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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 02, 1898, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-06-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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Thursday c* *g
WASHINGTON. June 2, ISJS.— Today the
largest army ever assembled in this country
■ince the civil war will be in netive service. It
comprises tSS.OQJ volunteers, besides tho regu
lars, or nn a;.c.;rei;ale force exceeding i:>o.U)u
men.
Tcd;iy an army of economical moth
ers is expected to invade our Chil
c'.ren's department. The result will
nndoub'.e lljr be a hostof well satisfied
others and well clothed children,
and the complete annihilation of our
stock of children's specials. Boys'
Blouses in French Fiannel, Oxfords
am 1 . Madras; elegant style and mate
rial, regular prices 51.00, SI. SO and
::2.00. today i',s Gents. Sizes 4, 5 and
6 years. 25 and 50-ceut Washable
Blouses .it "17 CSr=tS. 25 and 50-ccnt
Washable Tains. 17 QSSitS. Crash
and White Hue's Caps, regular 25 and
50-ce:it values, for 17 CSntSi In all
wool Liong or Short-Pant Suits we
can show yon the most reliable makes
at tho lowest priced Kemeinber you
still i^ot your portrait enlarged in
water color, sepia or crayon with each
cash purchase of $5.00.
Bowlby S-xthond
&Co. Lr&Vv'v^ Robert>
'■ i "^
IUL. uivllijDl lUJIi JLilJtj
GOVERNMENT SLOW IN EQUIP
PING DAKOTA CAVALRY
A. llusv l)n> for the Minne.notn Men
nt Camp Thomjis, Who, in Spite
of tho Hot Weather, Were I'ut
Through a Kitttle Drill Col.
4ii;int Sworn In an v Hrinnilicr
(io no nil.
Cpe.-ial to The St. Paul Globe.
CHICKAMAUGA, June I.— The day
was a busy one for the Minnesota vol
unteers at Camp Thomas. In spite of
the Intense heat, the men were put
through a battle diill in which six r. g-
Inients were engaged.
There is considerable excitement in
camp over ihe departure of the regi
::i iks ordered to Tampa. The Minna
*.nu men are in hopes that they wi 1 [
scon rtc-ive orders for the front, but
there la no officual intimation on this
p. int.
Tho Red Cross people at Chattanooga
have decided to appeal to the country ;
for aid in caring for sick soldiers. Tiure !
ar now some 200 in the hospitals. Sup- '
plii s forwarded to D. J. Trimble will i
1-h- given proper attention, and will !
reach those for whom they are in- i
tended.
The most iraUres.irg c:-remony ab;ut I
camp tcday was the swvarlng in of
Col. Fr.d Grant rs a brigadier general. I
Ah es-d r.fed rate soldier adminisccred I
the oath.
Tile scene was one unique in th? his
tory of the country, and the incident I
en at '1 the greatest cnthusi-ism, which !
broke into che-ers that almost shook
Missionary Ridge when Gen. Grant !
B; ill: "Shake hands row, r.ot over a
■bloody chasm,' but on the soil of a
country one in its loyalty to the one
CoL Grlsby has been appointed to
command the first brigade of cavalry
of the volunteer army, as lie is rank-
Ing colon |.
('■>'. Grig&by*s cowboys are growing
a litlle impatient over the delay in fur
nishing; them equipments. Col. Grigs
by s i I todi y:
s aro ready, willing and anxious to
tiffin. We hare not m-eived our equipments
y.-t. hut we wiil soon bi-sjin to drill, and al- !
' : ''■'-' ■' ■'■■''■ ■'• °t the men know anything about '
military tactics. 1 hope to have them in a !
Brst-ciass cordiaon in a very short time. I
IT»e boya enlisted in the army for the pur-
Bghting, and if we get a c-hanee at tile
rda we will sho,w \ou what a Western
cowboy can do. What we need are guns
li"; a:■ and clothing.
-Ircady have the marksmanship and
insnip. if we had our equipment now
we could do eood righting without any drill
ing, but I do rot think it is prudent to put
■ body if mi n In a battle under ninety days'
training. Seme of the boys of the regiment
•iy experienced some terrible' flght-
Ing with the Indians, a:;d v^hen they go into
battle they know what it means.
NORTH DAKOTA BARRED.'
(nn not 3«-ixl Any Troops I*:i«lor Sec
ond Call.
Spe cial to The St Paul Globe.
SMARCK, N. D., June I.— Gov.
Dr ggs received a telegram ftom S;na-
Seventh and Cedar Sts.
7J7.73V. HIE AX MARKET, 7S'>.
33 cents
A boshe] basket for good Potatoes.
BEST FL9H& &HEAP.
V. Tii's Extra brand has no superior I 's
the best Flour In America. Warranted (very
grain pure and perfect and guaranteed to
give perfect catirfaction or money re unded
\\hcl.-< Sacks, nu-h OS lbs ... nsi
icks, each 49 lbs , Y*^
Quarter-Sacks, each 24Vi lbs ■".'.!"!"."." '.$$
3'A cents
t^Rata' fOT a Ver> ' fan<> ' lot ° f I(>oSe Musca "
jt of fresh Apricots. First arrival
7 csnts
For a. real soud can of Pink Colored Salmon
Triple granu ated Sugar— is superior to all
sugars for aJI purposes.
2 cents
Per peck for fresh homr-grown Spinach.
1 cant
Per pound for a new fresh lot of coarse cr
fine Hoiiiiny. Lr
7 C3n*s
A can for a choice lot of one-pound, cans Pink
o3J 1110 11.
8' cants
For full-sized cans of good quality California
Apricots.
1B cents
Per gallon for good New Orleans Bakinc
Molasses.
BUTTER SAS.E-69C
For a five-pound jar of fine dairy Table But
ter, fresh.
10 cents
A pound for good Baking Powder In I
pound packages.
&lEAT RIAHKET.
We have the best quality of bread ar.d the
:axgfst full-weight loaf in this city.
6 lbs go.-d Corned Beef for 25>
Fresh Pot Roasts, Beef, per Ib >c
Fresh Shoulder Roasts, Beef, per Jb " 8c
Fresh Pork Shoulders, per lb ! 7c
Boston Butts, per lb .' 7c
■^^d^burger Sauerkraut In 3-lb tins o. ly
With the jVlippesota -Volupteefs ip Capip.
tor Hansbrougrh today stating that aa
North Dakota had already" furnished
more men upon the flist call for troopa
than the state was entitled to under
both calls, the war department would
ask for- no enlistment under the sec
ond call for volunteers in North Da
kota.
North Dakota was asked for 460 men
under the first call, and furnished 882.
Great disappointment Is felt through
out the state, as fifteen companies had
applied for enlistment under the sec
ond call.
COMPANY A, IJ-OITRTEEXTH.
Dulutli m, ii Btamd tka Hurd.Mlilits All
Uisht.
Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe.
CHICKAMAUGA, May 27.— We had brigade
drills yesterday and battle formations. The
Minnesota regiments were on the Hi Ing ]h;e3
and the Minnesota men seem to show up and
stiindi hardships equal to, if not better than,
the Mi'ldle and Southern states boys, who
continually lose men. They drop out um'er
the intense heat.
A.I men of Company A are in good health.
"Sen" Murphy is detailed as instiui\or for
the signal corpx.
The food has been very unsatisfactory of
late — too much pork and card tick. But we
draw flour now so the chances are lor a
little soft dough. The coffee we drink is
blark and without sugar.
We have just had regimental inspection of
equipments by United S'.'ites inspeMorj to
condemn all unserviceable arms. They fra
making active preparation for us to go further
South. The recruits are all uniformed and
eouipped and are being drilled hard to b3 a 9
efficient as possible when we move.
Capt. Eva is quite- well, aiso Lieutenants
Carey and Hagenson.
Lieutenant Carey has just been promctoi
to brigade commissary with the rank of
captain.
Sergeant Anderson, better known a3 "Cal.,"
Is v.ry tired during these days.
We are pretty crowded in the ten. 3. We
have only fifteen for eighty-one men. Are
promised more in a day or two.
The commissary department is pretty lair.
We may get orders to leava any niiuute
now.
A good many men have been poisoned by
ivy.
CIIMPANY H, FOURTEENTH.
Pere.v C'ollyer Loses the Battle for
His Life.
Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe.
CHICKAMAUGA PARK, May 27.— Percy
Coilyer, who has been in the hospital for
some time with pneumonia, is gradually
weakening, and fears are entertained that he
will not recover. His parents have been
wired the unwelcome news. An answer was
just received which read: "Fisht for your
life. God help you. We can't do without
you. Will get to you as scon as possible."
Second Lieutenant Hems is detailed aa
junior officer cf the guard for tomorrow.
Company H took a very active part in a
sham battle tcday.
A span of mules rah into Q. M. Hems'
tent tills morning and partially demoralized
it. No further damage was done.
A government inspector of arms and quart
ers called on Company H yesterday. The com
pany made a very creditable showing.
The warm weather does not affect the Min
nesota boys to any great extent.
Private Fred Cuff has been detailed ccok
for company headquarters.
It U reported that Sergeant Miller caught a
severe cold by reason of a bath in a tub of
cold water. The treatment is not as severe
as the disease. It will not take long to re
cuperate his former strength.
First Sergeant liyre took an eye-opener the
other morning, and now can see out of both
eyes.
Corporal Ma'.oney has fully recovered from
the measles, and is among the boys again.
Lieut. Wilson Kemerer commanded the com
pany yesterday during the temporary absence
of Capt. Miller.
Later— Percy, the brave boy who has so
bravely fought against death for so long, has,
after writing a letter to his father, suc
cumbed. His body will be sent to Olivia if
arrangements can be made.
Camp Gossip.
CHICKAMAUGA. June I.— Private Orchard
is to be sent home and given an honorable
discharge.
Private Skusce fainted today while In bri
gade drill.
Private Gustafson, of Company E, Merriam
Park, is laid up today with a bad eye. con
tracted while on guard duty.
Capt. Holmes acted as major today. It
may be that he will be promoted.
Lieut. Baker acted today as senior officer
of the guard.
Needle case 3 were received today by Capt.
Holmes and distributed among the men of
Company E.
Private Leason, of Company B. Anoka. who
has been sick for se^errl days, has fully re
covered.
Capt. Bartlett was officer of the day and
Lieut. Pratt junior officer of the guard.
Company G, Thirteenth.
Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.— A number of
I the boys visited Chinatown last night, and
I returned to camp with numerous souvenirs,
I sandalwood, punk, silk handkerchiefs, etc.
Pay day is near, and another trip will be
m.i.de before the regiment leaves the coast.
Guard detail for today was Privates Ol
son, Padelford, Richert, Stewart, Swanberg
and Sergeant Tubbe.
BLANCO FIXING FORTS.
The Captnin General Preparing to
Defend Havana.
KEY WEST, Fla., June I.— A warship
just in from the blockade reports that
o>i Sunday morning a small Spanish
gunboat came out of Havana and ran
along the line of batteries close in
shore. Yesterday she again came out,
venturing over two miles from land.
She was chased and one shot was fired
at her, whereupon she scudded back to
port.
On Monday night, a warship of the
blocka.de squadron approached within
five miles of Havana, clearly distin
guishing whole rows of lighted streets,
thus contradicting the rumors of Hava
na being in darkness. The commander
of the warship said new fortifications
are in course of construction on Mor
ro heights.
The Uncas, which arrived this morn
ing, reports that on Monday last, when
about a mile and a half west of Matan
zas light house, she sighted a Spanish
block house on shore. Taking up a
position about 600 yards off shore, the
Uncas fired two shots at the house
and the two shells went clear through
the building, which was wrecked.
SNEAK BOBS AN OFFICE.
Joseph Breanlt, Wood and Coal Jinn,
I.OHCS SjKiO.
It cost Joseph Breault, the proprietor
of a wood yard at 467 Jackson street,
$30 yesterday afternoon to leave his
office for fifteen minutes while he help
ed one of his teamsters load a cord
of wood. During his absence a sneak
thief visited tne office and got away
with the cash in an unlocked safe.
The office is situated close to the
sidewalk, with both a front and a rear
entrance, and, though Mr. Breault was
not more than twenty-five feet away
from a side window where he could
view the interior, it was not difficult
for the thief to secure the money. He
had doubtless been watching the fuel
Iran's action, and probably slipped in
the rear door, quickly appropriated
the safe cash drawer containing the
money and disappeared by way of the
front entrance. The thief's operations
were hurried, as he left $12 in a sec
ond drawer, which is supposed to con
tain only papers.
The police were notified of the theft,
and Detective Werrick was detailed on
the case.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinlno Tablets All
druggists refund money if It fails to cure 25c
The genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet
Dch Moinea Mourns.
r .'P 3 . M . OINES - Io - June 1-— Flags on all
public buildings in the state are at half-mast
toaay out of respect to the memory of ex-
Gov. Cyrus C. Carpenter, whose funeral will
be held at Ft. Dodge.
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE—^-THURSDAY JUNE 2, 183 3.
REGIMENT NOW READY
THIRTEENTH FULLY EQUIPPED
FOE ACTIVE SERVICE
Lieut. Garcelon the Victim of nn Ac
cident That Nearly I onl Him His
I.l l> — Temporary Staff A|i|inlnl
iiientM Made by Col. Reeve as
Commander of the Second Brigade
<iosNii> of the t'unin.
Staff Special to The St. Paul Globe.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., June I.—
Lieut. Garcelon was the victim of an
accident this morning that nearly cast
him his life. He was riding a fractious
nurse to batallion drill when the hir^e,
becoming' frightened at his sword, rear
ed and fell over. Lieut. Garcelon was
thrown to the ground, and the horse
fell upon him, and he barely escaped
having hia back broken by the acci
dent.
I-ieut. Garcelon was carried to the
hospital tent, where Maj. Fitzgerald,
Capt. Law and Lieut. Riteh.e attenceJ
him. He was found to have no bones
broken, but his escape was miracu'ous.
He is siill suffering from the shock,
but will be all right again in a day or
two.
The regiment is now fully equipped
and ready for transportation to Manila,
but it is njit believed that it will get
away within ten days. Tire transports
cannot be ready before the latter part
of next week.
■ Guard detail for morning: Capt.
Bjornstad, Lieuts. Keiler and Cham
bers. Evening: Capt. Robinson,
Lieuts. Pease and Trovvbridge.
Clay Clement tonight gave abox
party at the Columbia theater to Col.
and Mrs. Reeve, Lieut. Col. Ames, Maj.
Bean and Lieut. Mfade.
Col. Reeve, as commander of the
Second brigade, made the followirg ap
pointments: Acting assistant adjutant
general, Capt. Corriston; acting brigade
quartermr-ster, Lieut. Meade; acting
brigade commissary, Lieut. Hart; act
ing brigade ordnance officer, Lieut.
Conrad. — Evan M. Jones.
LIBERTY CURTAILED.
The Visits to Chinatown in Part Cat
Off.
Staff Correspondence The St. Paul Globe.
CAMP MERRITT, San Francisco,
Cal., May 27.— There is a tradition hi
San Francisco that a saloonkeeper once
threatened to close his saloon on a Sun
day on account of a death in his
family, and his license was revoked.
Since that time no saloon in 'Frisco has |
ever been known to be closed, At any
rate no saloon has been closed since the
volunteer army began to mobilize at
Camp Merrltt. Everything in the city
of the Golden Gate is wide open day
and night, and soldiers on leave have
no difficulty in finding all the entertain
ment and refreshments they want.
But Col. Reeve has curtailed the lib
erty allowed his men at first, because,
he says, they are all good fellows, and
as commander of the regiment he feels
responsible for their welfare. He be
lieved that there were too many temp
tations for the men in the city, especial
ly in the Chinatown district, and he
issued an order that no passes should
be issued except to men in whom the
captains have the utmost confidence,
and tio pass is for a later hour than
10 o'clock.
The result of this order is that the
Minnesota regiment is the most orderly
in the camp and the most popular with
the citizens of San Francisco. A Min
nesota uniform is a guarantee that the
wearer is a gentleman and he is re
spected as such. ...-■•
The craze for "doing" Cfrir.. "T.vn
struck Chaplain Cre^sey several nights
ago, and he accompanied some officers
through the district. The next night
Chief Hospital Steward Grau made a
tour of the place and wherever he
visited he was told that the chaplain
had been there the previous evening.
His Red Cross chevrons puzzled the
people of Chinatown and they asked
him if he was the assistant chaplain.
Chaplain Cressey and Steward Grau
visited the Cliff Hoai3e and walked
along the sandy beach, which runs
south of the hotel. Becoming tired they
stretched themselves on the sand and
fell asleep.
The afternoon sun was warm, and
the two slee-pers remained for several
hours unconscious of their surround
ings, when they were awakened by a
burning sensation and discovered t-hat
their faces were blistered from the
sun. They made haste back to camp,
and have since been busy peeling long"
strips of cuticle from their faces.
The remarkable hospitality of the
people of San Francisco shows no
abatement. On Thursday evening Mrs.
Alma E. Keith entertained a party of
officers from the Minnesota, Nebraska
and Kansas regiments, at her home
in the city. Not one of her guests was
known by name to her, but she receiv
ed them as though they were all old
friends, and they had a delightful time.
Miss Pearl Noble, a daughter of Quar
termaster Noble, U. S. A., played a
cornet, and the following morning she
visited the Minnesota camp and blew
the bugle calls for extended order drill,
which was held in Golden Gate park.
Miss Noble has several sisters who are
also accomplished musicians.
The Rev. Father Coyle, of St. Ag
nes Catholic church, visited the camp
Monday, and the next day he sent to
Capt. Robinson, of Company C, a great
quantity of roast beef, roast mutton,
sandwiches, cakes, fruit, strawberries,
doughnuts, milk, two dozen hams, and
towels, soap and handkerchiefs for the
men of the company. The boys ate the
food with relish, and, gathering in the
company street, they gave three
hearty cheers for Father Coyle.
A number of Red Cross ladies have
presented woolen night caps to all the
men in the regiment. These caps cover
the head and neck like a cowl and are
very comfortable to sleep in. They
prevent the men from catching cold
when sleeping on the ground, and are
a valuable and much appreciated ad
junct to the men's outfits. Nearly ev
ery man is also provided with pin
cushions, which were presented to the
Don't Stop Tobacco
SUDDENLY.
To &o so is injurious to the nervous system
Ponn Pupa L ' tH ynu UM a:i ln * tobac-
DduuUulU co you want while it curei
you.
DoAA Plirn Is U l6 onl y Scientific Curt
DduuUUlU tor thR Tobac co Habit, not
Dorm Plirfl '""'■'' ""' depend on the
OdLIU liulU will power of Hie u:x-r.
v w<lilw (Write for our Booklet.)
Dorm Plim " ls vegetable and there-
DuuU'UUiU ' ore narmllS ": ( t 'ins cured
thousands and will cure you
Baco-Curo is sold with a written guarantee
to cure any case or money refunded.
Fifty cents and $1.00 per box; three $1.00
boxes (guaranteed cure), $2.50. If your drUß
glst does not keep It we will send It upou
receipt of price.
EUREKA CHEMICAL CO.,
L« GROSSE, WIS,
Send io cts in postage for sample box.
For sale by W. S. Getty, Bndloott Arcade.
and P. 11. Middenta, Ninth and Wabaaha.
men by some ladles. A large box of
the cushions was handed to- the first
sergeant of each' company, who dis
tributed them to the 'boys. The donors
said they did not wish their names to
be known.
While the men were at dinner mess
Friday a wagon was driven up to the
fence and the driver announced that
he had a load of presents for the men.
There was a rush over the fence, and
each man was handed a large square
box which, upon being opened, was
found to contain sandwiches, fruit and
cake. A few moments later another
wagon arrived with a load of pies, and
there was another scramble. But there
was nic for all, and no man was over
looked.
Capt. Robinson, of Company C, was
riding down town in a Geary street
cable car Thursday afternoon, when
a stranger sitting beside him turned
to him and said:
■"Captain, you may not get cigars to
smoke between San Francisco and
Manila. Let me present you with one."
Captain Robinson accepted the invi
tation, and they got off the car and
entered a cigar store. There the
stranger purchased a box of fifty ci
gars, for which he paid $4.50, and pre
sented it to the astonished captain.
"I never saw the man in my life be
fore and may never see him again,"
paid Capt. Robinson when he exhibited
his present. "I don't even know his
name. These San Francisco people are
1 certainly generous."
An amusing incident, and yet one
that caused no little embarrassment to
at least two persons, occurred Thurs
day morning. A very attractive look
ing French woman called upon Hospi
tal Steward Grau and presented a
basketful of prunes for him for the
sick. She was accompanied by a lit
tle girl. Steward Grau thanked the
woman for the prunes and said they
would be of great benefit to the pa
tients. Turning to the little girl, the
woman said:
"Now, aren't you glad you brought
those prunes to the sick soldiers?"
( "Yes," said the little girl innocently,
"and mama will be very glad to get
rid of them, for she said they had been
in the house so long they are all spoil
ed."
Tableau!
Bugler Joe Groh, of Company C, had
his pocket picked at Sacramento and
his silver watch was stolen. He made
a report of it at the time and discov
ered that the chief of police of that
city is an old St. Paul man. Friday
he received the watch from the chief
of police, who reported that he had cap
tured the thief and had him sent to
jail.
Capt. Seebaeh, of Company G, on Fri
day read the regular army regulations
regarding the care of men in the field.
He warned the men to exercise the
utmost caution to prevent disease and
sickness in eanjp. ,
— Evan M. Jones.
COMPANY W, THIRTEENTH.
St. Cloud Coys Happy ana Glad
They Started.
Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe
SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.-il orders do rot
soon come for the Thirteenth regiment to s'art
for Manila, there is danger, judging from the
enormous amount of pie, cake and fruit con
sumed daily, that Company M will be
unab^ to stand the sea voyage after such an
attack on their digestive organs
Company _M has obtained the title of "The
Champion Pie Eaters of the North," and as
long as the hospitable people of San Fran
,& . p , up tne su PP'y there is no dancer
of their losing it.
The people of California are the most hos
pitaiMe on earth and they seem tfl tk><
particular delight in giving the "soldier
boys anything and everything they ccuid
possibly want.
The camp is visited daily by thousands
and everyone brings, -something, to show his
go-od will.
Private Fred Holmes, who has been HI
with pneumonia, is able to be around again
and will soon be drilling. During his conva
lescence he has been the especial pet of Ihe
ladle 3 who have kept his tent fi>'* -'iUi toed
things.
Musician Walter Matheny was sent to th»
hospital today with a slight attack of fever.
me weather is very damp generally, caused
by the fogs from the ocean, which drift In
land.
The company has been making a fair shw
ing at drii: with arms-the last few days.
Yesterday morning ; while drilling in Golden
Gate pa.rk the sergeant in command get b -
wildered by the many intersecting re-ads and
drives and went in the opposite direction from
camp. When the company "found" them
selves they were so near the ocean that they
decided to go on and marched down to th =
shore and around by the Cliff house and Seal
park. It was the first sight of the ocean
for many of the boys and was quite a novelty.
The company took the street cars back to
camp and arrived just in time for dinrer.
The next si?ht they get of the ccean win
probably be when they go aboard the trans
port. Everyone is tappy and all say they are
glad they came. '
CASES OF MEASLES
Some IllnesH Ajuohk the North Un.
kotn. Men.
SAN FRANCISCO, June I.— There
have been some cases of measles in the
North Dakota command, and apparent
ly for this reason Gen. Otis temporarily
isolated the North Dakotans. They
were ordered to pitch their camp down
near Montana, half a mile from Camp
Merritt proper. ■
En route two cases of measles de
veloped among the North Dakotans.
and both were consigned immediately
to the marine hospital on arrival. The
sufferers were • Privates Brown and
Travis, of Company D. North Dakota
is brigaded under Col. Reeve, being
given this assignment because later it
will occupy a squi&re in camp near Min
nesota instead of the present location.
THIRTEENTH'S SICK LIST.
All of Them, However, Reported Do-
Ing Well.
Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe.
SAN FRANCISCO, May 27.— The following
men are at the French hospital:
Company A— Corporal R. Cole.
Company C— Michael Hempfling, Harry
Henry and Ralph Hasenwinkle.
Company E— F. Haskell.
Company F— S. A. Riask, Sergeant M. E.
Gates and William Sample.
Company I— Privates Sexton, Egbert, Brad
bury and Ray.
Company X— Roy Kenyon.
Most of the men are doing well and Col' 1 ,
who had pneumonia, and Henry, who was so
sick, are much Improved. Cole will be out in
a couple of days.
Lieutenant Stone, of Company F v has been
suffering with an abscess oi' the ear.
GOT A BLACK EYE
Because He C&miilatiied of Losing;
II in Ten.
W. J. Bradley, a stranger from South
ern Wisconsin, claims' to have had both
ends of an unpleasant experience in
this city While su>ppiijig at the People's
hotel, near the a union depot, Friday
night, as a result of which he Is out
$10 and bears several bruises about a
badly swollen l^ft eye.
Bradley does jfliot know who robbed
him, but claims/ the proprietor of the
hotel assaulted himi when he complain
ed of the theft 1 .- H«>says he had his
money in his vest and slept with tho
vest under his piling., When he awoke
yesterday morniug tfie money, he says,
was massing. He Informed the pro
prietor of his loss and objected to set
tling for the night's lodging. This com
plicated matters and the hotel man,
Bradley says, refused to give up his
gueat's vall;--<\ An altercation resulted,
when, according to Bradley, the pro
prietor struck him in the face.
When Bradley told his story to the
police a detective went to the hotel and
got his voltse for him, but the authori
ties could (l > nothing ai>uut "squaring"
the $10 and the black eye.
RED CROSS WORK SPREADS
WOMEN IN SEVERAL TOWNS
ARE INTERESTED
The Lmll.s of Stlllwater Have Com
pleted Two Boxes of Garments
un<l Are Auxloua to Do Uore
New I lin Hat* a Society, So Hum
St. Cloud and Other* Are Being
Talked of.
The officers of the St. Paul Red Cross
Aid society are daiiy receiving commu
nications from women in Minnesota
towns asking for information as to the
methods employed in carrying on the
Red Cross work in St. Paul.
Mrs. E. W. Durant called yesterday
at the headquarters and stated that the
ladies of Stillwater had completed a
couple of boxes of garments and they
were desirous of sending them to the
Minnesota troops through the St. Paul
society. Mrs. Durant also stated that
the Stillwater women were anxious to
further the Red Cross work in their
city and said that it would be advan
tageous, she thought, for them to unite
in the general federation of Red Cross
societies which is now being much talk
ed of in the Twin Cities.
A society has been started at New
Ulm and another at St. Cloud, and sev
eral others are being talked of at other
places. In addition to these there is an
urgent demand in the Twin Cities for
seme kind of a central organization, as
nearly a dozen civic organizations and
church societies have become active in
Red Cross work. There is a constant
demand for some kind of a Red Croa
badge, the school children especially,
who have become interested in the work
being much interested In securing some
kind of a badge or button to indicate
that they are identified with the work.
The following donations were received
at the headquarters yesterday:
Mrs. C. P. Noyes. cash $5
D. A. McKinley, cash 1
A. Friend, cash 1
Total $7
Mrs. M. E. Hartman — Six water glasses,
two medicine glasses, muslin, cotton.
Mrs. Charles Webber— Grape juice, old lin
en, cheese cloth.
Mrs. Daniel Henchman — Magazines.
Mercy Help Department Grace M. E.
Church — League papers.
Mrs. P. B. Groat— Two dozen glasses, tea
spoons.
Mrs. Thomas Cochran — One bolt muslin.
A. Friend — One dozen spool cotton.
Mrs. D. Kribs — Linen and magazines.
Mrs. C. P. Noyes — Blackberry brandy.
Miss. L. H. Clinch— Old linen, magazines.
Mrs. D. F. Brooks— Magazines, fruit juices.
A. Friend — One can raspberries, six glasses
jelly.
Mrs. Gardiner— Old Linen.
J. Grace — Books, magazines.
Mrs. J. H. Ames— Six boxes cocoa, three
bottles bouillon.
Miss Catherine Ames — Nine glasses marma
lade.
Miss Mamie Goatz— Magazines.
Mrs. W. H. CrandaU— Muslin.
Mrs. A. P. Moss looked after the sup
plies yesterday and Mrs. Thomas Coch.
ran was in charge of the sewing. She
was assisted by the following ladies-
Mrs. Weidman, Mrs. Hinckley, Mrs. P.
B. Groat, Miss Kate Bunn, Mrs. Dugan,
Mrs. Kenneday, Mrs. C. A. Stees, Mrs.
Landaasr Miss Hilda Lyon, Miss Kate
Wayland, Miss Cochran, Miss Prinsen.
Under the direction of Dr. Jeanette
McLaren, the medical department was
yesterday separated from the rest of
the w-ork. Hereafter work on pneumonia
jackets and bandages will be conduct
ed in one department, while the night
shirts, abdominal bands and bedding
will be made In another department.
Mrs. J. J. Early, Mrs. Alice Wilson
and Margert C. Way assisted in the
medical department yesterday.
The medical s'J^pilot; mutt needed are
gauze *ar bandages and foods and
drinks, such as beef tea and blackberry
and raspberry juices.
The needs of the sewing department
today will be principally light material
for flannel bands, and material for bed
ding.
The women of the St. Paul chapter.
D. A. R., will give their services on
Friday in the sewing department.
No more old magazines or books will
be sent South, as the freight almost
equals the value of the papers and mag
azines.
All persons desiring to send books
can ha.ye them delivered by sending to
the Commercial club.
Tickets for the big entertainment on
Friday afternoon, June 10, and Satur
day night, June 11, will be placed en
sale this week in a number of the down
town stores.
Mrs. J. W. Edgerton visited the Min
neapolis society yesterday afternoon
with a view to harmonizing the work
of the two societies. If each society
understands the work the other society
is doing, no items will be duplicated,
and the work carried on to better ad
vantage-.
The women of North St. Paul are
greatly interested in the work and al
ready have accomplished considerable
work on garments, which will be sent
South through the St. Paul society.
Mrs..G. E. Dorey, of St. Luke's Aid
society, called yesterday and was sup
plied with patterns for the abdominal
bands. The St. Luke's society will have
a box ready in about ten days.
Mrs. W. E. Bramhall and Mrs. E. C.
Dougan will have charge of the head
quarters today.
STOCKING ON THE STAND
EXPLAINS CERTAIN LETTERS AL
READY PUT IN EVIDENCE
His Testimony Goes to Show the
Alleged Pact That His Relations
With Mrs. Stocking Were Friend
ly After the Time She Had Writ
ten Him That She Coald Not A^ntii
Live With Him.
In the Stocking case yesterday the
defense of the plaintiff to the charge
made in the demand for a cross bill
was begun. It was demonstrated that
'Mr. Stocking's case will be a denial of
the charge of an existent disease that
.would be a cause for divorce. When
Mr. Stocking himself took the stand
he proceeded to give such testimony as
would go to show that Mrs. Stocking
was not disaffected to him herself, but
that she was influenced by her people
in separating from him.
The morning session in Judge Lewis'
court was given up to more of the un
printable expert testimony that was ad'
duced on the previous day.
Dr. Day, who had been the family
physician of Mr. Stocking for a quar
ter of a century, went on the stand,
and said in effect that he had exam
ined the physical condition of the plain
tiff May 3, 1596, and that at that time
he gave no evidence of suffering from
the disease in question. This was im
portant, in view of the fact that the
marriage took place but two weeks be
fore.
Dr. Wheaton said that the conditions
testified to as being proof of the pres
ence of infection \>y the disease, given
by Drs. Lufkin, Butler and Allen,
would not really indicate the presence
of the disease, the testimony being a
body blow for the contention of Mr.
Tighe. The doctor said that the con
dition of Mr. Stocking's mouth would
simply show the presence of stomatitis,
a local condition obtaining in certain
stomach troubles. He had examined
Mr. Stocking in September, 1897.
Mr. Stocking took the stand in the af
ternoon, and a great portion of his tes
timony went to the explanation of let-
Field, Schlick & Co.
TWO PRICE WONDERS,
Black Silk Dress Skirts from a tailor who never turns out care
less work. These Skirts are made of rich, heavy black Silks, in
fourteen different designs, including Moire and Bayadere effects.
We had similar Skirts early in the season and sold them all the
way from $13.50 to $17.50, and at these figures we were below th<
market price. All that are left of this brand new lot will be sold
for
$7-75 $7-75 $7.75
each today. We guarantee that an equal Skirt bargain has never
before been offered in the United States.
HERE'S ANOTHER-200 new Homespun Linen Crash Skirts,
full four yards wide, with 7-inch hems, double stitched, tailor lap
seams and tailor bound inside seams. They are better than any
bkirt offered in this town for 5i. 65.
Also 150 White Welt and Cord Pique Dress Skirts, with lap
scams, 6-inch hems and bound inside seams, actually worth $1 85
Both of these lots will go on sale today at the unheard-of
price of
95C 95 Cents! 95c.
each. The first lots were sold out so quickly that many customers
were disappointed. 350 Skirts will be ready promotly at 9 o'clock
today.
Lining Leaders.
; No other store can touch these
prices for equal qualities.
Fine Silk-finish Black Rustle 'm
Taffetas, a full yard wide. PO3- i O
itively for Thursday ouly ill
The very best French Hair Cloth
made in the world, black and A|
Rray. All you want today, 1 1 A
L\\3
Imperial Silk-finish Rustle Taffeta,
brilliant silk finish, soft, silky rustle,
black and colors; better than i A
some stores' 20c qualities. All Ifl jH
you want today for lUU
20c Fast Black Percalines, 12}£c.
15c Fast Black Percalines, 10c.
"Edwards' " first quality Lining 1
Cambrics, the best made in the A
United States, black and best *fl
colors. All you want today for . . U U
Summer Underwear,
Another special sale of Ladies'
Underwear, very much under
regular prices. These prices are
positively for Thursday only:
Ladies' Richelieu Ribbed Balbrig
gan Vests, white or ecru, low lA4
neck, short or no sleeves. I # JLfl
Thursday only 14.2||
Ladies' Richelieu Ribbed i"J
Balbricrg-an Vesta, high neck, I #ft
short sleeves II U
Ladies' Richelieu Ribbed if%
Balbri^gan Vests, long- sleeves, I U fi
one day only Ivll
Ladies Ribbed B?.!briggati rtj
Drawers, knee lengths, open /IP
sides fclll
Ladies' "Munsing" Lisle Af
Thread Combination Suits, hnf^
high neck, long sleeves U V U
CHILDREN'S fine Ribbed Balbrig
g-an Shirts, long or short |A 4
sleeves, with Pants to I //>P
match, each IJL£\S
White Goods.
Two cases of White Goods
came to us the other day at a
ters that were already in or were put
in evidence.
His testimony went particularly to
the showing of the alleged fact that
his relations with his wife had been
smicable after the time when she had
written him that things had come to
her knowledge which prevented her
living with him again. It seemed that
he had got a letter from her on Christ
mas day. 1896, in which she told what
she had been told had occurred physi
cally. He wrote her at once and fol
lowed the letter up personally, going to
Cincinnati the same night. She had
met him there and had gone to the
same hotel with him.
While he was leading up to this part
of his testimony, Mrs. Stocking's usual
pallid face flushed to a rosy tint.
"We went to a room In the hotel,"
said Mr. Stocking, "and had a long
talk — the only candid talk we ever had.
She told me that she kn^w there was
nothing in the charge she had made.
I asked her if she was going back to
her folks at St. Thomas, and she paid
no. Then I told her I would go down
stairs and order a room for her if she
left the hotel. She told me that she
would scream If I left the room. She
said: 'You don't like my folks, and I
don't like your daughter, and that is
all the trouble there is.'
"The next day she went hack to her
sisters, and I came to St. Paul to ar
range my affairs so that I might ac
company her- to wherever she desired
to go for the winter."
Here another letter was introduced,
which was written after this interview
at Cincinnati, which was couched by
Mrs. Stocking in the most affectionate
of terms and indicated that they would
soon meet.
It is not likely that the trial will be
concluded today.
CITY TBEASURER'S BOND.
QneMton of n Surety Company Aprain
Discussed.
The assembly committee on ways and
means discussed the question of the city
treasurer furnishing a surety bond for en
hour or more yesterday afternoon, and (hen
adjourned until this afternoon, when the on
sidpration of the subject will be renew.-d.
Under the charter the treasurer Is oblig-d
to give a bond in the sum of $500, C00, the
sureties to be passed, on by the council.
The legislature in 1893, however, passed a
lav. 1 allowing surety bonds In ca-es cf this
kind to be accepted in place of personal
bonds.
City Treasurer Horst Informed the counc'l
that he had recolvrd a communication from
the United States Fidelity company, of BalM
n:ore. offering to furnish a bond for $I.' CO
for the first year and $750 for the second
year.
The American Bonding and Trust company
and the Fidelity and Deposit company, boh
of Baltimore, also submitted to the com
mittee a proposition to jointly furnish a
bond for $2.5i;0 per year.
The committee discussed the pronosit!ons.
and, as there seemed to be a wide difference
!n the premium to be paid, laid the matter
over until this afternoon.
Corporation Attorney Markham informed
the committee that the premium could be
paid from the fund of $10,000 wh'c^i in got
apart each year in the tax budget for the
best interests ct the city.'
SALE OF UNCLAIMED PACKAGES
Great Northern Express Company, at Ifi9 East
Seventh, St. l'aul, Minn., commencing 9 a. nj.
June 3. 1898.
remnant price. They were
the end of a large importer's
stock. We'll divide with you
today.
50 pieces White Check and Stripe
Dimity, 30 inches wide, at the if\
extraordinary low price lUO
of lull
50 pieces White Victoria Lawn, ft
full 40 inches wide, a reg-ular 'xfl
15c quality, for only \)\j
Muslin Underwear.
Still the house-cleaning sale
continues. The important event
for Thursday will consist of
about 540 odd garments— Night
Gowns, Drawers, Corset Cov
ers and Short Skirts at
48 Cents.
168 fine Corset Covers, trim- f\p
mcd with ruffle of embroidery, I K ft
best 40c kinds, for JL\)\j
180 Victoria Lawn Aprons if\
3 different styles. Choice I lift
120 Maids and Waitress' I p
Caps, several styles. Choice |Hft
for Mb
Another Picnic,
A big lot of fine Wash. Goods
consisting of —
PERCALES. FULL YA2D WIES
DRESS GINGHAMS.
PRINTED LAWNS.
LAPPETS AND DIMITIES.
AH in the regular Be, 10c and
12ic qualities, will be sold for
5 Cents
the yard all day today.
Fiei^Schlick&jo,
B /M Jih IN^ Is perfect food, nndrs- H
|lS!i!l Pi ??™ |ls " M -|
X LjLr .jar nth mid Kosabel.
* A iffti <**- >*- A <fri A A A A A A *
JThe Popular I
A Measured Telephone Service fc
J will be introduced in St. Paul T
" on and after June Ist, by r
4 the L
2 NORTHWESTERN ►
} TELEPHONE I
i EXOHA^SE ►
} GGBIPAiiY -^ ►
which will enable L
] EWli} HI HOW! B iHifiPiK \
i At Thair Residence. k
4 Ths Long Distaice Telepfione ►
will be furnished Residence r
4 subscribers ou four party, se- X
, lective signal, metallic lines T
J within one mile of the Main or r
Branch Offices of -the Company k
a at 530.00 per annum for 400 L
j calls, and Sl.oo for edch «iddi- r
tional 100 calls. $30 per an nan
A permits the subscriber to talk _,
1 irom his residence 400 times an- J
nually, and to talk to his resi- r
£ deuce an unlimited number of L
J times.
4\ Telephone to No. 5, and a rep- W
A reseutative of the Company will L
J call and explain the new system. T
This same class of service is P
J also ofi'ered to Business Sub- X
1 scribers at rates varying from f
$39.00 per annum for 600 calls 4 r
A to £63.00 per annum for 1,200 k
1 calls. f
MONEY" may be tight and hard to get, bu/
;ou can gtt all you want by asking for ft
■ hrougii The Globe Financial Columns.

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