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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 07, 1898, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-06-07/ed-1/seq-7/

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ftei;ort Current tit MinneuiiollM That
the (iovermuent Dnin nl Anoka
-c> — _■
Hud BeFtt Oiiirlcil Away Uam
nsc Will lie Done to Crepa I'iilens
the VVuter Soon KeeedeK Uooiu
Mea WatehiiiK for Breaks.
Although a little behind time this
year, the old Mississippi is now on its
annual rampage, and unless the water
recedes in a short time considerable
Qstnage may be done. Last year's
high mark has not been reached, but
the river Ik:s risen seven feet since
last Thursday.
Between Minneapolis and Anoka the
water has spread over a number of
fields, but if this condition does not
last long no damage Is expected. The
booms of the Mississippi and Rum
River Boom company held millions of
feet of L.gs whu-h collected up to Rice
creek. This formed a jam and conse
quently the water spread out over the
farm laiida.
The bo >m company has men watch
ing for breaks, for, if this'should oc
cur, millions ot feet would be carried
down the rapid current over the falls.
The booms can withstand still more
pi essure. Under the present conditions
it is impossible to let logs into the mill
booms, and when the present supply
of logs in the mill pockets is exhausted
the mills will have to close until th.>
water recedes sufficiently to allow logs
to reach the mill booms. However, it
is believed that the worst is past and
that the water will now rapidly re
A report reached Minneapolis yester
day afternoon that the government
dam at Anoka had been carried away.
The quick rise in the river below this
point helped to confirm the rumor.
>Uniieiu>oli!i Woninu ('elelirntes Hep
Century Hirtlnlny.
A rare birthday celebration took place
yesterday afternoon when Mrs. R. P.
Russell opened her home informally to
a large number of friends on the oc
rasii>n of her mother's one hundredth
birthday. Mrs. Elizabeth Patch, the
mother whose life has covered a quar
ter century more than the allofed span.
>m in Johnstone, Montgomery
county, New York. Her maiden name
Elisabeth Hatter. In her twentieth
year she was married to Luther Patch
Jn Geneva. N. V., where here parents
then resided. Latc-r she removed with
her husband to Lockport and Port Gib
son; N. Y. In 1837 Mr. and Mrs. Patch
came to Clayton county. 10.. and in
IM7 i,, Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. Patch
were the first American couple to make
their home in St. Anthony and their
cotta_ge stoo-d where Pillsbury's A mill
now is.
RiKht of a Pollcomnii 16 Shoot Is In
The case of the state against Abra
ham Zimmerrnann, the police officer,
went to trial before Judse McGee yes
terday morning in the cri'-iinal branch
of the district court.
The case is am important one, being
the first attempt of the district court
to discipline an officer for quick shoot
ins, although it is not the first time
an office,- has killed a man who was
not oneigc-d in a felony.
Zimmermann shot and killed Frank
Stafford, after commanding him to stop,
a c :i:nand which Stafford refused to
obey. It is claimed by the state that
the victim was not a criminal, had been
engaged in no criminal act, and that j
Zimmermann was acting wholly on I
suspicion when he attempted to make
the arrest.
Before the adjournment seven juror 3
ha I Wren secured to try the case. They
were George Odium, Charles Jorgenscn.
Fletcher Li. Walker, Michael Dwyer, Al
fred J. Simmons, Charles F. Rose and
Albert E. Garland.
Vac cf I-ake Hnn-let Trnek for a
Road Rnee Granted.
The board of park commissioners held
a meeting yesterday afternoon and I
transacted considerable business. A !
petition from the united cycle dealers, !
asking for the use of the track at Lake '
Harriet for a road race on the after- .
noon of June 18 and for privilege to '
c instruct a bridge across the track to !
the pavilion, was granted upon the
usual terms.
The following committees were ap
p tinted far work in connection with
the convention of the park and out door I
art association to be held in this city !
June 22: Reception, Pratt, Adams, I
Hunter; carriages, Stoft, Baxter, John- j
son; banquet; Jones, Deming. Nye; ox- i
cursion. Woods, Hewitt, Young* souv
enir, Smkh, Elliot Folwell.
Ueuiocratie Cliilitt.
Tresidf-nt Baldwin, of the Rtate League of
Deaio< rath: c:ubs. has cal!ed a meeting of I
tho executive and organization committees !
cf tbe leagve to be held at the West hotel ;
In this city, June 45, the srssion beginning '
at 0 a. m. This is the date on which tho i
state convention meets, being called to order
at 12 o'clock.
Cool iloriso Thieves.
A robbery, which for daring and coolness
eurija-sses any which the police can recall
occurred early yesterday morning when a
pang of liorse thieves entered the stable of !
tile Armstrong Storage and Transfer cam
lmy. 207-20S Seventh street southeast, and |
took three teams of horses from under the l
very r.oses of two cf the drivers, and then !
■walked across the street and tojk the team
Of L. K. Velacd, of Anoka, from a barn ;
Will Ray's Remains.
The -emains of Will Ray, whose death was
rpported from San Francisco a week ago, were
received here yesterday morning and taken !
tr the undertaking rooms of Hume & Davies, j
when they lay In state until 2 o'clock. Many !
tfT the employes of the Pillsbury "B" mill, !
where Ray had been employed as a book
keeper for two years, called at the under
jgaaigj-rffitj. I will guarantee
4&&M&)&&k th " t niy Kklru >" Cm ' e
--A- ,: ■. >M will cure 90 per cent,
||»**&L«ia^||& of a]] fnrms of kllinP y
Vtsm OO'np'ai'H and la
g|k r t£F§£f D2 R "y Instances (he
V* JjWyfefey most serious forms of j
V K*^ BrigUl's disease. If I
>• /*"ltkij& tb- e disease is com-
V^«*-jg|g2f plicated send a four-
j^sS^. ounce vial of urine.
Wj^tfiS^nSnf and aav 'se you free I
At all druggists, 23c. a vial. Guide to Health
and medical a **'dS£jjflj£^2jjyjp.jfr,y c ' 1 st -- rhila.
If troubled with Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Sciatica, Gout or any nervous disease call at
the JOHN H. WOODEURY Institute, 127 West
<-d st., X. V., for treatment by static elec
:icitj\ Conni'ltaUon by mail free.

--<■-■ tt v* - -I**!* 7;aai*'«m
taking parlors during tho afternoon to take
a last look at the features of their dead
friend. As many of them as can leave the
mill this morning will go to Wayzata to be
present at the funeral and tomb.
Suicide by Polaon.
Nettle Moore, 30 years old, ens of the
characters of the lower circles of society,
was fouud dead In bed at an early hour jes
terday morning In her room at a lodging
house, 210 Washington avenue south. Deutl)
was due to an overdose of morphine nnd
chloroform. Her body was viewed by the
coroner, and later moved to the county
Saloonkeeper's Suicide.
Ole Lodgard, a saloonkeeper at 222 Twen
tieth avenue north, e-hot himself through the
head at 3 o'clock yesterday morning and died
two hours later. The coroner vi-.-wid the
remains and decided an inquest un:icje3?ary,
as it was unmistakably a case oi sulcida.
The meeting of the Eleventh Ward Fu-lon
club set for tonight has been postponed un
til further notice, on account of the cau
The board of education has given p?rmis
sion to teachers to use the building this
week, the original permission baing good for
one month only.
S. P. Howe, an- old and well known resi
dent of Minneapolis, died suddenly yes'-er
flay morning at his home, 425 Fifth avenue
The graduates of S'.anley hall will conduct
their class day obsequies and holocaust to
morrow morning at 10:30 o'clock in the schaol
grounds, for tho bi-noflt of members, rela
tives and friends.
St. Paul People Present,
Tho university class of "95 had a reunion
last evening in Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
house Fourth street southeast. Those pres
ent we« Misses Lillian Moure, Ka.tharino
Jackson. Margaret Lawrence, Isabel Welles
and Lila Espy, of" St. Paul.
The marriage of Miss Sophie Kulbery,
daughter of Asias Kulbery, and Abraham
Goldstein, of the New England Clothing
company, occurred ait » o'clock yesterday
afternoon in thi? chapel of the Minneapolis
normal college. Rabbi Jaffe. of the Sens of
Abraham Congregational chuich, officiated.
Oflieers Elected by the Templar
Grand Commandery.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
FARGO, N. D., June 6. — The grand
commandery, Knights Templars, is in
session here today, and tomorrow the
shrine carnival opens. The parade,
which will be held tomorrow afternoon,
promises to excel anything attempted
in previous years, and will be partici
pated in by secret societies from all
parts of North Dakota. The second
day of the carnival will be devoted to j
sports of all kinds. The grand com- |
mandery this afternoon elected the fol
lowing officers: Grand commander, T.
B. Branch, Jamestown; deputy grand |
commander, John Holmes, Valiey City; !
grand generalissimo, C. My. Kelly,
Devil's Lake; grand captain general,
W. H. Topping, Grand Forks; grand
prelate, D. E. Morgan, Devil's Lake;
grand senior warden, A. L. Woods,
Graf ton; grand junior warden, Thomas
F.aker Jr., Fargo; grand treasurer, F.
H. Sprague, Graf ton; grand recorder,
F. J. Thompson, Fargo; grand standard
bearer, R. M. Carrothers. Grand Forks;
grand sword bearer, R. D. Hoskins, ]
Bismarck; grand warden, Clarence Al
lfcn, Jamestown; grand captain of
guard, George H. Phelps, Fargo.
The next meeting will be at Devil's
Lake, on some date in July to be fixed
by the grand lodge officers.
Prof. <':<r] ton, of Rrainerd, Permit
ted to RpMlsn-
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
CRAINERD, Minn., June 6.— At the
preliminary examination of Prof. M. H.
Carlton, city superintendent of sch.o^s,
arrested for an alleged attempt to bribe.'
Chas. Kagberg, the president af the
board of educat on, the c. unty attorney
moved to dismiss the case on conui'.Ln
that Carlton resign and leave the city.
C. D. O'Brien of St. Paul, appeared j
for the defendant, and an offer to re- j
tlgn if jhe ccsa be dismissed was made '
by Mr. O'Brien and the- defendant, I
which County Attorney Fleming ac- I
ctptt-d at th? renuc-st of the citizens' j
committee, appointed to prosecute the !
This terminates a disagreeable fight j
in school matters, which has been in j
piogrtss here for some mon.hs.
Sleeky Rye Scljool Closed.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
SLEEPY EYE, Minn.. June C—Commence
m?nt exercises at the high school auditorium i
were attended by a large audience. Nine !
graduates were given diplomas — Jennie Me- ]
Bain, V.'ilheltr.ine Jensen, Matie Leary. Clara j
and Catherine Hillesheim, Isaac Martire, Al- |
bert Remele. Rert Griffith and Duncan Me- !
Rae. Dr. Meyer, a member of the board of
education, delivered the address.
Dakota 31ereIiuntM.
Special to The St Paul Globe.
HURON, S. D., June 6.— The South Dakota
Retail Merchants' a-sooiaUon will meet Au :
annual session here Wednesday and Thurs- j
day of this week, and it is expected that ■
at least two-thirds of the 75(1 members of !
the organization will be present, together wiJ.h I
a goodly number of representatives from !
manufacturing establishments and whols?a!e j
houses. i
Murder Trial.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
AUSTIN. Minn.. Ju:ia 6.— The principal j
case set for tfce scsison of the district court, 1
which convened today, 13 "he irii! of M'lt J
Williams for murder. It is expected that ■
some difficulty v/ill be experienced in eecar- !
ins a jury, as citizens of Mower county have :
quite generally formed opinions in the case.
. i
Prominent Professor of linni;i::;KPH
Victim of Meningitis.
Prof. Jean Paul Petit, for several !
years a prominent teacher of languages i
in St. Paul, ard a man of r;markable j
accomplishments in his especial field, i
diet! yesterday morning shortly before j
4 o'clock at his apartments in the Met- j
ropolitan hotel.
Mr. Petit's fatal ma'aiy was menin
gritir, with which he was taken but a
few days before his death.
His me-dical attendants were unable
t;i arrest the progress of the insidious
disease, and Sunday evening It was ap
p;iiv:nt that death must ensue before
Kntlierine MeKenna Dead.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 6.— Mirs KxJh'rina
MeKenna, sister of Associate Justice M -
Kenna, of the United States surtreone < ourt
is dead. She was a native of PM!ad-l-hia'
and was 57 years of age. '
Dr. GeroTve Dead.
Dr. Frank P. Gerowe, associated for twelve
years in the practice of dentistry with Dr
Sardberg. at Seventh and Sibley strrets d'ed
at the city hospital Saturday from a cerebral
Dr. Gerowe was thirty years of agp ana
leaves a young son, his wife having died two
years ago.
The funeral will take place at 4 o'clock
this afternoon from the undertaking rooms
of Wil'lam E. Nagel, 322 Wabasha street
So ReKnriled In I ..ml. „ Financial
LONDON, June 6.— The silver market
is cautious in quoting for future de
livery owing to fear that it may be
momentarily notified that Spain has
suspended specie payment. The market
is already treating^Spain as a bank
rupt and does not book any orders for
silver unless the gold for it is deposited.
Inspite of the increase in the coinage
in last week's returns the Bank of
fcpain shows a further decrease of 7,-
CCO.OM pesetas in its reserve, making
a~lolar"decTeaSe~^f IW.oOoi^ peseta^
since the beginning of the war,
Old Glory Planted on an Island at
Curileun.s Harbor,
KEY WEST, Fla., June 6.— For two
weeks the American flag has been float
ing over the soil of Cuba, and the
good people of Cardenas have been wild
with Spanish rage because they were
obliged to look upon it, powerless to
haul it down. They can see it from
the mainland, on the little island known
as Pledras Key, two miles distant from
the west mouth of Cardenas harbor. It
was flung to the breeze by the men of
the auxiliary gumboat Leyden, and
there it still remains.
The little boat ran In one fine day
close enough to Piedras light to see
plainly what was going on there. One
of Cuba's many lighthouses stands on
this bit of corral, and when the Amer
ican ship kept coming closer the few
Inhabitants on the island whose duty
it had been to care for Ihe light took
to small boats and r*owed to the main
land. Thereupon Lieut. Grossly, com
manding the Leyden, sent a boat's
crew ashore and took possession, hoist
ing a thirty-foot American flag in tok
Information was obtained from a
number of Insurgents who had ridden a
few miles to the eastward of Cardenas
that the Spaniards \ve:e furious at the
raising of the flag, and particularly be
cause three guntooats in the harbor
would n«t venture out to recapture the
place. These gunboats are the same
as those which served to lure the Win
slow into Cardenas harbor and cause
the death of several American sallor3,
and the Leyden has been trying hard
to get at them. They have, however,
stuck too close inside, busying them
selves with towing out lighters and
barges filled with iron and stone and
sinking them in the only channel into
the harbor left by trie Spaniards uu
Auxiliary Ci-iiist-r at Key West From
KEY WEST, Fla., June 6.— An auxil
iary cruiser of the United States fleet,
which left Santiago de Cuba at 1 o'clock
on Saturday morning, came in here this
afternoon for coal. She had been in
Santiago waters since Wednesday
morning, but was with the other ships
of the squadron only part of that time?
and saw nothing in the nature of a
The sinking of the Merrimac in the
channel of Santiago de Cuba by Lieut.
I Hobson and crew was the only occur
rence coming within the knowledge of
the cruiser.
Capt. Oviedo, it was stated, expressed
his admiration for the daring of the
! Americans and said he had never seen
anything to equal it. All of the Ameri
cans were uninjured, he explained, and
all they needed was money and cloth
ing, which was sent to them.
The American officers who saw the
Merrimac's perilous adventure, say it is
a wonder any one on board escaped.
The Spaniards evidently sighted the
Merrimac and permitted her to pass
the first line of their batteries. At the
second line all the Spanish guns opened
i on her, and it seemed as though thou
sands of projectiles wers hurled at the
collier. The night was dark, the Amer
ican officers also say, and a launch from
the fleet went into the harbor entrance
after the Merrimac, hoping to pick un
Lieut. Hobson and his men. At day
break being discovered, the Spaniards
opened fire on the launch, which had
a narrow escape, but succeeded in re
gaining the fleet.
While oir Santiago de Cuba the offi
cers of the auxiliary cruiser which ar
rived here today recognized the Span
ish armored cruiser Cristobal Colon,
and they also saw the two other ships
of identical appearance in the harbor
of Santiago de Cuba.
STIL.LAVATER, ITinn.. June C— Emma ard
Mabel, daughters of Mr. md Mis. Henry
Van Holland, were drowned in the St. C'oix
river noax Marine yesterday. The cr, li-en
were two and three years cf axe, rcspcc'i'e'y
and ware playing ne^r the banks of the river! i
The bodies wore recovered but r.o irqa st '
was held.
The water in Lako St. Crclx is rl ing j
slowly and now registers fouteen feel above
low water mark. R-p;ri3 are that high wa er
o-nt:nuc-3 on the tributaries cf the St Crjix
nrd a further rise will probably b9 r g'sterrd
here within ihe next twenty-fcur hour*. All
log drives that can be held are b ii g hell
from coming into the St. Croix and will :ot
be started again un'.ll the wattr re:ei.s.
The city has started :ts ctc-arii pumps (o k? p
Vne water frosi breaking into the sewers, anJ
no trouble is on-tieijjated.
The aiumni association or the Stil.w.Ver
high sjh-00l tar Id its sixth annual bnquet at
the Sawyer bouse this evening. It wes ai
enjoyable event and mn.ny gpjdua'es cf the
school were present fr>m cut of tte cltv.
Democratic prl merits Wcr? h;ld this evening j
and <jclcates were chosen to attend the corn- I
ty convention to bs rnlJ n?xt Thurstay I
fcr the ckUion cf delegates to the sta'.e co> j
The Fr.?rt nao left t:day with a raft of
logs for Laird, Norton & Co., Win:na; t're
Van Sant tcok cut a lxift of a lumber for
dca'eis In v£r!cus down-river cities and • h->
Sam Alice and bow boat left with two rr.ts
of locs for S. and J. C. Atle>, Fort Madison. I
In the rrrbate court t:day final settle mnt j
waa made in the m?jUer cf the estate o'
Anna Margaretha Mu3kenhausen, deceased.
President Considers the Anthor-Sol
tllcr Unfit for Service.
WASHINGTON, Juns 6.— The Indica
tions now are that Gen. Lew "Wallace, j
cf Crawfordsville, Ind., the noted au- j
thor-soldier and diplomat, will net win j
a major generalsh p. Gen. Wallace is !
seventy-one years old and the presl- j
dent, while a personal friend and warm I
admirer of Gen. Wallace, feels that ha i
would te scaic ly wairar.t?d in putting |
him in the field at his age.
Representatives Curtis and Broder- I
!ck, cf Kansas, urg-d on the president i
the appointment of Lieut. Cohler, Ninih !
cavalry, IT. S. A., as inspector gen.ral !
with the rank cf major. The president I
referred the matter to the war depart- >
Bears tyo _^ T!lB ou avG AlwaYS Boi'tflt
Extra Session to Be Held of Presi
dent and Cabinet.
WASHINGTON, June 6.— The state
department has been notified that th<=
president of Peru and his cabinet hava j
called an extra session of the Peruvian
congress to meet on the 12th lnst for
the purpose of submitting for ratifica
tion the protocol na^otiated at Santi
ago, Chill, on the 15th of last month
providing for the final disposition of
the province of Taena and Arlca.
It's Col. Bryan Now.
LINCOLN. Neb., June 6.-Gov. Holcomb
has formally announced the officers of the
Third Nebraska regiment as follows: W J
Bryan, ccl.nel commanding; Gen Mcto-
Vifquain, lieutenant colonel; Dr S 'n MiV <
cer, surgeon. ' ' \ r "
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
2ears the /^f //ft '", s? "
Signature of CjuX^/jfficuc&V.
! '.I
Six of Them Take <he Place of the
Klondike lOiiulih-n on the Cascade
Divlnlona One of the Mammoths
Will Pall !M(O Toiin of Freight Ip
a Steep (iradi*— liueui Railroad
- TACOMA, June 6.— The Northern Pa
cific's six new mamimo'th engines have
been received here an they have been
named. the "Dewey^ forces," with No.
IC>O as the flagship. These engines were
put into service a we£k a;jo. They are
the heaviest freight engines on the road
and have been used to replace the half
dozen immense freight haulers which
were Introduced last fall and at that
time eclipsed all o'fhars in use. They
were known as Class R engines, and
numbered from 180 up. The boys call
ed them the Klondike engines, and a'l
the engineers employed on the' Cascade
division were proud of these big loco
motives. They weighed 172,500 pounds
each and were built at the Schenectady
Locomotive works, in New York, and
represented an outlay of a large amount
of money. The Klondike engines were
used to pull heavy trains of wheat
over the Cascade mountains and were
the objects of general admiration, be
cause of their power and mechanical
But after six months' service the ISO's
have been sent back to the Montana
division, where the grade is perhaps not
quite as heavy, and the freight business
somewhat less, and six of the Dewey
160's have taken their place.
These big iron steeds will weigh con
siderably more than 180,000 pounds. All
are built m the same pattern, each hav
ing ten wheels and compound cylinders
and carrying- 200 pounds of steam. They
are the latest model in every respect
equipped with all the~"newest improve
ments, including automatic bell ring
ers, whereby the bell is swung not by
pulling a rope, as of old, but by simply
opening a valve. A Dean sander is used
instead of a hand lever to sprinkle the
rails with find sand and the best Weet
inghouse air brakes. Jl becomes a sim
ple or compound engipe as required, by
the use of an intercepting valve.
Freight business in" very heavy at
present, and fourjteen extra engineers
a.nd eighteen extra firemen are employ
ed, assisting the regular fire
men and the same /number of engi
neers. During April. J. 898, engines were
handled 840 times at the round house
averaging nearlj^ 30 pgr day.
Some of the engines,; are always kept
hot, ready to go out) on a moment's
notice. In case -of -an accident and
I call for a wreckingvtgain, the first en
gine available and any men on hand
! are hustled out jp, fifteen or twenty
minutes' time. If an engine is cold, the
| water in its boifer; 'two hours' time
is required to heat at?- ready for work^
or an hour on a pressure, by supplying
steam from another engine.
Local Pansenger Men Will Meet to
Consider One.
An endeavor was made yesterday to hold
the mooting of the local passenger agents
which has been a part of the programme in
railroad circles for some time past. Three or
I four of the passenger agents put in an ap
pearance at the Ryan, but there were not
enough to transact business, and the meeting
was adjourned to some day later in the week
The purpose of the meeting, wh9n the local
men get together, Is to discuss the advisa- i
| bUity of a form of ticket to use for the East I
I during the time .that. -the cut rates are in :
I eiTec:. . . ■ , .w ._
It is the general belief among the agents !
that a different form of ticket than the one >
In use at the present time should be adopted. !
DnnklrU Locotmotive Work* Drnfls a
"Western linn.
James McNaughton, superintendent of mo
tive power of the Wisconsin Central, at Wau
j kesha, has resigned that position to accept
j the position of superintendent of the Brooks
| Locomotive works, of Dunkirk, N. Y. While
I Mr. McNaug'hton's headquarters, when he was
i with the Wisconsin Central, were not in St.
j Paul, he had formerly been with the Northern
He hsd been in charge of the motive power
; of the Wisconsin Central for more than c "ht
| years.
■It Is to Be Opened for Travel
Charles E. Smith, Northwestern passenger
| agent of the Mobile & Ohio, has returned
from a two weeks' trip through his territory.
Mr. Smith is In a very happy frame of I
! mind owing to the fact that the new section |
; of the M. &. 0., between Columbus. Miss., and i
I Montgomery. Ala., will be opened for travel !
| today. The new Eeetien is. in all, 205 miles j
| long, 168 miles main line and two branches,
j one 25 and the other 15 miles long,
i The opening of the new section saves the M '
i & O. quite a distance, and makes the line
j one of the shortest routes to Florida end
i Southern points.
Western Committee Will Meet
Thnrr.day to Reylse Lists.
Chairman C. A. Parker, of the Western I
Trunk line committee, has issued a call for I
a meeting to be held in Chicago Thursday. In
his circular to the freight agents Chairman
| Parker enumerates forty-six subjects that will
; ccme before the meeting for consideration,
; and included in these are a number that con
; cern St. Paul traffic.
i Among these are the following: Division of
through business from the Esst to St Paul
Through rates from Ohio and Indiana points
to St. Paul.
j Rates on oil meal and oil cake from St. Paul I
to points in the Dakotas and Missouri
Rates on potatoes from St. Paul to' points
south cf the Ohio river.
Rates on grain from Minneapolis and St.
Paul to points in Ohio and Indiana.
Weights and rates on sugar beets from all
points to Minneapolis.
Canadian Pacific Will Probably
Lower Rates From ♦Frisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 6.— The reduced
passenger rates on the three Southern routes
to points In the East went into effect yester- j
day, but it being Sunday, no marked increase '
of traffic was notfd., ,There are rumors that
the reduction in rat^s out of San Francisco :
by the American lines is lfreiy to be followed
by a still further reduction by the Canadian
Pacific, for the -.-eason that the differentials j ,
established by the American lines in the new
schedule of rates is nqt sufficient, in the opin
ion of the Canadian paclflc^pas-enger officials
to secure to the Canadian f lines a proper pro
portion of business. ,
Holders of M., K< * T * Bonds Sne tlie
NEW YORK. Jun£ 6."- The Mercantile '
5 ' as w# f ° r the «««*»«
of $20,0C0,C00 of second mortgage bond? of
the Missouri. Kansas !: & Xexas railroad, has
filed a supplemental fciu =, t o its original bill
of complaint, demanding -the interest nn i>
coupons. The tend, menu n"d ™ ere J e - ■
cuted June 1 1890. at interest at 4 prr o-nt
payaolo semi-annually. providi-d tha' the
earnings of the prcpeity Should be sufficient? 1
Where the Officials Are.
tt L W o i H^ l^ ass ' s . tant general passenger '
cfw SDPnt v ' Wlth headiimrters in Chi
cago spent yesterday in this city calling
Mr h p,, ™ 1 Y ?r 1 0U3 'fiend* in railroad circles
trins artir . ? . lnakln f ™* of his periodical
trips after business for his road. He ex
fnr h?. S<: " S P lea sed with the outlook !
imnrnvpm" 8 ; ?"* ♦? W that h ° thought the
impiovement in the rate situation would
create a better feeling a:l around.
John H Kane, chief cieik of tlie Great
I S«h • ■}■ for (:hi - ? -S'J last ri S ht to at-
I tend a meeting -ol the freinht men to be
held today for the purpose of considering the
matter of the division of rates on Eastern
"""Goßerai ou;;vrjnl on !lent Klmberly, of tho
Northern PaclflcTTeirt iff Rib priV^ifl car
terday for a trip over the road.
800 Men Pleased.
The passenger department of the Balti
more & Ohio railroad Is quite well pleased
with the number of special parties handk-d
during the month of May. The total num
ber carried exclusive of regular and Decora
tion day travel, was 28,063. Fully 19.0C0 of
these were-- troops en route to Falls Ohurch
ana Llncknniauga. The Baltimore & Obilo
management is congratulating Itself that
this heavy travel was handled without delay
to the regular business, and without an ac
cident of any sort.
Laical Freight Hitch.
The weekly meeting of the local frelgnt
men was held at the Commercial club yes
terday noon. The general agents enjoyed
dinner and discussed the local and the St.
Paul-Chicago situation. They were not In
clined to talk after the meeting had ad
journed, but it was given out that no action
was taken.
Trannfer Company Annual.
The annual meeting of the Minnesota
Transfer company will be held In the office
of President Scott, in the Omaha bui'dlng
tomorrow. It is hardly thought that thore
will bo any cihanges as a result of the meet
The annual meeting cf the Union De;>ot
company will be held on June 10.
Continued from First Page.
the insurgents because of the American
warships In the hafbor. Moreover,
they say it is necessary to save their
energies for the American troops.
"■Meanwhile the vicinity of Manila
Is an impenetrable mass of ambus
Dewey May Capture Manila Before
Troops Arrive.
LONDON, June 7.— Tha Hong Kbng
correspondent of the Standard Bays:
Advices from Manila say that Admiral
Dewey has gathered the steamers now
■blockaded in the river to lie off Cavite,
in readiness to receive foreigners. The
Spaniaids are losing arms, ammunition
and field pieces almost daily, so per
sistent are the rebels' attacks. The na
tives are flocking to Aguinaldo's stand
ard. He is, on the whole, conducting
the campaign on humane principles.
In the course of a pitched battle on
May 30 a number of native auxiliaries
deserted the Spanish colors for the in
Judging from the general tenor of
the news from Manila there is reason
to believe that the city will fall into
Dewey's hands before the arrival of
the American troops.
Foreigners Taking Passage From
HONG KONG, June 6— The British
gunboat Swift, which has just arrived I
from Manila, reports that the insur
gents have cut the railways cutside tho
town and advanced to within four miles
cf the city.
A Spanish regiment mutinied and
shot its officers.
Fighting between the insurgents and
Spanish troops is frequent and the fcr
rner brought 1,000 prisoners to Civile.
The Americans, it is reported at Ma
; nila, assis-t the insurgents with boats
! and machine guns.
The Swift repeats a rumor that the
j insurgents had captured and tortured
a number of priests.
The British residents, at the time
the Swift left, still remained in Ma
nila, but the foreigners were taking ref
uge on the foreign shipping.
Reward Offered for the Capture of
Copyright by the Associated Press.
MANILiA, May 29 (via Hong Kong-,
June 6). — Many natives will try to se
j cure the large reward the government
has offered for the capture of the in
surgent chief, Aguinaldo, dead or alive.
Already several of the insurgent offi
cers have been assassinated.
States Can Ec Relmbnraed Only by a
Special Act.
WASHINGTON, June 6.— The anxiety
I displayed by the governors of several I
| states to have the question of jeim- '
j bursement for the expense incurred In |
mobilizing volunteers settled has di- j
I rected attention to the fact that there
is no law now on the statute books
providing for such reimbursement.
It is taken for granted that congress j
will appropriate money when the tfnw
comes to compensate the states for I
what they have spent in getting to- J
gether recruits fcr the volunteer army, |
but there is no rronpy row avarable for |
! that purpose, and when the states get
j their money back it will have to be as '
the result of special legislation, such as |
was enacted for paying similar claims
after the last war.
The volunteer act, it is pointed out,
did not call on the states or the gov
ernors for troops. It provided for the
enlisting cf volunteers direct. The only
way in which the states, as such, were
involved was in that the troops were
to be taken from them in proportion j
to population, and the governors were
to appoint the field officers. The war
department called on the governors to
supply the states' quotas.
Any governor might have declined to
put himself to that trouble had he been
of such mind, end ihe government could '
have made no objection. When the j
governors consented to look after get
ting together their state quotas they
were really, it is urged, acting as re
cruiting agents by courtesy for the war
department. When they used the state |
funds for this purpose they did so at I
their own risk, it is urged, and were I
j really doing something which many I
I legal experts hold they had no author
ity to do, and which congress never
asked them to do.
The opinion is held by more than one
government official here that under a I
strict interpretation of the law every
governor who has used state funds to
muster volunteers for the national army
has exceeded his authority.
Nevertheless, it is not doubted that
all these irregularities will be waived !
in view of the emergency, and congress '
will eventually vote to pay the state
bills, though it is considered not un
likely that claims of this class will be •
pending- many yearns after the -war
closes, as was the case after the Civil
The Small Boy* Opinion.
From the Atlanta Constitution.
The following is a Georgia small boy's
cempceition en "The Situation:"
"My father says thp Situation is Grave
but he hopfs War will come, as he won't
have no Peace 'till he gets a Holiday from
Home. He saya he ain't afraid of War 'roi
he's been married fifteen years, and. if he
ain't use to it by this time, he crter b?
Mother says, the only trouble about War is—
he'd ko all through it and wouldn't Kit a
scratch! And
"Long as the lamp holds out to burn
She's certain that h£ would return!
"That's what she says, and I reckon she
YOU CAN SAY a great deal in a Globe
want for a few coots. A few words are
read by thousands ia The Globe.
i r
' *" J oama t" fe Q s charged at Globe
Office, Fourth ~aT)lf Hl rnnccnri£
No advertisement less than 20
Two cents per word for Perso
nal, Clairvoyants, Palmists,
Massage and Medical Ads.
Leave your want ads at any
one of the following
Globe Branch Offices.
Bedford and Decatur C. R. Marellua
Payne, 954 A. ft G. A. Schumacher
East Third, 679 Sever Westby
Broadway, 442 M. D. Merrill
Grove and Jackson Joseph Argay
Seventh and Sibley 'William K. Collier
St. Anthony and Prior A. L. Woolsey
Dale, 171 A. T. Guernsey
Grand and St. Albans Emll Bull
Rondo and Grotto Straight Bros.
Rondo, 235 A. A. Campbell
Selby and Western W. A. Frost & Co.
Victoria and Selby Brackett's
University and Prior C. A. Monchow
East Seventh, 29 B. J. Witte
Rice, 496 F. M. Cruddon
Robert and Twelfth W. E. Lowe
Rice and Iglehart Ray Campbell
Seven Corners S. H. Reeves
St. Peter and Tenth .♦...C. T. Heller
South Robert and Fairfleld.. .The Eclipse
State and Concord Concord Drug Store
Wabasha and Falrfteld Gsorge Marti
Wabasha and Isabel A. T. Hall
James and West Seventh.. ..J. J. Mullen
Weat Seventh. 499.. A. &G. A. Schumacher
AGENTS— SB9.7S weekly selling newly
invented Soaps "Remdmber the Maine"
(each box contains. rel, white, bl'j«
oake); "Yankee Doodle" (each bjr rsd,
white, blue, never ac<:»inpli3hc4 before);
true bluing laundry, others too; the bi-gest
fortunes ever dreamed of made with cbfsa
goods; factory running night and day. to
fill orders. H. J. Lease Soap Co., Cincin
nati, O.
AGENTS wanted, for "Our Naval War With
.Spain;" splendidly Illustrated; enly authen
tic book to be published; fre2 outfH now
ready; act quick. National Pub. Co., Lake
side Bldg., Chicago.
$850,000; largest, strongest, best Minnesota
life company; wants capable agents; jjlves
producers every assistance. Address Doug
las Putnam. Secretary. St. Paul.
BARBER — Wanted, a gocd barber at once;
steady work to the right man. 7 East
Seventh st.
TRACKMEN— Wanted. fifty trackmen on
Como lnteruban. Apply on works.
WANTED— Young men at once to learn bar
ber tradf-. Eight weeks completes. If you
were a graduate today we could guarantee
$60 monthly and two years' employment.
Government want 3 100 of our graduates for
the army on account of their ability tc
treat barbers' itch, etc. Learn now, we
will secure you one of these positions or
one at home as good. Catalogue mailed
free. Moler's School, 223 Washington ay.
south, Minneapolis.
WANTEiD— A family to go out on fa-m for
summer; Scandinavian preferred. Address
Frank White, Little Canada, Minn.
$15 TO $35 A WEEK and expenses paid
men to sell cig9rs on time; experience ua
necessary. W. L. Kline Co., St. Louis, Mo.
LAUNDRESS wanted; small family, at White
Bear. Apply immediately at 177 Ne'.son ay.,
near Summit ay.
WANTED— Two bright, intelligent led es,
seme knowlt.idijo rf buahvss, to take or^erj
from famllk;; s.lary aid ecminiision. C.
B. Adam 3 Co., Corner Fourth and St. Pete.'.
COACHMAN— Young man who understands
the care of horses wishes position as coac'a
man in private family; good references. Ad
dress Box 33, St. Paul Park. ;
DRESSMAKER wants sewins in families,
cutting and fitting cr at home. Call cr ad
dress 315 East Seventh st.. third floor.
DRESSMAKER desires work In families;
good fit guaranteed; best of references
given. 500 Martin st.
HOUSEKEEPER — Wanted! situation as
hoUE; keeper, by American lady with qi:l
_10_yeaj-s_old. Call or address W., 542 Celar.
j OFFICE WORK— A young girl would like
position in doctor's or d<n ist's office, cr
offici: work cf any kind, or ;n conftcUon : ry
Address 712 S. Peter A it.
Employment Rcgristi-r.
Office, 141 East Ninth Street. Telephone IS3.
We wish to secure work for:
| BOYS— Two good boys needing work as offlco
or errand boys.
ficient, reliable man will take any auitafclo :
work; incderate salary.
i REPAIRiNG of Trunks and Valise wanted
by a man who understands the work thor
j NURSES— We have efficient women who wuld
like to get nursing to do.
WOMEN for washing, ironing, house-clean
ing, etc., ran be obtained from this offlco; '
also men to do odd Jobs, such as cleaning
up yards, removing ashes, beating carpets,
i ANYONE intending to take a buslnes3 col
lege course in St. Paul or Minnenpol.s can
effect a ,tre;it saving of money by addressing
_CJB. Globe. __ "
ANNA MACK, from Chicago, 186 East Sev
enth St.; baths, all kinds; expert mats;gi=;g.
LA DIES I Chichester's English fennyroval tflis
'Diamond Br«nii), are the Best, bife, K«li.;ti..
Tik) ao otur. S«n3 4c, stamp*, for particular*, ' R-lkl
for LaJlei." n lktth by Return Mail. At Ih-cntiita.
Chlehestcr Chemical Co. . Phllada.. Fa,
MME. LAURETTA'S Massage bath parlors;
I elite patronage solicited. 319 Jackson st.
j MRS. DR. STElN— Baths ;~ electro-niaguetlc
healer; cures nervousness. 27 East Seventh
St.. suite 200.
_st.. Flat 9— Massage parlor.
Stone county, will give a bonus ol $1 SCO o
the right party who will erect a -modern
brick hotel, to cost rot less than $10,CO0; It
is at the junction of the Groat Norther i
railroad and the Chicago, M:lwauk;e & S- I
Paul; a town of 1,200 inhabitants; a g od '
system of waterworks, e!errtiic light*, long I
and short distance telephone c,n:ec ions- j
a hotel man looking for a gocd koatioi i
will do well to look this up. Write or call '
on E. C. Baird. Secretary of Boaid of T'-ad^ i
Gracoville, Minn.
weekly; established eighteen cities; third
year; particulars free. D. Sloane 110 St.
Paul. Baltimore. Md.
810 Globe Building.
Real Estate Loans, Low Ralci.
MONEY to loan at high rates; m-nsy to lorn i
on gold watches and diamonds at 10 p r
c«t a year. ; Clifford. 122 Endicott Arcade, !
St. Paul.
DOG FOXTND— A water spaniil deg- o»n r
J. Salisbury. Please call at Geo. Neman's
New Canada, and recover same by Pi vine
UOO.VIS— Two connecting unfurnished frcnt
rooms in private family; please state term*
Address N 28. Globe.
LADI3S! My monthly regulator nevrr fa' s
box free. Mrs. B. M.Rowan.ilUwaukcc.Wxs.
£<JOie send l j>i_7o?'~S SSttt'^r*Qh •fc.^.-.T- _,__
jWgftfc, Switches, Waves. Bangs and
fflSSftjggA Oentlemen's Hair Chains, all
fgJMPf wade in the latest stylos whole.
lgjSsf» * { tale and retail. Shampooing, 2S
*T* 2f cts - Hnlr Dressing and 3calp
-\ JL Treatment. OHlce and IVii'j
Nf^ Hair Store. 410 Wabaslia S:..
■P Valentino Blrck. ror X;ni': St.
Mail orders fllltd. St. Paul. Minn.
— z : ~i
AT HOTEL FEY, corner Cedu an.l Serenth
Rooms at summer prices. By da.,-, SS
and $1; week, $2 and $2.50; month, $7 to
CEDAII ST., C33-Near Central Pz t\-V, r
r '; n . t ' elegant front room and alcove; fu-
mailed suitable for man anO wife or ivo
gentlemen; gas and bath; wi.l r- nt r.i»n-
ST - P^R S T.. W-Furnishcd~and unfur
nished rooms; steam heat^ hot wat •
FOR SALE— One pair black horses, one thick
J^nTm^^_^_^ 1 ' TUtSday
PO« SALE— One extra delivery horseand
K ?i l , S i'' ( f" A L ight Derby trapTwith ~po!e
Sefb* ay. "' a * tylish rtad cart at 48 *
HOUSES— Some of the finest bred~~s7r^la
drivers and coach horses ever taught to
this market; also some heavy draft farm
and general purpose horses at old-tUne
price*, at South St. Paul. G. W \Ye£!
worth. J. B. Mulvehlil. Alanager ___
TO BXCHAN-GE-Nsw goods exchan E od for
serond-liand. Cardozo Furniture and Ex
etoag* Company. «Jm Seventh stT
Mottec of Hpvtsasc Sale.
DEFAULT having been made In the condl-
SMJS CW& r^d/Sis
County, Minnesota, on the secona nay rf tW
1890 ac -1:50 o'clock P. M., In Book i '"233" of
Mortgages, on page 218, upon which mortgage
there is now due and payable the sum of \
hundred Thirty-three dollars («533j Which
amount includes the sum of Nineteen a
1i %?% taXes o£ 18r)6; '£ "d
■ly-100 dollars $10.45). taxes of 1597 and tliPflo
and l-ioo dollars r53.01). City a,m«Z tor
local improvements, paid by mortgagee on the
property described in said mortgage; and
Whereas, the said Helen Cochran is now
deceased and letters testamentary on th* es
tate of said Helen Cochran, deceased have
b&en duly lssusd to Elizabeth Cochran and
Agnes Cochran, wbo duly qualified ai such ex.
ecutrices, and now are the fully authorized
and acting ezecutrices of the last will and
testament of Helen Cochran, deceased and
authenticated copies of said letters testament
ary have been duly filed and recorded in the
office of tfie Register of Deeds in and for ths
County of Ramsey and State of Minnesota a,
Book "39" of Miscellaneous Records, on pages
14 1 &nQ ] IS,
Now, therefore, notice Is hereby given that
by virtue of the power of sale in the said
mortgage contained, and the statute in euc*i
case Diade and provided, the said mortgage
will be foreclosed by a sale at nublc
auction, to the highest bidder, for cash of
the premises therein described to 'b«
made by the Sheriff of said Ramsey
County, at the Cedar street entrance to the
Ramsey County court house, in the City of
St. Paul, Ramsey County, Minnesota on
Wednesday, the 2Sth day of June. 189S, at ten
o'clock in the forenoon, to satisfy the amount
which will then be due upon the said mort
gage, the costs and disbursements of sale, and
Fifty dollars attorneys' fees, stipulated to be
paid In case of a foreclosure of the said mort
The premises described !r the said mort
gago and so to be sold are all that tract or par
rel of land in the County of Ramsey ana
State of Minnesota, described as follows to
wlt: Lot number twenty-four h24j, of Charle-s
Weicle's Subdivision of Cl-ck number thirty
five (25), of Arlington Hills Addition to Saint
Paul, according to the piat thereof on file and
of record in tne office of the Rt.-gi.ster of
Deeds in and for said County of Ra&isey.
Dated ac St. Paul. Minnesota, May 17, 1898.
As Executrices of th.^ Last Will and Testa
ment of Helen Ccchran, Deceased, Mort
Stringer & Seymour
Attorneys for said Executric- a,
Natl. Ger.-Am. Bank Hldg.,
St. Paul, Minnesota.
DEFAULT having been made In the condi
tions of a certain mortgage bearing date of
Fourteenth day of November, one thousand
eight hundred and ninety-one, made by
Albert Shairer and Christine Shalrer, his
wife, mortgagors, to Mabel .VI. Biain, mort
gagee, and recorded in the office of the Regie
ter of Deeds of Ramsey County, Minnesota,
on the sixteenth day of November, one thou
sand eight hundred and ninety-one, at 11:31
o'clock A. M., in Bcok "875" of Mortgages, en
p?ge V 2, upon which mortgage there is nnv
due and payable the sum of Five Huadred
Eighty-Seven Dollars (SSS7), (authority to fore
close recorded in "G" of Powers. 511.)
Now, therefore. Notice Is hereby given. th;it
by virtue of the power of s-le in the Bald
mortgage contained and the statute In such
I case mede and provided, enc said mortgage
! will be foreclosed by a sale at public auction,
to the highest biddar for cash, of the prtniUes
therein described, to be made by the Sheriff
of said Ramsey County, at the Cedar Street
entrance to the Knmsey County Court Hruse,
in the City cf St. Paul, Ramsey County, M:r.-
I nesota, on Wednesday, July sixth. 18°8. at t:n
o'clock In the forenoon, to satisfy the amount
which will then bo due uion the said mort
gage, the costs and disbursements of salt-, and
attorney's fees, stipulated to be paid In case
of a foreclosure of the said mortgage.
The premises described in the said mortgage
and so to be sold are: All that tract or parcel
of lend lying and being in ths County of
Ramsey and Stale of Minnesota. desc:ibd as
follows, to-wlt: Let numbered thirty-nine
(39) of A. Vance Brown's Subdivision of Biook
numbered four (4) of Stinson, Brown and
) Ramsey's Addition to St. Paul, according to
the recorded plat thereof, on file in the
office of the Register of Deeds, in and for
satd County.
Dated at St. Paul, Minnesota. May 23, 1838.
Stringer & Seymour,
Attorneys for Mortgagee,
Natl. Ger. Am. Benk Bldg.,
St. Paul. Minnesota.
cured ln 16 loH dayg. You eaa be treated £
isms if or samo price under same guaraa
ty. If ycuprefortocomebero we wilicoa
cu 1 ry vV )dide Ept^sh, and sMU havo achca and
pains, MucousVatches in mouth. Sore Throat.
Pimples. Copper Colored Spot.*, Ul-ers on
any part of thabody, Btiir or Eyebrows falllnir
out, it IB this Secondary BtoOTi Foi"of
| we guarantee to euro. We solicit too most cb«tl
! Bate cases end cfaaUenro tho world fora
; ca<sew«cai2notcure. Tills disease h.-ia alway
bßtted tbe skill cf tha most ei-ucc ut •»i,~at
Ci&iiS. $iiOO,OOO capital behind our un'/adl.
Uonal guaranty. Absolute proofs s*n' soulod on
fei-Longeri The joys anJ ambitions of
worst c:.»cs of XervouJ'l»el»llVt/ftr«
ahcnlutelT cured t>y PEttFSCTO
TA WUhv. Give prompt reii?f to l"
o:nr.io, failing memory and the \v»Bt«
and drain of vital powers, incurred by
indiscretions or excesses of eerlv ycarß
Impart vi(ror an.l potency to every func
tion. Brace- up ttie system. Give bloim to tna
cheeks and lustre to the eyes cf j^ft\ rouni; or old.
One We box renews vital energy. {• l l lis boxes at
62.50.'. complete Kuarantecilciii'eYSnzV ur money re
funded. Can be curried in vest pocket. Sold
everywhere. or niaile<lm plain wrapper on receipt of
sricu b; TUX FEKFErro CO., Caxtoo Bids., Chl«:;o, 18.
Sold In St. Paul by S. 11. Reeves, 175 \V.
7th St.. 7 Corners; Tichnor & Jagger 404
Hubert St.; F. M. Parker. Wabasha and
slh St.
K^Tf cP^Si^?- « l ""*tioas or ..Icerationi
i^^r V n i'.imless, anJ not astrin
i^^\THi;EyAH3Ch=KlsALoo. Sent or poisonous.
\ \ W. S. x. y ror Dont In plain wrapper.
V^-^\j fc^RibißnS 101
- a =— -^\'' " Circuli.- i«nt oi> ramwit.

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