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THIRTEENTH LIST IS FULL \ SMALL NUMBEE OF EEJECTIONS INSUEES THE COMPLEMENT falcvt. Merrill Mustered In Kin»i<> . 1- <■ Yesterday in St. Paul und the Minneapolis Recruiting Ofll eem Als<» Obtained the Qnota Required of Them The Recruits Will Probably Leave Tonight. Eighty-five recTults were mustered I Into the Thirteenth regiment, Minne sota volunteers, yesterday, by Lieut. Milford E. Merrill. Nine more are ready to be mustered, and eleven are yot to be examined. Only 100 are re- I quired, so the work of the recruiting ! officers in this city is practically com- | pleted. .V.aj. Friedrich and Capt. Corriston, who are stationed in Minneapolis, have obtained their quota of 200, and the j party will probably start for Camp j Merritt tomorrow evening. Liieut. Merrill was designated yester day by the war department as mus- j teririg officer in this city, and he im- j mediately began to swear the recruits i into the volunteer service. The men were mustered in in batches of twelve, except the first group, in which there •were thirteen. By a singular coinci- I dence the number thirteen ran through | nearly everything that was done at the j armory yesterday. The following men have been accept ed ami will Join the Thirteenth at Camp ilorritt next week: Oakes L. Ames. Daasel, Minn. Harry \V. Achoson. Round Like, Minn. Paul J. Bieber. t".13 Pine street. i Edwin D. Be. don. Entiicc.t building. Charles K. Banker, 598 Wabasha street. Simon P. Beat::, 544 Tem;.erance street, St. j Paul. Georgp W. Bstrom. 415 Mt. Ida. St. Paul. John D. Canuer. 39 East Ninth stree;, St. Paul. Char'.es D. Crowther. 733 Cedar street, St. Paul. Chester L. Chamberlain, Nonhfield, Minn. Robert Colton. 519 Rice street. Mark A. Drubam. 4*4 East Sixth street. Arthur W. De Krat?. Alexandria, Minn. John E. Darnaidy, 1>57 Plum street. Samuel A. Engol, Alexandria, Minn. Henry J. Fiocken, Shakopee, MJfen. Oscar F. Frolerg, 12.S Cook street. Thomas Galvin. 24 West College avenue. Benjamin F. Guy, 423 Selby avenue. Chark-s H. Gordon. 541 Wacou:a street. Ernest W. Hopkins, 194 Charles street. Leo W. Hurley. 100 lfrchart street. Clare ace Hayes. 96 Virginia avenue. Charles M. Hamington, 9 Tenth street. Herbert L. Keeler. 691 Martin street. Maurice E. Keefe. 13fi Wist Fourth street. Joseph Kirsch, 11 Nfrderhoffer s.reet. Frank J. Kelly, 877 Hudson avenue. Charles L. Kerr, South Park, Minn. William B. Klein. 9 East Central avenue. Joseph F. Kutta, 255 West Seventh street. Pavld H. Knickerbocker. Annandtale, Minn. Gustave Lienau. 652 Brown avenue. Walter Lund. Mankato. Minn. Horace O. Lumsford. Dassel. Minn. Charles Lund, Alexandria. Minn. C, Wyman Lawrence, Wabasha, Minn. Henry T. Larkin. 97 University avenue. Peter L. Miller. 871 Burr street. Charles F. Mullen. 279 Martin street. Bernard C. Moorman. 21 Thompson street. James Mullins. 33."> Iglehar: street. Patrick J. McGrath, 458 Martin street. «Abner J. Matthews, Ortonville, Minn. Martin Munson, 1002 East Seventh street. Robert P. Nugent. G47 Ha^ue avenue. GebrU-1 A. O'Reilly, 136 West Fourth street. ■Mathias J. Ring, Shakcpec, Minn. Frederick Rathslock, Marleton, Minn. Frank C. Regan. 137 East Congress street Arthur W. Rank, 6.59 Laurel avenue. Herbert E. Sperry, St. Paul, Minn. Frank C. Thomas. Mapleton, Minn. Frtd Widmann. II1H) Stewart avenue. Charles M. Wood worth, 293 Jtnks street. Henry M. Weati-.y, 242 Charles street. Willard B. Williams, 39 East Ninth street. Daniel P. Windier, 21S Granite s.reet James U. Walsh, 786 Sdby avenue. Charles J. Wigley, 253 Banfil street. Niles L. Williamo, La Cros;e avenue. Hazel Park. George R. Yorke, 63J Randolph street. John J. Young, 77 Eagie street. Charles A. Campbell, 235% Western avenue. Albert J. Dreis. 413 Fort street. Harry H. Gealy, 212 Giove street. William H. Holmes, 340 Dale street James Barrett, South St. Paul. Oscar Ross, 643 North street. Joseph Lannen, South St. Paul Adolph P. Gucrin, 353 Rice street. Geoige F. Anderson, Worfhingtjn, Minn Abram K. Sleeger, Bt. Paul. William J. Worthington, St. Paul. Frank H. Wessenberg, St. Paul. Herbert E. Sweeney, St. Paul Frank C. Dekay, St. Paul. James O. Boyle, St. Paul. John HartlUld. S(. Paul. William M. Brack, St. Paul. William Conway, St. Paul. Frank Prendergast, St. Paul A. J. We idle, St. Paul. Jacob A. Kainp, St. Paul. With the exception o-f a very few all the recruits are unusually well devel oped men. Their average height is five feet eight inches. The tallest man i the party is Mathias J. Ring, of Shakopee. Ring is six feet four inches in height; weighs 188 pounds, and is only twenty-one years old. The few short men accepted are so splendidly dewloped that the recruiting officers could not reject them. Blankets were issued for the men yes terday, and when they are all mustered they will receive blouses, overalls and ltggins, so it will not be necessary for them to take any civilian clothing to San Francisco. There they will be uni formed in the regulation clothing. The whole party of 300 men will go to the coast together. They will re quire seven coaches for the men and a Pullman car for the officers. It has «ot been determined what route the men will travel over to San Francisco The complete list of men who have vol unteered for the five Minneapolis and three outside companies that are being recruited In Minneapolis is as follows: For Companies A, B, F and I (Minnea tpolis)—Gorge R. Riebeth, Charles Bartsh Homer J. Colle, Roy T. Brown, Frank Luf kin. John B. Armstrong. Charles Pease Wallace G. Skidmore, Aldin Sprague Wm' Hagin, Herman H. Bates. William MeGaffn Thomas Splan, David Allen, Joseph m' Moore, William Burdette Smith, Henry Foss Albert N. Olson, R. G. Norcross, H. E. Chris.' tensen, William A. Steward, Frederick Fra hemler. Charles B. Marsh, William J. Bro berg, Michael J. Moran, Frank Spaulding W.lliam E. Wyman, Nels P. Nelson, Frank D. Scott, Thomas Corrigan, Timothy Enright Burt H. Libby, Bertram G. Dickinson, Hai Downey,, Horace W. Roberts. Frank H. Ab bott, John J. O'Laughlin, Frank O. Holm James P. Koll. Charles C. Collins, Edward W. Turner, William F. Kissinger, Howard V. Hemingway, Herbert E. Bradley Allan Giimer. George M. MacGregor, Glen E. Sm'th O. W.. Smith. G. B. Groves, A. J. Hawkins' August Gittenberg, Alfred C. Murphy, Rob ert M. Byers. Percy C. Libbery, S. J. Lintner John G. Hvoslef, John A. Ker.tworthy, Will lam R. Overmire. Fred Sine, Thomas D. Mer rick, John J. Kelley, R. Hull, Sydney T Garratt. Albert E. Edwards. Ralph E. Her ring. George W. Evans, Guy D. Boynton, Louis K. Akerson, Arthur N. Davis, W. h' Southworth, D;ok J. Vos, Nicholas Haiisen Harold K. Edwards, Francis D. Heenanl Michael Wolf, Albert J. Cheslcy, Andrew DR. EDW. E. HALE Tells of a Positive Specific for TVorv ons Dlseafte!". Edward Everett Hale, D. D., LL. D., the celebrated New England Preacher, Author and Philanthropist, writes: "I am assured by a careful inquiry amonir leading physicians and personal friends who have used it and in whom I have the utmos' confidence, that Dr. Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are invaluable in Insomnia and all Nervous Diseases." Fifty cents and $100 per box. Wr'te for free booklet. Eureka Chemical Co. La Crosse, Wls. For sale by W. S. Getty, Endieott Arcade and P. H. MiJdenis, Ninth and Wabasha. Rasmussen. Willis O. Slavin, Allen W. Smith, Edward T. Mullane, Elmer Bassett, Bernard Collins, Thomas P. Gallagher, William H. Bohannon, Charles Hassfeld, Charles Fos ter, Sidney Buchannan. Company X (Stillwater)— John F. Scott, James C. McGee. James J. Haggarty, Harry S. Jenks, Ernest C. Korn, Clemens Arndt. Ernest Thompson, John McGillen, Otis R. Alcorn, Henry R. Voligny, William G. Broth erton, Harvey Downs, bteven La Fingy, Thomas J. Ratican, William E. Spindle, Ar thur L. Chambers, Alfred Peterson, Patrick McLrod, Oscar Grant, William A. Garen, I Michael Fitzgerald. 'Morris C. Lund, Henry L. Pcavey, Edward McGillin, George A. An derson, John A. Westergren, Donald P. Mc- Donald, Charles E. Connors. Company G (Red Wing) — Christ C. Bracher. Alfred H. Baldwin, Carl O. Bakke, George W. Itaker. Arthur R. Clement, Homer C. Carey, John C. Clark, Ernest H. Dahlberg, Stanley E. ]My. Tlieo. W. Frenn, Oscar FJellinan, Thomas Head, Charle6 J. Hartman, Victor Johnson, Emil E. Jorginson, "Hugh Kennedy, Owen Lieson. Ralph Minger. Cecil M. Ni:-h- ! ols, Fred Neweonib. Alfred Nordgren, August j B. Peterson. Frank D. Putnam, Leonard L. j Phelps, Frank Praena, F. H. Scorbri, Henry \ Seerbach, Bert Stockwell, Charles Sundbeig. Company M (St. Cioud)— Ollv r All n, Owen Benson Bertramsen. George H. Cooley. Joseph H. Casper, Andrew Deneer, Thoii'ai | B. Davis. Oscar Tiykman. Robert Flick, AI- j bert H. Gillis, Merton E. Hall. Alfred C. f Hailing, Edwin N. Hull. Enust Hinds. Ole Krinegp, Charles H. KnlgM.Juhn Linn, L^uis ! F. Wides. Newdahl, Charles Johnson, Wil- I Ham C. Llndley. Frank A. Paulus. William I H. Pilgrim. William J. llooney. G?orge M. j Ramsey. William Reithmuth, Eugene Rib bins. Company L (Minneapolis)— Louis J. Bab- COCk, Fred R. Buri. Arthur Brindorly, Fred l S. Buck. Robett Burris, Fred BuckVndo'f. i Hartley A. Berry. Fred A. Clark?, Wa"er j J. Cooke. Charles F. Conrad, Liuis Caug'ne.', I Joseph Dushek, Bert Daniel--, Arthur H. | Grnist. Joseph Greber, Hush Gumies, CUas. i lUndrirkson, William Koad'ey, Christ J. | Holland. Theodore R. Keon'.tz, Richard H. Kelly. Francis W. Morehous.\ Warren C. ' Morehouge, Frank A. Np-lhart, Henry S. Op s.-ihl, Jarvls T. Parks, Fred J. Padas, Da.nl.l , Petrie, Patrick Ryan, John C. Shillock, Ar- ; thur L. Smith. Revenel S. Stevens, Hilifred S. Thompson, Thomas C. Wecden. THIED IS DOING NICELY. Maj. Wilkinson Han Recruited 2SO ' of the I>7O Men Ucunlreal. A number of recruit? were registered yes- j terday at the headquarters of Maj. Wilkin- j son, of the United .States Infantry, In the j Phoenix building. Maj. Wilkinson said that ' about 250 men had been secured for the ser vice up to date. "Our examinntior-.s are much more severe | than for the volunteer service," said Maj. j Wilkinson yesterday. "It requires half an hour for an examination. Every mark on : a man's body is noted for identification, and , no one who is not physically able to endure : hardships is accepted. It is wrong to take | a man into the service unless he can stand ; the wear and tear of a campaign. That is ] where our large pension list comes from — j it is due to the acceptance of so many men I for service in the Civil war who wsre not ! fit for military duty. A great many men are i taken into the volunteer service who could j not get into the regular service. "We shall recruit 770 men, and most of j them will come from Minnesota and Wis- I consin. The Third regiment is so well , known in these states that it is not difficult | to get men for it here. We are securing the best kind of men, too. FOR DEESSING WOUNDS. Sutures Prepaid for Surgeons of Minnesota RcelmeiitH, For the past ten days Miss Minnie Ruble, i Miss Thora Breming, Miss Julia Shepard and Miss Blanche Chamberlain, trained nurses residing at the Albion, have been en- i gaged under the direction of Dr. W. R. Ram- | sey in preparing sutures which will be sent I to the surgeons of the Twelfth, Thirteenth i and Fourteenth regiments, Minnesota' vol- '. unteers. Dr. McLaren secured a donation of 3.600 feet of catgut from Noyes Bros. & Cutler, | and Brown, Treacy & Co. donated the small I envelopes in which the small ligatures were j placed. The quartette of nurses after pro paring the suture.?, wrapped them in waxed paper, enclosed them In envelopes, each be~ i ing marked ready for the surgeon. The 2,100 sutures will be sterilized and then ! divided and shipped to the surgeons of the i three regiments to be used in case any of j the members of the regiment are wounded • by shot or shell at Manila or Cuba. MAJ. CARNAHAN WITH THEM. Guest of St. Paul Knights of Pyth ias, Uniformed Rank. James R, Carnahan, of Indianapolis, major general of the Uniformed Rank, Knights of Pythias, was the guest last night at an In formal gathering of the local Sir Knights at their rooms in the Sherman block. 'Mr. Carnahan is making a trip through the state at the request of the brigade, in j the hope that his visits to the various lodges will awaken a new interest in the uniform I rank. He was introduced to the local Sir Knights last night by Col. E. H. Milham, and delivered a short, but interesting, address. Maj. Carnahan gave an extended account of the preparations that are making in Indian apolis in connection with the holding of the annual encampment of the Knights of Pythias in August, and he urged that Minnesota send a big delegation to the encampment. In clos ing, he appealed to the local Sir Knights to work as one man In recruiting and making ready for the call to the front In case the Uniformed Rank is needed. At the close of Maj. Carnahan's speech a number of short addresses were made by the Sir Knights present. Among those who spoke were: F. E. Wheaton, Col. E. H. Milham, Col. E. S. Meade, Col. G. M. Orr, Col. A. P. Kean, Maj. R. F. Eldridge, Capt. H. C. Hoff man, Capt. K. B. Hamilton and Chief M. N. G-oss. BANQUET OF HOMEOPATHS Follows the Annual Meeting of the St. Paul Society. The annual meeting of the St. Paul Society of Homeopaths was held at Windsor hotel last evening. The following officers for the ensuing year were elected: President— Dr. J. D. Lewis. Vice President— Dr. H. M. Lufkin. Secretary and Treasurer— Dr. D. E. Hubbe.ll. Directly after the business sessicn the phy sicians banqueted in the ladies' ordinary, a't;r which a season of toasts was indulged in. Dr. A. Mac Donald responded to the toast, "The Achievements of Homeopaths;" Dr. J. D. Lewis spoke on the "Needs of the Homeopath," followed by a response to the toast, "The State University," by Dr. A. P. Williamson, dean of that institution. "Medical Literature," by Dr. H. C. Aldridge, of Minneapolis, was tie succeeding toas;. The speechinaking was closed with an address by Dr. O. H. Hall, on "The Future of Homeopathy." The society decided, before adjourning, to hold no further meetings during the summer I months. The following were present: Dr. W. S. Briggs, Dr. H. E. Aldrich, Dr. Little, Dr. A. P. Williamson, Dr. A. Mac Donald, Dr. B. H. i^isen, Dr. J. D. Lewis, Dr. E. L. Mann, i>r. S. G. Cobb, Dr. B. Hubbell, Dr. H,. M. Lufkin, Dr. R. O. Hall and others. DISCUSS ST. OLOFS. Norwegian Church Conference De. votes Some Time #o It. Yesterday's session of the United I^ut^oran Norwegian church conference was largely taken up with a discussion of the question of including St. Olof's college as the college of the synod. There was considerable difference of opinion brought out by the introduction of a resolution providing f;r such action by the conference. The discussion which followed was participated in by Rev. Mr. Egge.n, Prof, Bockman, Prof, Moen, Rev. A. Wold, Rev. Mr. Boe, Rev. Mr. Nykrec, Rev. Mr. Braaten, Rev. Mr. Dreyer, Rev. Mr. Dahl, Rev. Mr. Ellistad, Rev. Mr. Fjelstad, Rev. Mr. Roal kavam. The question of uniting the college with the seminary has long been under contemplation, but owing to the litigation over the Augs burg transfer, the matter has been dormant for some time. The question will be resumed today. MIDNIGHT CLOSING GOES. Mayor Kiefer Think* Saloons Should Shut Ip at 12. "The statement that I Issued an order clos ing the saloons at 12 o'clock p. m. Is not strictly correct," said Mayor Kiefer yester day. "The .order was Issued some time ago by Mayor Doran, and I simply called the at tention of the police department to the fact that I had been informed it was being vio lated. "The state law, you know, orders the sa loons closed at 11 o'clock, while the ordi nances fixes the hour at midnight. From con versations I have had with a number of sa loon-keepers I have learned that they are in favor of closing up at midnight, providing all the saloons were closed at that hour, and no favoritism shown. "I am of the opinion that for the welfare of the public and also for the quiet and order of the city, the saloons should close at mid night." THE ST. PAUL GkOBE- — TUESDAY -JUNE 14, 1898. DID HONOR TO A BRIGADIER j SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVO LUTION BEDECK HTJBBARD Hero of \nsh\ ill.- Returns to Mili tary Service In Tlilh Later War Witt the Plaudit* of Hlh Ccm liutrlot.s He I» Prenented With a nadK'e •>> the Patriotic Or der. Seventy-flve members of the Sons of the American Revolution and guests banqueted yesterday noon at the Ryan hotel, the occasion being a complimen tary reception tendered by the order in honor of Brig. Gen. L. P. Hubbard, Capt. Charles H. McGill and Capt. J. j Colfax Grant, who are to leave shortly for the front. , Following the spread the compatriots in whose honor the banquet was given i responded to toasts, patriotically ap- : propriate to the sentiments of the day. i The members of the organization ' present were: President D. R. Noyes, Rukard Hurd, E. S. Chittenden, Prof. H. S. Baker, Dr. A. T. Bigelow, J. W. ! Enxell, Dr. Charles K. Boxell. C. A. Brown, Gen. J. W. Bishop," W. H. Carr, , F. V. Comfort, A. A. Doolittle, Maj. H. R. Denny, M. L. Dunham, Dr. Ar thur Eastman, Maj. John Espy, Dr. ■ Charles Griswold, W. H. Grant, J. P. Gribben, A. Hoyt, W. P. Jewett, I Charles L. Johnston, N. Marchand, J. S. Mackey, F. D. Monfort, Russell C. Munger, G. A. Nash, Prof. W. F. Phelps, Emerson W. Peet, L. G. Pow ers, John S. Prince, Gen. J. B. Sanborn, ! E. R. Sanford Jr., J. A. Stees, A. S. | Tallmadge, W. H. Thurston, Ell Tor- \ ranee. Prof. W. E. Thompson, Wilford i L. Wilson. Among the guests were William P. Murray, Col. Hamill, Lieut. Col. Hil ton, Sergeant Carleton, Lieut. Merrill, Lieutenant Commander Vail, W. W. Sheire and W. A. Van Slyke. President D. It. Noyes, in greeting the chief guest of the day, said: It is with pleasure that we meet today to do honor to our distinguished compat riot. Gen. Lucius F. Hubbard, and Capts. McGill and Grant. Gen. Kubbard's re-entry into military service recalls to mind his distinguished record in the past. Enlisting in the Fifth Minnesota as a private in 1862, his service from Drivate to general, Irom 1562 until 1865, was, as one also distinguished in similar service at the fme, has well said, "without stain or blemish," and his con duct at Corinth. Nashville and on other fields i was most gallant and valuable. At Nashville, | Dec. 15-16. 1864. he had, in one day, three | horses shot under him, and for conspic- | uous gallantry was brevettcd as brigadier general. Minnesota had not forgotten his tervi'-es in the protection of her endangered | frontier, when she elected him to the high- : est office in her gift. He now returns to the ! military service of his country in this, her | time of need, and we are sure that his i former brilliant record will be equaled— it | can hardly be excelled — should the oppoxtu nity be given. As a descendant of revolu- < tionary ancestors, who has most loyally and i honorably sustained the.r excellent record, j and as one whom our society, the state and i the country delight to honor, I present you, j In behalf of the Society of the Sons of the American Revolution, this badge, believing j that in honoring you we honor our society | and ourselves. Gen. Hubbard responded as follows: I assure you, gentlemen, that I am pro foundly and inosi gratetulby conscious of the compliment implied by your greeting on this occasion, which has been especially empha sized by the very kind words that have been addressed to me. 1 feel myself quite unable I to express my appreciation of such marked ■ consideration, or to make proper acknowl- I ! edgment of your gracious action in that be i half. As an expression of good will and I i good wishes upon the part of friends as- j ! sembled here, I feel that this testimonial will be a cheer and inspiration to me in ! the somewhat exceptional experience my prospective duties may impose upon me. j There is no stimulant in life that will bring out the best efforts of men in any line of I duty like that active sympathy and hearty good will of his friends and neighbors. To | realize that they feel an interest In him, ! and will regard with solicitude the result of his efforts, rejoicing in his success and be ing always considerate of his failures, Is a constant source of strength and support. 1 have many times in former years been made to realize the friendly disposition of the peo ple of this city and state, and have always felt greatly strengthened and encouraged thereby. This additional manifestation of that feeling is especially grateful to me ai I this time, and I tender you, gentlemen, my ! sincere thanks for the very great kindness I you show me. If there Is one feature in my I life' 8 experience in which I take a special ! pride, it is in the modest identification I I have maintained with the progress and de velopment of our state for so many years lof her history. I have never ceased to feel i that it was a great good fortune to have my i lot cast in so fair a land, and no citizen of ■ the commonwealth has felt greater pride than j I have done in its marvelous strides in all ! the elements of civilization and empire. We i may feel assured that no true son of the '■ North Star state will ever falter in the use ! of his best efforts to maintain her prestige | in this regard and her honor always, whether I upon the field of conflict or in the promo- I tion of her more material interests upon ! peaceful lines. Speaking not for myself, ! but for the splendid body of young men i representing our state in the country's con flict with a foreign foe, I am sure that if an opportunity is afforded them that, re turning home with their work done, they will bring added laurels to the splendid rec ord of our state, achieved by her sons in the war of the rebellion. The alacrity with which they responded to the call to arms, and their patriotic and soldierly conduct In all their subsequent relations, proves that they are worthy sons of the sires who saved Iby their valor the life of the nation. 1 ■ earnestly hope that I may be associated with them in some relation In our common ser vice and especially that I may be with them to share In the hearty welcome which awaits them when they return to home and friends. Gen. J. W. Bishop, the next speaker, said: I am glad of this opportunity to congratu late President McKlnley upon this appo'.nt ! ment, which all of us who know Gen. Hub i bard will agree was one eminently fit to be irade. I also congratulate the state of Minnesota, and ourselves as citizens thereof, upon this timely and appropriate recognition of the willing and heroic services of one of her vol unteer citizen soldiers in the war of 1801. We may also congratulate Gen. Hubbard himself on finding himself a third of a r-.en tury after the close of his last military B3TV i ice in that physical and mental vigor that justifies him in accepting this appo.ntment snd re-entering the military service. As we all know, the president has recently appointed to various military positions the sons of men who were eminent commanders and conspicuous in military and civil life during the Civil war. It Is a oommM re mark among us that these young men are somewhat at a disadvantage in commencing their careers at the present time, under the shadow of great and glorious names, to which they are expected to add new honor and credit. Gen. Hubbard will find himself somewaat *t a similar disadvantage. If this were his first entry in the service, we would exp:ct ! him, by a faithful, intelligent and efficient service, to win honor and credit for the state and promotion for himself. But he will now I also be expected, If possible, to improve ! upon his record and reputation>wlth which he j left the service thirty-three years ago. It seems to me hardly probable that the opportunity will be given him to do better I in this war than he did on the 16th day of December, 1864, when he led his brigade up the slippery heights at Nashville, against the Confederate entrenched lines, capturing every gun that opened on his command ana a majority of the men who opposed his ad vance. If, however, he shou'.d have the op portunity to do as well as he did then, it would be an object lesson for the younger men now In the army, who have been born since the Civil war closed. We have all been pleased with the prompt response of Minnesota to the call of the presi dent for volunteers, under whdeh we have seen three splendid regiments leave the sate for service in the present war. This brings to the minds of us older men several dhlnga which I will take the liberty of recalling In word. On the morning of the day after the evacu ation of Fort Sumter, when we all knew that the war had actually begun, Gov. Ramsey, of this state who then happened to be in Wash ington, walked into the president's oflice. In company with the secretary of war, and made a written offer of one thousand men from Minnesota, for service in putting down the Rebellion. This was twenty-four hours be fore the president's first call for volunteers was issued, and presumably while he had the matter under consideration, and when he could not know what the response ni'^ht be. We can but faintly Imagine what a bracer to him, under these circumstances, this offer of one thousand men, from the Wf^rternmost and the farthest away state of Minnesota, then not three years old, must have bean. The offer was accepted and telegraphed to the lieutenant-governor at St. Paul, and we all know the prompt and generous response. Let us remember, also, that by the cen sus of 1860, Minnesota had less than 75.000 population, comprising less than 26.000 men of military age, that is, between the ages of | 18 and 45. During the succeeding four years, 1 this then young state sent into the military service more than 26,000 men; more than her whole number of men of military age, as I have stated, and more than there were in the regular army of the United States threa months ago. - J While, as I have sug"geste<f; we are proud of the prompt response made last month to the president's call, letri us,, reflect that for thl3 state to respond nww Wi equal prooor tlon to Its population, would put into the volunteer army more than a quarter of a , million men; more, in faqt, .than are called • for in this war up to the present time, in cluding the regular armyt n Our hearts and our hopes have gone with these new men. to the frbnty and with these young men who are going; and we do not doubt that when they shall return they will bring laurels for thenu'elveß! End honor end credit to the state that sent them out. I trust that Gen. Hubb'ard himself, as he has expressed the wish he might do, ma* have the good fortune to serve with some of these Minnesota regiments, and to return | < with them to share the recaption we sh:-.1l i . give them when this war 13 over. , However this may be, we part with him In full confidence that wherever he may be, | his duty will be well performed, and that he I ( will earn and receive, as he, has done in the i _ past in every position he has occupied, the I ' thanks of his appreciative fellow citizens. | Gen. J. B. Sanborn added the fol'oalng trib ute: There is probably no member of oar rs- j ; Eociation present who could not be ter than 1 myself formulate the emotions, synipithi a j and sentiments which we all feel on tr.U oc- j casion. I Gen. Hubbard has been known to mp nr-w I , for more than a third of a century. He was ' among the first to respond to the call for j volunteers made by President Linco'n in 18(1. j He received the commission as lieitnant colonel from the governor of this state, through myself as his adjutant general, ! that year and entered upan the duties of his I office In the Fifth Minnesota infantry vol^n- I teers late in that y< ar or eariy in 18<>2. He has been in official position, civil ar,d roilltcry, in the state of Minnesota for many yer.rj since that time. We were together In t3x?* early battlfs of 1862, luka, Gorinth and other field's. His services have always been of tfce highest crder and without any regard to thj effect that might ensue to himself. On the second day at the battle of Corinth. 11 he and the Fifth Minnesota h3d not sttxd In the breach made by the assaulting column of the Confederates, what would have happenad lo I the army there cannot be known, but tie feeling was general that the center of ens line would have given way and that the most disastrous resuUs would have followed. Hi 3 energy and dispoMtion in action is such that it carries him forward by an irreslstaMe im pulse, and he has always found hinr.self in all charges and assaults in advance of his troops, and at the battl? of Nashville, at fhe close of the charge, he found himself astride one of the enemy's guns, and I doubt if h« can state today when or how he got there. So that, so far as his military exp Tierces and services are concerned, we can rest as sured that in all the cr srs he Is caU d uion to pass through In this war that w 11 be done which under all circumstances is wisest and best. Few appreciate the vast responsib'lities devolving upon an officer of the rank of brigadier or major general. The lives of t' m of thousands are placed in their bands, their commands and orders are the commands and orders of the president of the United StitPS, and if all these lives are needed to be srcW flced for the public welfare.. It U for ties? officers to state when and- how it shsll be done. No trust and no confidence of equal magnitude is reposed upon any other officers of governments. Knowing what the record of Gen. Hubbard has been, we have only to xiongratulate him, the state and nation that th>B vast tru3t and confid-nce has been reposed In him by the president of the United States, and we now and will ever give him our 'strongest sympa thy, our entire confidence; and our most earnest support, both in vietorx_ and in de feat. • ■ 1 STOOD BY THE CAUCUS. Council Pays Ko Heed to an Old I Soldier's Appeal. At a special meeting of the common couudl held last evening, the result of the recent caucus was ratified, and John T. Duffy elect ed market master and William Nordhohn Janitor of the market house. Assemblyman Craig presented a communi cation from L. A. Webster which he desired read. Mr. Craig said he was not at the cau cus, and he did not desire to nominate Mr. Webster for market master, or make an ef fort to break the caucus; The letter from Mr. Webster set up that he was an old soldier, and fully competent to fill the position. He called the attention of the council to the law passed by the legis lature in 1895 declaring that In all cases where possible honorably discharged soldiers should be given the preference in elective or ap pointive positions in the city or county ser vice. On this representation, he asked to be elected market master. The council placed the communication- ' on file, and then by a unanimous vote of the six teen members present elected Mr. Duffy. The absentees were Aid. Allard and Bell and As semblymen Dix and Denny. FLORA WAS BLUE. ~ Mlaa Beyera Sought Death by the Morphine Route. Flora Beyers, formerly living in this city, but at present making her home In Minneap olis, was taken to St. Luke's hospital yester day afternoon, suffering from an overdose of morphine. Dr. Marquis, who attended the woman, said last evening that she was out of danger. It is not known whether the woman took the poison by mistake or intentionally. The ver sion of the affair reported tb the police was that the woman had taken the poison in a fit of despondency, while visiting here yester day. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund menay if it falls to cure. 250. The genuine has L. I). Q. on each tablet. FOR SUMMIT AVENUE. Permit for a $14,000 Residence for Crawford I.ivinarstoin. A building permit was issued yesterday for the two and a half-story Tbrick residence now being built for Crawford Livingston on ths north side of Summit avenue, near Virginia avenue. Cass Gilbert la the architect and the con tractor is B. Vilenkerfecs. The estimated cost Is given In the permit as $14,000. . OASTORIA. Bears the _^ Tllß KilUl YOU HaVB Alwa ' fS oU 6 ht VISITORS ARE COMING. Park Board Getting Ready to Re ceive Them, The park board at a meeting last evening discussed the plans for the reception to be tendered the members of the Park and Out door Art association during Its annual meet ing to be held in Minneapolis June 22-24. The members of the association will be the guests of the St. Paul park board one after noon, and the programme, as prepared, in cludes a reception and lunch at Como park, a drive through the park and via Dale street, Summit avenue and Sixth street to Indian Mound Dark. Park Commissioner Newport will visit Min neapolis today to arrange as to the date for the reception of the visitors. A resolution was also passed by the board directing the street railway, company, if pos sible, to have band concepts at Como park each Sunday, commencing June 20. lUi - -j CONSTIPATION "I have gone 14 day* at a time without a movement of the bowels, not being able to move them except by using hot water injections. Chronic constipation for seven years placed me in this terrible condition! during that time I did ev erything I heard of but never fonmd any relief; such was my case until I began using CASCARET& I now have from one to tbree passages a day, and If I was rich 1 would give tIOU.UO for, each movement; it la such a relief.' avxhbr L. Hunt, ICB9 Russell ßt., Detroit, Mich. M \^*J CATHAf^TIC TRAD! MARK RIOI»TeRBD^^^^^ Pleasant,' Palatable, Potent, Taste Goon, Do Good, Never Sioken, weaken, or Gripe, 10c. 80c, 600. ... CURE CONSTIPATION. ... SUrltaf R.mtdj Co»pur, CM«c*, Main*!, S.w Ink. m WAR REVENUE BILL A LAW SIGNED BY PEESIDENT, VICE PRESIDENT AND SPEAKER Secretary of tbe Treasury Gage Im mediately Insik-m a Statement In formi ii X the Pulillc How to Pro. eeed to Subscribe to the Loan and Receive the Much-Sought :t Per Cent Bonds. WASHINGTON, June 13.— The speak er of the house and vies president hav ing signed the war revenue bill, it was brought to the White house by messen ger at 2:45, and at 3:05 p. m. the presi dent attached his signature, the meas ure thereby becoming a law, Immediately upon receipt of the in formation from the White house that the war revenue bill had been signed by the president, Secretary Gage today issued the following circular, explain ing to the public the proposed bond is sue: The secretary of the treasury Invite 3 sub scriptions from the people of the United States for the ?200, 000,000 bonds of the 3 per tent loan, authorized by the act of congress, approved June 13,.1598. Subscriptions will be received at par for a period of thirty-four days, the subscription being open from this date to 3 p. in., on the 14th day of July, 189 S. The bonds will be issued in both coupon and registered form, the coupon bonds in denomi nations of $20, $100, $500 and $1,000, and the registered bonds in dsnominations of $20, $100, $500, $1,000, $S,<K)O and $10,000. They will be dated Aug. 1, 1898, and by their terms will be redeemable in coin at the pleasure of the United States, after ten years from the date of their issue, and due and payable Aug. 1, ISIB. The bonds will bear interest at the rate of 3 per cent per annum, payable quarterly, the interest on the coupon bonds will be paid by means of coupons to be detached from the bonds, as the interest becomes due, and the interest on the registered bonds will be paid by checks drawn to the order of the payees, and mailed to their addresses. The law authorizing this issue of bonds provides that In allotting said bonds, the several subscriptions of individuals shall be first accepted, and the subscriptions of the lowest amounts shall be first allotted. In ac cordance with that provision, allotments to all j individual subscribers will be made before any bonds will be allottea to other than in dividuals. All Individual subscriptions for $;0J or less will be allotted In full, as they are re ceived, and such subscriptions must be paid in fuli at the time the subscription is made. If the total sum subscribed for in amounts of $500 or less should exceed $200,000,000, the allotments will be made according to the pri ority "of the receipt of subscriptions. Allotments on subscriptions for over $300 will not be made until after the subscription closes, July 14, and will then be made in versely, according to the size of the subscrip tion, the smallest subscriptions being llrst allotted, then the next in size, next, and S3 on, preference being given to individual sub scriptions. Persons subscribing for more than $500 must send in cash or certified checks to the amount of 2 per cent of the sum sub scribed for, such deposit to constitute & par tial payment and to be forfeited to (he United States in the event of failure on the subscrib er's part to make full payment for his sub scription, according to the terms of the cir cular. Allotments to subscribers for more than $500 will be made as soon as possible after the subscription closes. In order to avoid a too rapid absorption of funds into the treasury, with a possible con sequent evil effect on industry and commerce, any subscriber for more than $500 will be permitted to take his allotment of bonds in installments of 20 per cent, taking the first installment within ten days after the notice of the allotment, and the balance at four equal intervals of forty days each, in four installments each of 20 per cent of the bands allotted. Delivery of bonds will be made in Installments, as payment for them is re ceived, and payment must in all cases be made In full as the bonds are taken. The 2 per cent deposit will apply on the final in stallment. Any subscriber may pay for the whole amount allotted him within ten days from the notice of his allotment. Interest will be adjusted from the time of the actual payment, whether paid in one sum or in in stallment as permitted. Separate subscrip tions from one individual, although made from time to time, will be aggregated • and considered as one subscription. The secretary of the treasury will reeel c in payment for the bonds, postoffice money orders, payable at Washington, and checks, bank drafts and express money orders col lectable In the cities of New York, Boston. Phildelphia Baltimore, Washington, Cin cinnati, Chicago, St. Louis, New Orleans and San Francisco. All money orders and bank drafts must be drawn In favor of the treasurer of the United States. The mousy orders and bank checks so received will be forwarded for collection by the department, and, as soon as returns are obtained, the sub scriber will be credited with the amount of ■his subscription as of the date of collection. The secretary will also receive in payment for the bonds certificates of deposit issued by the assistant treasurer of United States in the above named cities. These certificates of de posit may be obtained from any assistant treasurer in exchange for gold coin, gold certificates, standard silver dollars, silver cer tificates, United States notes, treasury notes of 1890 and national bank nctes; and the sub scriber will be credited with the amount of his subscription as of the date of the cer tificate of deposit. The secretary will aUo receive currency sent by registered mail or by express direct to the treasury depart ment. For the mutual convenience of the subscib ers and the department, a blank form of letter to accompany remittances has been prepared, and it may be obtained at the nk flees of national and state banks generally at the several sub-treasuries of the United Stages, at any money order postofflce and at any express office. The bonds will be dated Aug. 1. 1898 and they will be delivered to subscribers free of expense for transportation as soon after the date as possible. The bonds will be ac companied by a check for the amount of interest due the subscriber from the date of his payment to Aug. 1, 1898. All remittances and other communications relative to this loan should be addressed to the secretary of the treasury, divisions of loans and currency, Washington, D. C. All subscriptions must be received at the treasury department, Washington, D. C, not later than 3 o'clock p. m., Wednesday, July 14, 1898. No subscription received after that date and hour will be considered. — L. J. Gage, Secretary. HAWAIIAN ANNEXATION. Home Listens to Arguments for and Aealnst. WASHINGTON, June 13.— 1n the house Mr. Newlands spoke at length today in favor of Hawaiian annexation, as essential to com mercial growth and necessary to protection of our Pacific coast. The Philippine and Hawaiian questions, he declared, were en tirely distinct. He was opposed to the former as involving a policy of territorial expansion, while the latter was purely one of territorial defense and commercial expansion. Mr. Pearson (Rep. N. C.) advocated annex ation. 'Mr. Henry (Rep. Ind.) spoke for the reso lutions on the ground of strategic value. Mr. Bland (Dem. Mo.) followed in opposi tion, directing his remarks to a plea for de lay in disposing of the Hawaiian question un til after the conclusion of the war. Mr. Mann (Rep. 111.) spoke for the resolu tions. At the conclusion of Mr. Mann's speech, upon request of Mr. Cannon, the house passed the emergency bill, appropriating $473,151 to pay the Behring sea award, which will be due June 17. At 7:30 p. m. the house adjourned. TO ESCORT THB RECRUITS. Citizens of St. Paul Will Bid Them v Hearty Godspeed. A meeting of the ladies of the Red Cross society and the members of the Thirteenth Minnesota Regiment Auxil iary association will be held at the rooms of the Red Cross society, Sixth street near Robert, this morning at 11 o'clock. It is called for the purpose of arrang ing to give the Thirteenth regiment re cruits a spread at the armory Wednes day afternoon at 6 o'clock. All the ladies interested are invited to attend tlie meeting this Horning. The recruits will be escorted from the armory to the depot by detail 3 from Acker, Garfield, Ord and Gettys burg posts, and the postofflce band will furnish the music. "Don't you think," said the young man "that literature is In a state of decline ?'' "Unquestionably," replied the other; "it's in a chronic state of decline— with thanks."— Washington Star. COMBINED TREATMENT U *C -OF THE GREAT CURATIVE Pqwp?S> PEUSIA wiNTtY LOCATED AT SOI Hennepin Ave;ius (Corner Third Street), Kintapalb, WHEN ALL OTHERS FAIL Remember the wonderfully successful treatment or this institute combines the two greatest factors of the healing art known to the medical profession Electricity and Medicine. It is the larg-est, most thoroughly ;ind completely eauipped institute, both electrically and medically, ever established in the North-west for the treatment and absolute cure of all nervous, chronic and private diseases of Men and Women. TKE BGGTdMS O^THIS IW§TITUTE CAN SURE YOb- The Kreai electrical and medical specialists of this in?litu:e are far the best mosi successful aud scientific the world has ever knoui. and are ftcrneviiiq results Tv purhiu (he sick and suffering by their Jilectro-Medicul ireaiment which would be impossible to secure by eitliet electticul or medici.l treatment alone. Tho State Electro-Medical lnstltiste is the on!v place where yon can. obtain the benefits of this successful treatment under the most seilifu! *aud learned st.el-inlists Bs Assured that if nny power on earth can cure you these Doctors ran. They have effei-ted complete and permanent cures after all others had failed. Some doctors fail because of treatin" the wrong disease; others from not knowiue tho right treatment NO MISTAKE HERE ARID NO FABLURES. A perfect cure guaranteed in oil cases accepted, Our special combined Electro-Medical Treit ment for Nervous Debility never fails. YOUNG* MID3LE-AG£D AND (ILI IWE^ Lo«t Manhood-the awful effects of iudigcretions in youth. selfnbTise or excesses in lifterlifo and tlio effects of neglecled or improperly treated cases, producing lack of vitaiitv sesunl weakness un developed or shrunken onrans, pain in back, loin and kidneys, chest pains'! nerroosne** sleepless neas. weakness of body and brain, (iizziness. failing memory, lact of energy aud confidence de spondency, evil forebodings, timidity and other distressing symptoms. Such case's if neglected. almost invariably lead to premature decay, insanity aud death VAR!COCEL?, BLOOD AND SKiN DISEASE 3, SYPHILIS, RUPTURE, PILES AND FISTULA, BLADDER AND KIDUEY DISEASES. Office Hours— Daily, from 9 a. m. tofio. m.: Sundays. 11 to 12 a. m Write if you canuot call. Letters answered in all languages. STATE ELE3TRO-MEDSCAL B&STITUTE, PERmANENTLY LOCATED f\T 301 Hennepin Avenue, Corner Third Street, Minr^apDlis. Minn. GIFT TO THE REPUBLICANS WOULD THE NOMINATION OF JOHN LIND MEAN A Large Number of Democrats Feel to Select a Ticket With the Head Out of the State, Rather Than on the Ground to Make the Fight, Would Mean an Easy Victory for the Other Party. "If John Lind is nominated by the convention that meets tomorrow and we are obliged to go and make the fight without a candidate in the state, why it will mean a virtual abandon ment of the fight," said a St. Paul Democrat yesterday. The contingency had been suggested to him by the seeming unanimity of the feeling for the nomination of Lind. "There is no use dodging the fact," he continued. "His nomination means we will have no candidate for the gov ernorship. It is absurd to suppose that we can make a fight against a powerful machine equipped with all the strength of prosperity and office, in behalf of a man who is not in the state. I tell you that there is no use of depending on the patriotism of the people in a matter of this kind. If John Lind was the only man in the state who had gone to the front, why it would be easy enough to elect him on the very strength of that fact. But it is so common a thing — this going to war — that every family has some sort of connection with the troops. This fall, as never before, there is pressing need that the Democrats have a can didate who can go out and make a per sonal fight against the rottenness that now exists in state affairs. Don't you think that there is any chance of beat ing the machine, unless we can expose its rottenness. We cannot do that with no candidate in the field, and, if Mr. Lind is with the troops, then we are just as badly off as though we had thrown up the fight." There is a good deal of this sort of feeling even among those Democrats who most favor Lind. They feel that, if he is nominated and then does not run — a very likely contingency — they will have abandoned their opportuni ties.- A ticket without a head will be farcical, and it is likely that some in quiry will be made before anything precipitate is done by the Democratic convention at Minneapolis. Speaking in relation to Mr. Lind's attitude, Dr. H B. Fay, a leading mid road Populist of Minneapolis, is qusted as saying: "I 'have been told upon what I con sider to be the best authoiity that Mr. Lind will allow the temporary use of his name. He will allow the conven tion to nominate him and will remain in the field, not coming home to make a campaign. It has been arranged that In al.out two months Mr. Lind will send in a letter in which he will wl'thdraw his name and decline to longer continue upon the ticket. Then the committees will substitute a. Democrat, whom they have already selected, and the path of the fusion party will thus be made clear. My informant also tells me that it is true that Mr. Lind entered the army for the purpo3e of ridding himself of the nomination which threatened Mm. Positive promises were made Gov. Clough, when Lind's appointment as quartermaster was agreed upon, that Mr. Lind would withdraw fiom politics for the time being, and Gov. Clough will not deny that this is so. The pressure, h'owtver, has been too much fcr Mr. Lind, and he accordingly agreed upon the compromise course which I have outlined." Of the other offices there is compara tively little talk. The one thing that seems to have been decided on is the renomination of the judges, of the su preme court. It is yet possible that some sort of opposition may crop out, but 'there are no announced candidates, and it looks as though Judges Canty, Buck and Mitchell would be nominat ed by acclamation. The country press is apparently united in this one matter, and there is no disposition in the cities to take anyth'ng from the country that the ruraliUs may think they want. It is already evident that there will he a demand for an opportunity to run ag-ainst Dar Reese for clerk of the su preme court. It is quite certain that Mr. Keese will be somewhere on the slate of the Republican crowd that is on top. The office he holds is a fat one, and the term', four years, makes it a desirable thins to have. There is one Democrat who is said to be desirous of making the running against Mr. Reese, and who thinks he can beat him. The name of the Demo crat is Albert Schaller, and he lives in Hastings. He is well known through out the state; was in the last legisla ture, and fe-'a strong man in his dis trict. If he goes after the nomination, he will get it readily enough, and Reese will have a fight on his hands. The proposition of fusing with the- Populists is still in the hands of the immortals. It is probable that there is a general disposition just now for fusion; but, if a pledge of the Democ racy to the candidacy of Ignatius Don nelly for United States senator is to be the price of Populislic fusion, then there are little hopes of it. Donnelly says Epecflcally and over his own sis nature that he is a candidate for the senate. He told a Globe rei>ort-r the other day that he did not "think fusion feasible, for the Populists were becoming convinced that another fusion deal would wipe out their organization. He said that he would lie opposed to fusion. This declaration is, of course, on whether the wishes of the sage in | the senatorial matter can be met. If the Democracy would entertain his wishes, there would be no question, about fusion. -As it stands it is cer tain that Donnelly will lead out his lit tle bunch of mid-rbaders as soon as it is evident that the Democracy will do no business with him personally. Secretary of State Albert Berg is authority for the statement that, to the best of his belief, the Ramsey coun ty delegation to the Repui. M oan state convention will be unanimously for Clough for first place on the ticket. Furthermore, Mr. Berg expresses it as his belief that Clough will be the nomi nee of the convention, in case Van Sant fails to win on the first ballot. fiireißi Continued from Firnt I'okc and It was known that a force of Span iards, six times mere numerous than the marine battalion, was in the vicin ity. Therefore the crest of the hill, which the troops held last mjrht, was fdven up to batteries and rifle pits and tho terns were pitched on the si le of the hill near the harbor, which is protected by the warships. three: hi ndrkd killed. Insurgent)* Report Heavy LoMxen by the Spaniard*. OFF SANTIAGO DE CUBA, Wednes day, June 8 (via Kingston, Jamaica, June 9).— Approximately, $200,000 worth of ammunition was expended in Mon day's bombardment, but apparently it has not checked Spanish activity on tho earthwork. The insurgents say they watched Monday's bombardment from the hills at the rear of Santiago, and that as many as 300 Spaniards were killed and several hundred wounded. Terrible ex ecution was wrought by the twelve inch shells of the Texas. If their statement can be relied upon, the Spanish garrison at Santiago is on half rations, and the town itself is even much worse off, the military au- j thorities refusing to sell citizens pro- ! visions at any price. The insurgents predict that a famine ' will cause the speedy capitulation of . Santiago. "Spanish mackerel a la Manila" Is the way It. is printed now on bills of fare. The sauca has restored the dish to more than its for mer popularity.