowered the same record for single wheel to two hours and ten min utes. This was ridden over the surveyed course between Colorado Springs and Pueblo and was officially timed. It ie expected that the record will be allowed by the Century Road club, of which a:i the riders are mem bers. Vlctolry for the Colts. The St. Paul A. C. Colts defea'.ed the Cy clones Sunday afternoon by the score of 10 to 7. Percy Smith pitched for the Colts and had eleven strikeouts to his credit Another feature of the game was the betting of the Colts. Slaughtered. In the First. COLUMBUS, 0., April 17.— Exhibition girae: R. H F* Columbus ... 1 1 0 1 0 0 3 8 1— 9 13 12 Toledo 11 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—llll 8 Batteriee, Wright and Strelt, Slagel and Arthur. The first man who wore a Gordon Hat felt lonesome. Now the man who doesn't wear the Gordon feels lonesome. | MINNJAPOLIsnVEWsTni DEATH WENT WITH HIM DX. HENRY N. AVERY SUDDEN LY STRICKEN DOWN Had bnt Two Days Ago Left Minne apolis for a Vacation In Hopes of Finding Renewed Health and Rest His Record as Health Commissioner of the Mill City. Dr. Henry N. Avery, health commis sioner of Minneapolis, is dead. Leav ing 1 Minneapolis two days ag-o for a short period of recreation, he was sud denly taken sick, and .yesterday morn ing was found dead in bed at Forman N. D. For the past week Dr. Avery had been in ill health, although he had been able to attend to his duties. He had been a sufferer from stomach trouble for a considerable length of time, and Friday night he decided to take a run into the country. Saturday morning he took the Soo train and left for the West. That even ing found him at Forman, N. D. He registered at the Washburn house. He went to his room, and after partaking of a light supper, retired. Half an hour afterwards he was taken sick with a fit of vomiting and called the clerk. The latter remained with him for a short time and left him much improved. Dr. Avery did not respond to the breakfast call yesterday morning, but his room was, hot entered until noon When th? clerk went to call him after dinner, \he lifeless body waa found In bed. The appearance of the bed show eol, that death had been peaceful. "A telegram from Dr. W. W. Bradley and Sheriff C. P. Chesney, acting cor oner, was the first intimation received in Minneapolis yesterday afternoon. Word arrived here about 4 o'clock. It was a great shock to every one, and es pecially to the family, who least of all expected anything serious to happen. The remains ara expected to arrive here Tuesday night. Arrangements for the funeral cannot be made definitely until after the body is brought back, but it is thought that t^o services will be held from the First Presbyterian church Thursday afternoon, with pri vate services at Lakewood. It was known only to a few that Dr Avery had left the city. Immediate friends only were aware that his health had been poor of late, and none ex pected to hear of his sudden demise. His friends are undecided as to the cause of death. The coroner at For man believes that heart disease was the cause, but it is stated that Dr. Avery had submitted to an examination re cently and his heart was pronounced healthy. Others believe that the stom ach trouble was responsible. Mrs. Avery and a fam^y of eight children are left to mourn the dearh of a loving husband and father. Henry Newell Avery was born at Clinton, N. V., April 30, 1838. In 1860 Dr. Avery entered Dr. Lewis A. Sayre's office in New York city and attended one course of lectures at the College of Physicians and Surgeors. In March, 1861, he entered the army, enlisting with the famous Seventh regiment, of New York. His regiment entered Wash ington April 17, 1861, being the second on the ground. Two years following Dr. Avery was appointed assistant chemist in the New York custom house Four years after, ho graduated fr ti the New York Homeopathic THedieal college. The next year he was named I.nlted States examiner of pensions. The same year Dr. Avery married Miss Catherine Sehring Fowler. In 1869 he was appointed physician and surgeon to 'the Poughkeepsie, N. V., dispensary, and professor of phyelology and hygiene in the New York Home opathic Medical college. In 1872 he was a professor in the New York College of Medical Sciences. It was in 1873 that Dr. Avery came West. He first located at Winona, Minn., where he remained for four years, enjoying a lucrative practice From 1877 to 1882 he practiced at Gales" ville, Wis. In the latter year he re moved to Minneapolis. To trace Dr. Avery's busy life for the past fifteen years would be to write a volume. Since he came to Minneapolis he has been ranked among her foremost physiciai* In 1883 he was licensed by the Minne sota state board of medical examiners, two years later he became a member of the Minnesota Pharmaceutical so ciety, and in 1890 he took the lectures at the Chicago Post-Graduaite Medical school. Dr. Avery has been an active member of the local Homeopathic Med ical society since he came to Minneap olis. For the past seven years he has devoted himself largely to dermatology and tuberculosis. Dr. Avery was serving the last year of. his second term as commissioner of health. It is no exaggeration to state that he has been the most efficient physician who ever held this office in Minneapolis. Scorcher Was N«t to Blame. W. J. Tarnmely, cf 1028 Fifth street south, stepped Into the street at Washington ami Ntcollet avenues, .Minneapolis, yesterday arternoon as several wheelmen roundfd the corrif r. In trying to escape one of the bi cycles the pedestrian stepped in front of a seccr.d without noticing It. He was knocked down Bnd when he tried to rise hi 3 right leg gave him such pain that .he .could not walk. He was taken home by the police. The Wheel man was thrown off B« machine and re ceived bruises about the face. Detectives Hicks and Nick Smith witnessed thie accident, but as neither party was to bUme", they made no arrests. Red Letter Day for Foresters. The Minneapolis courts, Catholic Order of Foresters, bad a red Utter -day yesterday. The initiation of 150 ne# members into any order would furnish excuse 'enough for ex traordinary display, and as the Minneapolis courts had that many recruits, the day and occasion were fittingly celebrated. The in itiation was preceded by a parade of all the courts. Ex-Sheriff Ege Bereaved. Margaret C. Ego, wife of ex-Sheriff James H. Ege, of Minneapolis, died Sunday morning at 4:25 o'clock at her home, 927 Chicago ave nue. The funeral announcement will be made later. To New York City, Via tho Burlington, Ilnst-clas3, only $14.00. Ticket office. 4CO Robert street (Hotel Ryan). Telephone 84. LEITER WHEAT WENT UP HALF MILLION-DOLLAR BLAZE AT BOSTON Explosion of 31 111 Dust Ilcsulin la the Destruction of an Elevator and 400,000 Bushels of Grain Naval Vessel* and Navy Yard for a Time In Peril Shock Put Oat Electric Lights. BOSTON, Mass., April 17.— The roof of the grain elevator at Hoosac Tunnel docks, Charlestown, was blown com pletely off by a dust explosion at 4 o'clock this morning, and the fire that followed not only destroyed the remain- Ing portion of the immense structure, but consumed nearly the entire con tents, over 400,000 bushels of grain, mostly wheat. The steamer Cambroman, which had just finished loading at the dock, was towed away without injury, but some 'of the small tenants adjoining and a building used as a distillery by Chapin . & Trull were damaged more or less by the debris from the roof. The loss Is estimated by fire under writers at nearly $600,000, well covered by Insurance. The explosion not only shook up the entire section of Charlestown, but was noticeably felt in the city proper and many of the suburbs. Coming at such an early hour, the tremendous jar aroused half the city. Three-quarters of the fire department, including the two horseless engines and fire boats, were soon massed in the immediate vi cinity. When the first firemen ar rived they found some of the streets impassable, for portions of the roof were in every direction. The fire burned fiercely for nearly four hours, and, when it was extin guished, there was only a shell of the structure left, while bursting from ev ery side were tons and tons of wheat and oats. Much of the grain fell through the pier to the dock, while practically the whole of it was so thoroughly soaked with water that the loss will be complete. The grain was valued at about $400,000. The loss on the structure is $150,000, and the dam age to the pier and adjoining property is about $50,000. Chapini & Trull, the distillers, were damaged almost entirely by water and flying timbers, and their loss will be about $15,000. A rain of sparks and burning brands descended upon the navy yard adjoining and upon the United States vesselg that were there. Commandant Howison and the commanders of the Enterprise and Lancaster, which, with the receiving ship Wabash, are afloat, and the Bancroft, which Is in the dry dock, acted promptly. The ships beat to fire quarters, and the sailorp hur ried to their stations and extinguished the fire. In the yard the marine guard was called out and placed to protect the property o;f the United States. Every electric light in the vicinity was extinguished by the shock of the explosion. Thomas Sullen, one of tha watch men at the elevator, ran from the burning structure with his clothing on fire. He was badly burned. Of the 400,000 bushels of grain in the elevator, the elevator officials stated to day that over half of it was wheat awaitjng shipment to Europe, and owned by J. V. Leiter, of Chicago. The remainder consisted of oats, corn and other cereals, the property of various parties in the West. TEDDY HAS THE WAR SPIRIT. Secretary Lang's Assistant Would Resign and Go Into Active Ser vice. WASHINGTON, April 17.— Hon. The odore Roosevelt probably will resign his office as assistant secretary of the navy, in case of hostilities with Spain, to accept a commission for active serv ice in the army. Nothing definite has yet been decided upon as to what as signment he will accept, but It is be lieved that he would prefer to serve with the New York state troops. From the beginning of the present difficulties with Spain, Mr. Roosevelt has been prominent among those who believe that war is the only solution of the problem, and, s'nee the disaster to the Maine, his advice to the presi dent and the members of the cabinet has uniformly been for immediate ac tion against the Spaniards with the full power of the army and navy. He has never doubted that the Span iards were responsible for the wreck of the Maine, and believes that that act fully justifies an immediate declara tion of war. STILLWATER. Special to The St. Paul Globo. STIL.LWATER. Minn., April 17.-Capt. J. P. Masterman, of Company X, of the Fiist Kegl ment, received an order yesterday to recruit up his company, in event of war, and the armory was opened Saturday for th-e recep tion of new members. The following have volunteered: George W. Gordon, M. M. Welsh, A. C. Shoquist, George Johnson, Otto Wurdeman. Andrew Olscn, W. E. Organ, John T. Whelan, Newton Hobbs and Antony Balzait. Others are waiting to enlist, ar.d It is expec:ed the required 100 will be secured in a few days. Nearly all of the man thet en listed last evening are ex-members of tha company. The funeral of Mrs. Caroline Whiting, who died yesterday, will be h"'.d from the residence of Charles T. Goodrich tomorrow afternoon at 2:30.. Rev. W. H. Harrington, of ! Minneapolis, will officiate. The Eclipse and Everett left today with a tow of logs for Lindsey & Phelp3, Davenport. The Hudson Sawmill company purchased part of a raft of logs here yesterday, and will start their mill next Wednesday morn ing. By that time nearly all m i:s on the | St. Crcix will be in operation. OUR WARSHIPS. 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 cf ten are now ready. Read the display advertisement else where in this paper for full particulars. The portfolios now ready are: No I—The1 — The American Nayy — Part 1. 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 111. Be sure to see them. Bloody Kentucky Fend. PINEVILLE, Ky., April 17.— The Howard- Baker feud in Clay county has broken out again, and ten men are reported killed and three injured. To Boston Only $16.00, first-class, via the Burlington. Ticket office, 400 Robeit street (Hotel Ryan). Telephone 36. University Notes. The University faculty has selected the students who will receive honors by being granted commencement orations. The num ber of such students Is the largest in the history of the Institution, including, as It does, one-third of the entire class. Miss Mary E. Olson is valedictorian wltn an aver age of 96.58, and Miss Annabel W. Beach is salutatcrian with 95.71. Philosophical orations were granted to six teen students with averages ranging from 95 to 92. Orations were also won by twenty five other students whose records vary from 92 to 90. The board of editors of the Minnesota Magazine have elected next year's board as follows: M. J. Brown, C. C. Dlnehart, Steve H. Baxter, J. B. Ormind, R. S. Nickerson, Carl F. Brush, Frank B. Force, W. L. Bene dict The committee having the matter In charge has selected T. H. Colwell as business man ager of the Ariel another year. "I've used Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup in my family for a long while, and wouldn't be without it. I knew it's a good medicine. John Harrison, Postmaster, Guyton, Efflng taam Co., G*." MINNEAPOLIS BREVITIES. —Jailer William Dunn, of the South side station, la in a critical condition, and little hope is entertained of his recovery. —District Chief Kinguley, who was Injured baturday by being thrown from his buggy, was suffering considerable pain yesterday. Although confined to bed, he is expected to be about in a few days. —The remains of John Kimbrough, the col ored man who died under peculiar circum stances at the city hospital Saturday, are still at the morgue. It is probable that the county will bear the expense of burial. To Springfield, Mass., Via the Burlington, only $14.00, Ticket office. 400 Robert street (Hotel Ryan). Telephone 36. BUY OR SELL — If you are going away for the summer and wish to sell your house hold furniture, put a want ad. in The Globe and a purchaser will come to your door. ADVERTISED LETTER LIST. LImI of Unclaimed Letters Remaining in (he Poatofflce, St. Paul, April 18, 1808. Free delivery of letters by carriers at the residence of owners may be secured by ob serving the following rules: Direct plainly to the street and number ot the house. Head letters with the writer's full address, Including street and number, and request an swers to be directed accordingly. letters to strangers or transient visitors in the city, whose special address may be un known, should be marked in the left-hand corner "Transient." This will prevent their being delivered to persons of the same or similar names. Persons calling for letters in thiß list will please say they are advertised, otherwise they will not receive them. —Robert A. Smith. Postmaster. Abrahamson, Israel. Agency. Adler, Mrs. Elizabeth. Kelly, Richard. Allen, Mrs. Lizzie. Kendrick, Mrs. S. Anderson, Albert L. 2. Kettler & Edxcion. Anderson, Mrs. Anna. King, D. C. Anderson, Charles. King, John. Antonson, John. Kniss, Miss R. Kyle, W. F. Bauer, J. Bantell, Harry S. Leadger, H. M. Beaman, J. F. L. Leighton, Ed. Bell, Dr. George W. Lickey, Miss Minnie. Benson, Miss Hilma. Logenkrantz, Mrs. S. Benson, J. 2. E. Bisson, Mrs. C. Lundkrants. Agust. Bliss, J. Luveck, Mrs. Marie. Bohnert, Carl. 2. Boler, Mis 3 Mattie. McCfcandler, R. H. Bounscell, Mr. Gard- McClain, Mrs. Damon ner. H. Bradley, W. W. McDermott, Miss An- Bragg, Fred. n *e. Brady, J. B. McGraw, Jas. E. Brown, Mrs. Annie. McLeod, Mrs. Joe. Brown, Miss Mabel. MacCullum, Mde. Al- Brown, Mrs. O. Dei "t- Brown, Mrs. Orville Marshall, A. J. Brownlee, Mrs. I. L. Marshall, Mrs. M. Brownell, Mrs. 6. Maurice, Richard S. Bruckhart, Mrs. D. w. Maxwel '. Leona. Bruce, Miss M. Meier, Minnie. Bucklin, Waiter. Miller, C. S. Bultman, Miss Jane. Miller, Miss E. Burke, Mrs. Gen. Mills, Jno. P. Burk, Jack. Moore, Miss Daisy. Butter, John. Morand, Mrs. Julia. Butler, Peter. Muldowney, Joseph. Cameron, Mrs. E. Nelson, Crls. Cannon, Miss, J-ewman, J. 599 Fuller street. Newton, Miss Joan. Carigan, M. Noreen. Mis« Mary. Carlson, Mls3, 218 Northwestern Freight Iglehart. Claim, Bureau 0. Carlson, O. Nyquist, J. Carter, E. D. _,_ , Castleman, C. A. OGrady, Mrs. Maggte Chamberlain, D. T. Olsson. Anders Wll- Clalre, Mrs. Mabele. helm - Clarke, Miss Nettle. _ , Coldwell, Mrs. Alice Parker, Mrs. J. M Parsons, E. D Coleman, D. J. Paulson. Miss S. Oonnell, Nora. Pemrlck, John. Coombs, T. A. Peters, Miss Louise. Courtney, J. C. Peterson, A. Curlette C A. Peterson, Miss Bedle. Curtis, Mrs. Elma. Peterson, Dan. Peterson, E. A. Dahms, A. L. ' E'f* c ?' Mr ?; J ohn. Davis, E. F. Prltchett, Edwin C. Davis, James P. -r, _ Dcason, Eugene. l&T 1 , T ;,^- De Boregard, Mrs. Remakel Melk. Eva Retzger, Mr., Doneher, L. E. T,i Care v, G '"^- Bank - Dugan, Mrs. Tommy. R1 9.c. Mr -—Rice sr. Dukehart, E. H. §°^ bl ' ls ' S? Or - A " Durand H Roberts, Miss Marie. Durr, William J. Xo A gei S' Mr - and M «"s. Dwyer, Mike. D A - X - . Rose, Miss Hattie A. Eddy, J. R. Ror^V 4 " Edminster, Mrs. J. H. R Oy> , J - *£. Ellis, Mrs. Ed. Vh,™£n M ""» n « rtQ a. Ellison. C. C. Rv«n Ster i''A g - Erickson, Frank. Rjan > Edward G. F'orlda F E §'• Paul Post - Editor. Floyd Mrs. Elsie. |£ n G . enn ? in ; M "- Eva Follett. Abbie. |^?i df , n> &A ' , , Fox. Mrs. Ellis. f°h Icin ' r8 V Vlolet C - Freeman, C. E. %&s£• £' Gannett, W. C. 1^" 1112 ' MlsS Gelrlng. Williams & g^"-^ Mr Gervlng, Willie. Sh Ar « h ft™}-' Ctenhagen. Jas. IhfeTds o™ Gobliesch, Adam. silvers g Gordon, Mrs. Jennie. | rr atT t e h r ' *■ Grsy, Miss Myrtle. M^hants' Gustafson, Mr., Smith m"ss B M The Buckingham. f^ft; M ' Hanf n t er M^ 9 G JOhlU 2™*' W. W. Ken Srßz. P™™ 1 E ' »» L " R iffiinVu. Gus- Hendricks, Mr , "=tiel W L Care Farwell, O. & Stevens, Wor C J& George H ItV^d .^.^Annie Hinterbergen, Anton. s>tuart B J Hockinbeaner. E. Svanson. Miss Maria. Hofe&t Almee - SwanSOn ' ilisa Hi '^ Hook, Mr. Talbot m™ n p Minnesota Bank. TWi, Mlm'coS: ' Horgaard, C. J. Thayer, C. E. Hern, Win. Thomnsnn Mn tr t Horton Miss Mabel. Thorkelson Bros Howard T Tries Edwin F Howe, C. \V. Tyler. M. C. Huff, Jacob. Huntress, Mrs. Manzie Un derwood, Mrs. Ella. Idill, G. E. Wagner H. Walcott, C. E Jackson, Andrew. Walker E M Janson. Wllee. Warburton,' J.-lmes. Jensen, Mr., Weber B 114 Rice street. Wheeler. Archie Johann. Mtr. Whiteford, Wm. H. Lnion Hotel. Wiley, Mrs Wm Johnson, Mrs., Williams, Low 117S Jessamine. Williams, Thomas. Johnson, Mrs. A. B. 2. Wilson, J Johnron, Miss Annie. Wolcott, Francis Johnson, Miss Emma. Wolfe, Mrs. May Johnson, Miss Hannah Wood,' E. F Johnson, M., Wrißh't, Mrs.' Annie. 1077 Dawßon street. Wright, M. C. Johnston, Mrs. Maggie Zenzius, Miss Edna. Karoll, Martin. Kaveney, Mrs. M. Packages- Keep, Miss Lilly. Fitch, Mrs. Minnie. Kellog Collection Wilkerson, Mrs. 11. H. NEW CITY CHARTEB. Notice of Election on the Proposed Charter for the City of St. Paul, as Returned to the Mayor March 31, 1898, by the Board of Fifteen Freeholders Appointed Pursuant to the Act of the Legislature of the State of Minnesota Authoriz ing Cities and Villages to Frame Their Own Charter. Office of the City Clerk, of the City- of St Paul, Minn., April 9, A. D. 1898. ' To thu Qualified Voters Of the City of St. Paul. Notice is hereby given that the judges of the district court of the county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, heretofore pursuant to an act of the legislature of the State of Minnesota, entitled "An Act authorizing any city or village In this state to frame iis own charter for its government as a city consist ent with and subject to the laws of thl3 state," approved April 23, 1897, appointed a board of fifteen freeholders, and the said board of f«"teen freeholders so appointed has prepared a draft of the proposed charter for the City of St. Paul, which draft of such pro posed charter was returned by said board ot freeholders to the chief magistrate of said city, to-wlt: The mayor of said city, on the 31st day of March, 1898; and that fact has been communicated by said mayor to the common council of the City of St. Paul, and the com mon council of said city, with the approval of the mayor, has fixed the 3rd day of May, 1898, as the time for holding the election at which such proposed charter shall be aubaiittei to the qualified voters of the City of St. Paul; and pursuant to such action, the said pro posed charter of the City of St. Paul will be submitted to the qualified voters of the C;iy of St. Paul, on the 3rd day nf May, A. L. 1838, at the election to be held on said day for city officers of the City of St. Paul. In testlmorv whereof, I have hereunto s<=t my hand an* affixed the corporate seal of the C:ty of St. Paul this 3th day of April, A. D. 1898 (Seal) MATT JENSEN. • City Clerk of the City of St. Paul. (April 11, 23 times, Sundays Included, until May 3.) ft GLOBE WANT fIDS. '°??i C n ce £ t P" word-«am9 rate as charge* at v« I.? »i Offlco - Fourt h «nd Minnesota. No advertisement less than 20 cents. ant B Cen^ a ? P 1 ( WOrd J or Persol »l. Clairvoy fds Palmlsts - Massage and Medical L lSwlng° Ur WEDt ad " &t aDy one of the fc| - Globe Branch Offluesi ARLINGTON HILLS. P»v fOra o^ n(1 Decat "r C. R. Mareliu* Pa » ne . fi s4 A. & Q. A. Schumacher DAYTON'S BLUFF. East Third, 679 Sever Westby LOWER TOWN. Broadway 442 M D Merr , u SevJnth i a^son Joseph Argay Seventh and Sibley .... William K. Collier MERRIAM PARK. St. Anthony and Prior A. L. Woolsey ST. ANTHONY HILL. n™V 71 Vi A. T. Guernsey Victoria and Selby Brackett't UNION PARK. University and Prior C. A. Monchow UPPER TOWN. Rf 8 i fo ce 7 enth ' * B- J- Wltto £&,■&&?-? W55&2. St. P(*er a"d Tenth c. T. Heller WEST SIDE. S. Robert and Falrfleld The Ecllps* State and Concord ....Concord Drug Store Waba«h a nn d r F^ 1 r fleld Geor^ Mttrt « w abash and Isabel a. T. h WEST SEVENTH STREET. James and W. Seventh J. j. Mullen W. Seventh. 499 ....A. & G. A. Schumacher HELP WANTED MALtS. AGENTS WANTED-Murat Halstead's Great War Book, "Our Country in War." All about Cuba, Spain, Maine Disaster, armies navies and coast defenses of United States] Spain and all nations. Over 500 pages, magi niflcently illustrated. One agent sod tit in one day, others making $39 per day Most liberal terms guaranteed, 2C dayt credit, price low, freight paid. Handsom« outfit free. Send 12 two-cent stamps to pay postage. Educational Union, 324 Dear born at., Chicago. DIS H WA SHER— "Wanted, smart young mln~u run dishwasher at Hotel Metropolitan. PAINTERS— Three painters, two cornicemalT _ers I _Butler-Ryan_Co., a3O Globe building. WANTED— A few more active, encrg or women to reprcsint the Adams plan; sample case free; no goods to carry. Par ticulars C. F. Adams Co., corner" Fourth and St. Peter s.s. WANTED-Cylluder press feed^sl steady employment and good wage*. Regan Print lng House, 85 Plymouth Place, Chicago. HELP WANTED FEMALES. SHIRT MACHINE OPERATOR wanted at the __Acme_Laundry, Duluth, Minn. - J11 U A T j? NS WANTED MALES. CLEißK— Experienced clothing clerk deslre3 portion in country town; speaks EDglish, German, Polish and Bohemian fluently. 13, Globe. TEAMSTER— Wanted, a position as teamster, or delivering of any kind, by a young man; am a good man with horses. X 27, Globe. SI TUA TION WANTED FEMALES. WASHING— Woman would like to do wash ing, scrubbing, housecleaning or any kind of housework by the day. Please call 198 East Tenth st. RELIEF SOCIETY Employment Register. Office 111 East Ninth St. Telephone IS3. WE ARE very anxious to secure work for the following needy and worthy persons; BOY— A good, bright young errand boy, the only bread-winner in a family where tha mother (a widow) is sick. COACHMAN— Honest and thoroughly reliable; an excellent man for a private family. STENOGRAPHER— A position wanted for a young woman stenographer and typewriter. PLAIN SEWING wanted by a woman who can do good work. WOMEN to do washing, ironing, houEeclean lng and caring for the sick. Will give satisfaction. WOODSAWYERS and men to do any odd Jot« csn be secured from this office at any jUme. ROOMS FOR RENT. A.A.A.— AT HOTEL FEY— Corner Cedar and Seventh — Furnished rooms by the day, week or month at reasonable prices. ST. PETER ST., 458— For rent, nicely fur nished rooms by the day or week, with privileges. FOR RENT MISCELLANEOUS. FOR RENT, No. 1525 Harvester ay.. Just th« place for garden and chickens; two acre* with good seven-room house, large barn, chicken house and wagon shed. S. G. Pierce, S3 East Fourth st. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. TO INVESTORS— The Security Flats, in the city of Mankato, Minn., valued at $53,000. lncumbered by a mortgage of $20, C00, due in 1900, will be sold at assignee's sJle io the city of Mankato, May 13, 1»98, at la o'clock a. m., at public auction. J. B. Richards, Assignoe, Mankato, Minn. BUSINESS CHANCES DOCTOR WANTED— There is an opening foi a German doctor and druggist in a prosper ous Minnesota town. Address N SO, Ql.ib* WANTED — Newspaper man I Democrat), with $2,500 to buy controlling interest in an "Al" piece of newspaper property. A rare oppor tunity. Address Z., Globe. TO EX CHAN 3 E. TO EXCHANGE— New goods exchanged for second-hand. Cardozo Furniture and Ex change Company, 232 East Seventh st. WANTED to exchange good piano for l.ou « painting. V 33. Globe. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. ST. AUATII.VS CO.NSERVATOHY Of Mnitlc and Art, 26 East Exchange St., St. Paul. Piano, violin, guitar, mandolin and vocal music taught. Lessons given in drawing and painting. Call or send for prospectus. BUSINESS PERSONALS. 4~> IWIN CITY HAIR FASTJItf. i*' 1 vSSlfcv Switches, Waves. Ban** anJ jjgMßMSft Genilciupn's Hair chain ;. a!l mvla igSSgliy ) 'v tho lntcit j:yl\.'\ wbole»ali and igEgfjP <?( ro:afl. Shampooing tt c's tr.U.- y Uressing an.l Rc»ir> TroiLtmsnt. 1 I Office and Potrl <> Hair Stor.-. 41% "'V--'^ Wabahlia St.. Vblou:!iu> 131 > ; :. <j cor. Niutb strefi'- M*ll onl >r-. rt 1» 1 MEDICAL. MASSAGE given for rheumatism, partial paralysis and nervous diseases; gt^ani vapor and alcohol baths; hours, 9 to 9. 138 East Sixth, opposite Hotel Ryan. MRS. DR. STEINE— Baths; massage, electro magnetic healer. 27 East Seventh streot. Suite 2CO. MMS. LAURETTA'S MASSAGE BATH PAR lors; elite patronage solicited. 319 Jackson st. REAL ESTATE HOUSES. FOR SALE— S3,SOO buys night-room house, 488 Dayton ay. ; furnace and bath; asphalt pave ment; stone sidewalk; also barn. W. J. Jameson, 181 East Sixth st. THE GLOBE REVOLVES Once in twenty- l«ur hours. Each time It turns around it will do you good if you have a small Want Adv. in !ta columns. Read by thousands.