OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 03, 1898, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-07-03/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 6

o
CEN. WADE WILL COMMAND
HE IS TO SUCCEED BROOKE AT
CAMP THOMAS
FennioKton. Who Ho* Keen Sonird
to (iiininniill tlio IH'partnicnt t>t
the (Julf, Will !!nvf H!» Hcnd
(juui'li-m nt (he l'nrk, and IVot nt
the \u«ioual l'nrk Jli'B Are «et- j
tiaii* ll«-mly to Move.
CiIh'KAMArCA, Gi.. July 2.— There
Tveie n<) d v ■!• pmpnts at Camp Thorn -s
today and tin- ordinary routine, in
cluding the fcreekly inspection was in
l-r.^v.;.--. \aiiou-i rills langes were
completed, and by Monday target prac
ttce will in mi progress in every divi
■ton.
The w&rk of equipping the F.r.st
corps for active field service continues
as iu.pidl> as stores arrive. A carloa-1
of jifi.a was dlstriburt-d among th.
reximeots <>f i h ;u earns today. Tho
<<>rps la im'v ready to r< spend prompt
ly to un order to move and till thy- regi
ments are daily looking lor just such
an in di r.
Maj Gen. Brooke will bo succeeded
In romtna&d ;it Oamp Thomas by (Jen. j
Wade, commander of the Third corps, j
<!<■).. A. C. Heftnington, appointed to j
iih'-i ..I Gen. Brooke iii command of
tin- dspartnveM of the Gulf, will have
in* headquarters at Atlanta.
I p t-i tonight there had arrived a \
t.itnl of 11,20? recrulta. Tha r^trimenrs j
will all hay. received iheir full com
plemcitt within three or four days.
The work ■■!' the paymasters is pro- j
pressing. Pit een regiments have been,
paid up to (!:r.''.
Within forty-eight hours Col. Huide
kuptr, chi r surgeon of the First corps,
has orjraniz d the corps hospital and
three ambulance companies. He re
ceived today, and had distributed in
tht Firat corps, all th ■ horse- equlp
nieors for the mounted men of th^
hospital service and outfits for the ho.s
pttal mesa tents. The division hospi
tals ( ir the First corps are now all la
working order, each with its full com
plement of Burgeons and men.
EARLY OKDERS EXPECTED.
The opinion is general that the time
of departure for the Twelfth and Fuur
toentb is near at h.md and that the re
ceipt of definite orders is now but a
matter of a IVw hours at the longest.
(Sea. Brooke was relieved of the com
mand at tho army •>£ tho Gulf late yes
terday afternoon* Gen. Uiook ■ has had
his personal baggage packed for sev
eral days, and is ready to turn over
the command.
Transportation has already been ss
rared Cor the First division and will
be Issued tomorrow at the latest to
the Second division, the one in which
the Fourteenth is included.
The railroad compaaiee announce
thai they have all arrangements made
for speedy handling or troops, an-1
State Vbai :hey will be j^ble to move
iht- entire corps teside at five days aft
tr they begin, it is ptobable, how
ever, that if will take longer than this,
as trackage- facilities be-tween Lytle
end CiiHttiir.coga ar*> somewhat limit
ed. Railroads have bee.i collecting cars
for sevL-ra' vreeks past ai:d have plenty
of side tracks at the Chattanooga
yards.
Nothing Lew is knows ns to the des
tination, bur. the indications continue
to point to Pono Riou a3 the place.
Last r-iKht occurred the most excit
iv.g incideiic connected with the sojgurn '
at (lamp Thomas. About 9 o'clock an !
orderly brongh/t word from division
headquarters to Col. Van Duzee that
Sii.tiago ha.l surrendered. The nevfa
s"'.-.-:u] th>( ugh the entire camp like
wildfire and in less than a minute a:l '
company air< . ts wete ! acksd with sai
wait i- ilnvvs yelling lik^ .Apaohe In- j
dians. While th-e noise was at Ks
height the i«nd had assembled ami j
Eooa til • strains of "Tho Star Spanffled i
l-aiiipr' lioated out on the nig-ht air. ;
Th-- regiment went wild.
Tore! es w< re lighted, and at the
end of the selection a procession was j
formed, headed by DrV.mmer Spejgler '
a veteran of the lato war. and a tour
of the camp was made. When this ;
was ended, the ni>-n t:c-pt „ff to their :
tents, atul within a few minutes after
the crowd had u : spersed, n;it a sound
could be heard any where in camp.
The Fourteei th lnst night was pre-
Rented a beautiful regimental flag, the
gift of the Commercial club, of St.
Paul. The pies- ntation was made by
J. A. Gregg, of St. Paul.
Results of two court maitials were i
announce d today at the headquarters ':
of Gen. Poland, commanding the Sec
ond division, First army corps. The j
mosi Interesting c-ase of the number !
was against Allen Huir.e, Company I, :
Second uhio infantry. He was tried
on thir charge of larceny. having i
stolen money from his tent mates. !
The man confessed, pleading guilty j
before the court. He was sentenced !
to save six months' imprisonment at
Fort BfcPherson, Ca., forfeit all pay
due him, and be dishonorably dis- !
charged. The prisoner will be sent to i
Atlanta at once under a guard. He |
is from Hardin county, Ohio.
The second case was against Hoi- |
mer Moore, Company E, Fourteenth
Minnesota, who was tried for diso- \
beying orders, and gi\en ten days in!
the guard house.
Private Ed Biils, aged twenty-four, j
Company B, Second Wisconsin, died I
early this morning a: the hospital of '
appendicitis.' The remains will ba j
B--nt to OsbkoFh for Interment.
ANOTHER DEMONSTRATION.
A scene was witnessed at the park '
H^ i.. olees times iniiiaktu
«) enthusiasts used to iniict
f X=^ J u P on themselves all manner
I jt\^ S painful and horrible^ tor-
'jS^ tu^es. Mea Bcomged tlietn-
selves with whips and hot
(yj? (! irons, and rubbed vinegar in
-7lf _^rr» J * l! "nr]d wore hair
/ J Ljs?&ekr-Si/^ cloth next to j
V.T^^^iF^^ *£ their skin dayand night. '■
S^S^^^ r\ Nowadays such cruel
*P} k \^ \ torture is disccunte-
"~"r ) nanced. Nevertheless,
V - )' I men and women go on
/<£-ii-=5 torturing themselves,
r\T^" <<miy in a different and
/^Y^^J r ' lo re serious manner j
/v // _JJ than of old. They neg- I
laj lect tbeir health - I
[•s&] •jT~* a \^-^ii' <l n neglected
\*£-A~t \^S y^ health means phys
rtgjsag*l»»^ ical torture of the
worst description. It means slow starva
tion. Because a man forces food into a
weak and impaired stomach, it does not j
follow that he feeds his body. The life- I
giving elements of the food taken into an I
impaired stomach are not assimilated into
the blood. Instead, the impurities of the
sluggish liver &.nd bowels are taken up and |
carried to all parts of the body. The con
sequence is that the body is not only
6tarved but poisoned. The immediate re
sult ia physical suffering from which the
old time zealot would have drawn back in
horror. The final result is disease and
deatb. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Dis
covery is a scientific remedy that acts ac
cording- to natural laws. It is not a -violent
spur to nature or a mere artificial appetiser.
It^geutly, but surely and permanently, pro
taotes the natural processes of secretion
and excretion. It creates appetite, makes
the assimilation of the food perfect, invig
orates the liver and purifies and enriclie9
the blood. It builds up firm, muscular
flesh. It cures nervous exhaustion, debil
ity, sleeplessness nnd all the evils that
follow in their train. Fotyid at all medi
cine stores. Accept no substitute that may
be represented as "just as good."
" I caii heartily recommend Dr. Pierces Gold
en Medical Discovery and ' Pleasant Pellets' to
anyone troubled with indigestion and torpid
liver," writes M. G. Crider, Esq., of Leonard,'
Karlan Co., Ky. "My disease was chrouic. Our
family physician conld do nothing for me. I
could not walk nor help myself. I could not eat
anything but it caused a horrible distress and
gnawing in ray stomach. I have taken four
pottles of your Golden Medical Discovery ' ami
one yial of your ' Pellet* ' and cau work all day."
tonight that Indicates the patriotism
and spirit of the soldiers at the camp.
The Associated Press bulletin announc
ing the Spaniards in front of Santiago
had been driven by the Americans from
their rifle pits into the oily, was tels
phorwd to Oorc. Brooke's headquarters
from the city .iu»t after taps. Notwith
standing tho fact the news spread like
wild fire, end sooa more than 20,000
soldiers in their nlsjht clothes, many j
of them carrying candles, were strag- \
gling ;ilori£- the road singing; national !
airs and cheering. Quk-k'.y the number j
of bands from Northern regiments, ;
I dressed Is liuir niarh^:lothes, set up j
•Dixie," sr.d then th* Georgia and
Arkansas bunds turned out playing the i
'S.sr Spjungi; d J3anne:'ar.d "Mai chin* i
Thiough Georgia," and Lieut. Col. \
"Smoke, of the First Geoipia, and Col. \
Good, of the First Pennsylvania, em
braced eaoii other between the lines of j
the two regiments und were taken i
upon the rtiould* rs of th? men of the I
two regimects and oarr>d through th» |
nucp with <hei<- a"n:« abviut each oth -r. j
Tl'.e men w i nt to the hi adquanters of i
G<n. Roser, who came out of his tent j
ai:d made a rousing patriotic speech.
The Whole c;imp was vrtld for a time.
ROUGH TRIP
Through Whirlpool Itaplda In a
Steel Muriel.
] From the New York Sun.
The fn-i-t steel barrel to be used for;
the navigation of the whirlpool rapids
I was that employed by Hubert Lcaoh, I
of Watertown, today, ar.d in it he made i
a successful tri:> though the rapids
and aiound the whirlpool. Leach's iir.-K \
1 barrel was made of w<K.d, but he lost it 1
\ after bis trip of June 12. This fore-d \
him to get another barrel, and he had
one made- of sieel. The length of the |
barrel is seven feat. Its diameter ia i
| three feet nine inches In the center. The
j steel osed is tlr-re-sixteenlhs of an inch
thu-k, and the hea/!s ar>; of wood, in '■
order 'to better comjjait the wave pres
sure. As the barrel is heavily ballast- ,
cd. its v.'tig-ht is nary 1,000 pi urn's. In]
making the trip L.^ach was swung in!
a hammock on the inside of the barrel, '
Th • start was mad-? at ?>:45 o'clock, :
whe-n c sni-all boat towed the barrel up :
;.nd out in th<? river. Th>; delay of la^t
? : uiiday was avoided, for the main cur- :
rent <;f the river caught the barrel, and j
it was toon hurrying toward the rapids.
There was a large crowd of pei. pie un
\hv brides and on the river ;>anks.
Leach's daring: on his previous trip had
been widely herald d. It took bui a
few minutes for the crowd to realise
I'r.at Leach and his craft were, in the
grasp of the current. Th-e first wave!
was met boldly, then the second, and in
a moment the barrel was being tos.sr-d
roughly by the wateis of the rapids.
Tho course was about the center of!
the river, and as the bairel shot from:
the rapids into the whirlpool it creased
to the north side and swung round up]
in the eddy on the Canadian side. Four 1
tirres did the cuire.it catch it and start'
it toward th^ center, but each time it j
swung tack shoreward. Finally it got!
away far acioss the pool to a point
where four boys ?wam ou: and caprur j d !
ir. On* mounted the barrel, and Leach j
soon opened the manhole. The barrel i
was towed ashore and Leaoh landed. I
He ha-d st<x«l the rough journey all •
light and was in good condition. He
said h^ was pleased wkh the steal bar- '
rel, and that he would rhk his life ii
making a trip over the Horseshoe fall i
in it on July 4.
CAB INDICATOR
That Tick* Off the I*ll— rmn'i lan- j
to the Cent.
From the New York Sun.
Americans traveling in Exirope will \
chant paeans of praise to the man who j
invented the new cab system, which j
both Germany and France have, to a i
large extent, adopted. Heretofore, in
preparing a schedule, it was necessary
to make a large allowance of time for i
conversation with cabmen. No matter I
how weM one might know the rates, j
a cab ride was bound to end in a heat- j
ed discussion. If the cabman was j
English, he bullied and he threatened; |
if French, ho argued; if Italian or Span- j
ish, he pleaded; if German, he growled,
and. no matter what his nationality !
might he, he persisted until the travel
er lost his temper or weakly capitu
lated in order to stop the row.
Now all that is changed. An mdi- j
cator that looks like a big cyclometer
is fastened to the back of the coach
man's box where the occupant of the ;
cab can see it. When the cab starts I
the driver sets the instrument going,
and at the end of the drive one can i
tell to a cent what the fare should be. i
Rates have readjusted to suit this !
new system, and the change is made j
by the minute, so that, if one takes a
cab for a short drive, one pays for a '
few minutes only, instead of giving the ;
regular fee for a course. The cabmen
say that, in spite of this arrange
ment, they make more money than they
did under the old system. For hun
dreds of persons will pay the present
price to save themselves a short walk
where not one would have thought It
worth while to spend the price of a
course for the same distance.
The only sufferers from the innova
tion are the horses, which are kept per
petually on the go now that so many
more persons ride, and, when one con
siders the forlorn condition of the av
erage European cab hirse, it is a ques
tion whether the additional comfort to
the public justifies another imposition
upon the long suffering brute. Unfor
tunately, the new plan has not yet
been tried in London, where, of all I
places, it is most needed, and, for the
present, travelers must rc-concile them
selves to the wear and tear upon
nerves and temper which are inevita
ble results of communion with the
London cabby.
SPAGHETTI^ SHORT.
Scarcity Owlnn to Failure In the
Foreljrn Supply.
From the New York Journal.
Those New Yorkers who on Sunday
affect the friendly table d'hote in order
to afford the family cook her day off
will be horrified to learn that they
have devoured domestic spaghetti in
stead of the Neopolitan.
It leaked out yesterday that the sup
ply of the imported article had fallen
off to such an extent that the leading
importers have been unable for some
weeks past to meet the demand. The
only course left open to the table d'hote
proprietors of the city was to substi
tute the brittle domestic macaroni for
its elastic and cohesive prototype.
It is a fact that not a dozen of a
thousand confirmed table d'hoters de
tected the sham. They devoured the
home-made spaghetti with undisturbed
relish. Many of them regard them
selves as connoisseurs, and the discov
ery that they have been deceived will
prove a cruel blow.
Dealers, when interrogated yesterday
as to the cause of the failure of the
imported spagHetti crop, were at first
unwilling to admit the existence of any
scarcity, but finding denial useless de
clared it to be due to the inability of
the Neopolitan manufacturers to ob
tain the proper grade of flour.
The Victoria Crona. \
British propriety was so shocked at the
appearance at a variety theater of Piper
Fiudlater, Just deoorated with the Victoria
Cross by the queen's own hand for continuine
to pipe at Dargai after he had been wounded
by the Afridis, that the war department be
stirred itself and found him a place as janitor
atouee. The Alhambra was paying the piper
$120 a week .N^teps have been taken to help
to a living ■hoWfefs of the Victoria Cross who
are in the wonlEhouse and other places where
their country's neglect is less public.
Sa»S«on'i Religion.
Admiral Sampson is a religious man. He
is a member of the Presbyterian Church of
the Covenant, in Washington, and the Men's
■ c . cl «y. **lch Is a literary ' club connected
with the church. He was always regular in
his attendance during the several yea« he
waa stationed in Washington, and took 1
treat deal of Interest in pillanuSoDtc work!
THE ST. PAUL GLO3^ SUNDAY JULY 3, 1893.
Has is runs
< .Midiiui-.l from First Pa««.
to fire a few more shots in their di
rection.
At 12:1S p. m.. the New York, having
discontinued firing at Aguadores, com
menced firing eight-inch shells clear
over the gully into the city of Santia
go de Cuba. Every five minutes the
shells went roaring over the hillside.
What destruction they wrought it is
impossible to tell, as the bluffs hid
everything.
In reply to Gen. Duffield's question,
"What it. the news?" Admiral Samp
son replied: "There is not a Spaniard
left in the rifle pits. 1 '
Later, G«n. Duftield signaled that his
tcou'ta thought reinforcements were
marching to the battered old fort, and
Admiral Sampson wig- wagged him:
NOT A SPANIARD LEFT.
"There is no Spaniard left there. If
any come., the Gloucester will take
care of them."
A little later the Oregon joined the
New York in sending eight-inch shells
into the city of Santiago. This was
kept up until 1:40 p. m. By this time
Gen. Duflleld had sent a message say
ing his troops could not cross the
stream and would return to Altares.
On the report that Spanish troops i
were still in the gully, the New York
and Gloucester sh-elled it once more,
and the Newark, which had not fired,
signaled, '"Can I fire for target prac
tice; have had no previous opportuni
ty." PermiFsion for her to do so was
signaled, and she blazed away, shoot
ing well, four six-inch shells explod
ing with remarkable force among the
rocks.
At 2:40 p. m. Admiral Sampson
hoisted the signal to cease firing, and
the flagship returned to the blockad
ing squadron.
On the railroad a train load of
troops had already left for Altares. »
MKRKI.Y A DIVERSION.
Delayed Avvount of the Demonstra
tion by Gem. Dutlield.
Copyrighted by the Associated Press.
OFF AGUADORES, July 1 (delayod
in transmission). — The American fleet
has been shelling the fort and rifle pits
of Aguadores all the morning. The ,
Thirty-third Michigan \o!unteers took
a train at .luragua in two divisions,
the first at 5 a. m., and the second at
7.15. A rickety ongins ran the six
miles in ab'uit an hour and stopped a
mile and a half from the fort, out of
sight.
Gen. Duffield, commanding the land
forces, signalled to tho New York to
b(Rin firing at 9:30. The New.. York
and the Suwanee advanced until abo-ut
I^,ooo yards <Ilstan't from the fort. The
Suwanee, with three successive shots,
knocked the Spanish flay off th« fort,
wrecked one corner of the structure J
and shot away the staff.
The Cubans and the Thirty-third j
threw out skirmishers on the hill and
shots were exchanged all morning with '
the rifle pits. The forts and block
houses wer-i Loth silenced by the New •
sTork, whose secondary batteries pep- j
pered the ravine, while occasionally j
the deafening roar of her turret guns
was hear<?.
Early in the advance eight companies i
marched up (he railroad ti-ack ar.d an- '
otiier force went around the beach out i
of sight of the Spanish forts. Six j
small sheila were thrown over the I
heads of the men, too close for com
fort, and the; troops were sent to cover I
undtr the embankment in the railroad !
cut. The shap shooters are popping j
away from the hillside ar.d occasionally I
the report of a ship's gun is heard.
The officers and men who formed j
this advance were Gen. Duffleld, Col. j
Boynton, with the Thirty-third Michi- ,
gan; Maj. Webb, Third battalion; J
Lieut. Col. Schmidt, First battalion, !
Capt. Frederick Alger, son of the sec- !
retary of war, who is an aide to Gen. ;
Shafter, was with the regiment.
At 2 o'clock this afternoon the en- !
gine was forced to return for water, j
On the first trip half the command
were brought back, and the train re- j
turned for the others.
It develops that this attack was
merely a diversion in favor of Gen. '
Lawton's movement around the right j
flank. It is impossible to take Aqua- i
dores, as tire river is umfordable, and j
the Spaniards have blown up the far '
end of the railroad bridges. Only •
companies B D and H took part in i
the action, owing to the limited space j
where the men could be deployed.
The killed thus far were all the vie- '*
tims of the first shells fired by the j
Spaniards, who had the line of range j
for the railroad, though the firing was [
high. The men had just thrown off j
their packs when a shell from a three- \
Inch cannon exploded in the ranks of j
Company C. The killed were:
JOHN FRANKLIN. of Diamond
Dale, Mich.
SEABRIGHT.
The wounded were:
Frank Lawson, of Lawson, Mich., !
left arm fractured.
D. A. Stark, Ann Arbor, Mich., right j
arm fractured.
Clifford H. Curtis, of Land Lake.
All the killed and wounded were I
made up of Sons of Veterans. As the I
train left, a second" shell exploded on j
the track, wounding a number of oth
ers.
ARE DISAPPOINTED.
Naval Officers Don't Indcratanil Gen.
Duflield'H !• nili.ro.
Copyrighted by the Associated Press.
OFF SANTIAGO DE CUBA, via
Port Antonio, Jamaica, July 2. — Great j
disappointment is felt by the naval '
officers over Gen. Duffield's inability to ;
cross the stream at Aguadores, which
runs through a gully. Had pontoons !
leen brought from Altares, the west
bluff of Aguadores, commanding an ex
cellent position, could have been taken !
and held under cover of the fire of '<
the fit et. There is a trestle across the |
stream, one span of which has been'
partially destroyed at the western end.
It is not quite understood why Gen. I
Duffield did not try this method of j
crossing 1 .
BEAUTIFUL SMUGGLES
And Her Cnte Little Pur Dog Full of
Diamonds.
From the Washington Times.
Her hair was brown, her eyes were black, '
her cheeks red, and her yachting suit white
while on the top of her head sat a decidedly
jaunty little cap with the name of the ship
on it. As she stood on the gang plank tak- <
ing an inventory of her new surroundings
she presented bo charming a picture that
even the busy travelers stopped to look at i
her. Inspector Blank, who had been warned !
that a person answering to her description
had bought several thousand dollars' worth
of stones in Germany, looked at her, caught I
her eye, saw her smile, and was Immediately
convinced of her Innocence.
A* duty was «he*d of him. however, he
finally walked to where she aad her ru? •
were standing and accosted her. An Insulted
Kiancs rrom the largo eyes turned to one of
amusement whe» sh<j gaw r.ls uniform, and
IS . Pp 3lUve merriment when he told h«r
that she would have to be searched.
Are you d<H*lf c a Id do it?" she asked S3
inaccen-tly that tl'e inspector blushed as he
pointed the matron out to her. Her little
pi(,ue was so graceful, too. that he willingly
consented to tak, ,- afe o{ her pug while she
was gone and did not regret it very much,
in spitp of the djug'a strange behavior after
?,?„ ;, w is s bbuys y '^9 m - titne ln the aress
™, M 1?V wl . a whe n sL finally emerged tri
™ft be . fjlt a great relief that his opin
iu/wh^h d b * en trifled. She kicse-d tha
fh 5 ] ' y Whm he md her how °3
t ImP t t e * i hat h « rather wished he hi( l
thaf in.eSiYgen?^;,', 1^ 16 ** of
« a^ W ri l n^ U I-." Veariiy ' kB ™
the cnJ/nJ h* d<) you m2 aa?" stammer. a
.^ v stom "ous« offl,-er
"Birf°if ln i S in nar ti>-uiar." waa the r?ply.
Ployed hv aear «r ■ <--erUln that she i, em
"Wnv yel!ed the »nsp-ct;r.
needn't returned the other. "You
ivf&m we? (h a T? er trlp E ' he had br <>"^t
thiak' rT?, i Of . d| a-:nonds in-what do you
think .-a pug dog! Fed them to him In meat
BIAS. ALICE IVES HItIOKIJ,
Of Lynn, Mass.
Mrs. Breed, whose chances for the DresJ
dency of the National Federation of Women's
Clubs seemed, before the biennial, better
than those of any other candidate-, ow»s h?r
defeat to her pronounced anti-suffrage senti
ments. Colorado really decided the issue in
the memorable contest, and while greatly r<e
feiring thu election of the Western candidate
Mrs. Platt, yet toll in line With the Southern
forces to defeat -Mis.- Breed. It wai not Airs.
you know, just before landing, and kll'ed
him afterward.*'
"What— "
"KiU't! Uetter look out or she'll pay the
trick on you— she ojteii does the same j>b
twice— careful— so lonKl"
""And I carried that dog through the'eu:
tom house," gaid the inspector to himse.i.
COL. FABMER.
Didn't Know Much About Taclio,
but W«a a Fighter.
From the Chicago Times-Herald.
"That makes me think of Gov. Brough'H
organization of a regiment at the time John
Morgan made his raid through the state. The
governor kept close track of the great Con
federate raider. Ke found that Morgan, with
his large force, would pa.es a given point at
a certain hour the, next day. So he hart a
trainload of arms, equipments and ammuni
tion made ready, and himself, his adjutant
general and ether members of the star! pre
pared to make an extensive trip. He te'.e
--graphe-d to various stations along the line to
have companies raised, ready to got onto his
train, and go to a point for regimental or
ganization.
"When t<-n companies were ready the train
stopped and tha various companies elected
their oflk'erß. the gov-ernor promising thut
their commissions would be forwarded a lit
tle httsr. That done, he said: "Whom will
you have for colonel of, this regiment?"
"Somebody called cut that 'John Farmer
would be ihe best man to command the regi
ment.' The governor , had John Farmer
brought to him. aud Said: 'Mr. Farmer. I
want you to take command of this regiment
and lead it down to the place where Morgan
will appear, and help to head off the gentle
man.'
" 'Cut, governor, I don't know anyitilug
about this military business.'
" "Well, your friends .tay you are the best
man to be colon&l, and I want you to take I
the position. There ia no time to lose.'
" 'All right; if they think i will answer, I'll
do the best I can.'
"The governor 'promised to send hia com
mission the following week.
" "Now. Col. Farmer, get your troopi to- j
gether and we will issue arms and ammuni
tion/ said the governor.
"When that was dojie Col. Farmer pro- I
ceeded to get his regiment into motion in
this manner:
" 'Get into two airings in the road hsre,
all looking the same way, and when we
start out I want you to walk right eius to
gether, and stick to yer gait until we ge:
where we're going to, and when the batclj
begins I want you to come right up in a
bunch and stay there, and load and fire until
old John Morgan turns and runs.'
"At this point somebody called for 'Tb v eo
cheors for Col. Farmer.' They 'were given,
and then tho coionel gave the command, "Grab
guns, powder, shot and the other iixens, aud
we'll go after Morgan.'
"Col. Farmer wasn't much of a military
man. aud his troops were not dress parade
soidiers, but they got into a bunch in lime
to give John Morgan some straggling voiieys
that eld him and his crowd a heap of haim.
They were called the minute men, and were
mustered out soon after Morgan's i aiders
were captured or driven out of the state."
UNDEE WATEE.
It Is Proposefl to Crona the English
Channel With a Railway.
From the PhiladarpHia. Record.
It is proposed td* build' a railroad across the
English channel ,by erecting a bridge-like
structure at a dejjth of. 15 meters teiow the
surface and operating ; upon this a platform
emerging above water.-. IThe plan is described
as follows: -t ■ 9ii
The platform ori whirh it is proposed that
the trains should StanA while being conveyed
across the channel would be lot) meters king
and about 15 mctexs_ broad. It would b^
supported by five iron pillars on eao'i s'da.
These pillars, braced together in pairs by iron
girders, and supported by iron stays, would
rest on a submerged platform provided with
wheels -rolling cn>railia fixed on the bridge.
This submerged platform wouid be 30 meters ;
wide, so that the—pfitnEJ supporting the plat
form above the vrateruwould incline inward,
since the upward platform would be only
about Jo meters wid«.& The nto-.lvo power,
which it is proposed should be electricity,
would be generated by; Bteam engine? aud
dynamos Installed on the upper platform, and
transmitted directly and separately to each of i
"^ — j
the 15 pairs of wheels with which the «üb
mergrd platform U to be provided.
The new project has Just farmed the sub
ject of carefui study by the Compagni? da
Fives-Lille, whose reputation U i (v rjnt)O
for success. That study has shown the prac
ticability, the facility of execution and the
relative economy of that method of transit by
rail between France and England. Tais
scheme hag the advantage over Its predeces
sors of being very simple; and of pi.sgtinz
absolute safety both during its execution and
in its working. That solution ha.* also the
advantage of objections raised azaJn t tie
project of the bridge above the wier. No
obstacle to navigation w.;uld be created by it,
and the insular situation of England would
remain intact.
BUFFALO MEAT.
A Scarce Article Tliat Cornea Very
Hlßh.
Prom The Portland Oregonian.
Buffalo beef, and especially buffalo veal,
has been a not uncommon diet of Tekoaltes,
and deapite the effort to put a stop to Ul3
destruction of the flock of the many half and
quarter breed buffalo, the meat still cornea
into town occasionally, brought by the In
dians from the reservation in Idaho, almost
adjoining Tekoa.
A splendid B-months-old ca'.f, handsomely
marked and with splendid hair and well-de
fined hide, was brought in this week and
sold to a local butcher, who. wise enough to
appreciate its worth, wired larger markets of
his prize and was rewarded by an offer cf 4)
cents a pound— head, pelt, and all. The heafl
was not brought in. and the butcher would
not dispose of the pelt, bo a aec,:nd offer of
33,2 cents a pound for the carcass, ehorn of
Breed, personally, against whom the Colo
rado women fought, but against her princi
ples. As a woman sho is much admired, and
widely known for her efficient leadership in
social and club life. She ls pre-eminently a
lady of fashion, the characteristic being en
hanced by her extensive travel, systematic
study and philanthropic interest. While Mrs.
Breed has had a large experience in club
work and is an excellent parliamentarian, yet
she is a devoted mother and housekeeper.
pelt was accepted, the purchaser paying the
freight.
"If the calf had been brought in two months
earlier. explained the butcher, "I could
readily have sold the carcass for ?1 a pound
to Chicago parties, and had I taken the pre
caution to preserve it in co:d storage and
figured with caterers whi'e the meat was rip
ening. I might have done as well at thU
The carcass of the calf caused no Ilttla
comment, owing to its superior appearance.
i\ %£s■'' JV? ally su P erior l 0 of a full
bloodtd buffalo, as the hair was as fine as
silk and quite long, the coloring perfect, and
the marks without a blemish or mistake.
HAWAII'S QUEER WELL
Its Intermittent Flow »* Regular as
Clockwork In Its Chausen.
From the Hawaiian Star.
A won curious phenomenon has been ob
served in the flow of an artesian well ou
KeaJia plantation. Kauai. The water has reg
ular variations in its flow, being lowest at 8
o'clock in the morning, gradually rising until
it attains its greatest flow at 2 o'clock in th«
fin^ an ?h er G^ Mrse K H - Fairchl l<J. of the planta
tion, thus d«crHH» the peculiar phenomt
stops. We have had this extra *flve fee? 5
lowest point one and a half inchPa Lefow the
top of the pipe. Then it ri*rs unril at noon it
begins to flow over the pipe. The flow in
creases until 2 o'clock, when there is quite I \
a?Ti 5 I 7 I Y ha , t t! -T lt gradually falls' unu
flni h £ at " lght there ls a very slißht
flow, and this ceases at 1 o'clock in the morn
ing, the water gradually falling until it i
taKr^si o^^ at 8 o>clock - when "
TRUANT BOA CONSTRICTOR,
Huare Snake In Cv.u K Ui a Year After
His Rncnpe.
From The Chicago Inter Ocean.
Nearly a year ago three snakes escaped
from a glass case in the Zoo, in Boylston
street, in the heart of the city. Two were
recaptured, but the third, a boa constrictor
never was found until Sunday evening when
hfiifl.'ii 1 " 0 ?} t , he roof Of an old P uM;c »brary
building. It is supposed he slept all winter
near some warm chimney and then the s-un
thi n f i, **% A him out - He was stunned by
po a iTc 1 e y ma a nr- Ured Md PUt lnr ° *
F. C. Bostock. formerly of the Zoo. U now
at the exposition at Omaha. Thomas Early
is the Eastern age nt. This morning Mrs.
karly wei* to the sUtion hous« to set th#>
snake. Captain Wyman rang for a patrol- '
man and asked him to "bring up the snake
ror the lao.v.
At this point Henry Gillis, who has been
with Bostwick for three years, reaohed down
into the barrel, catching his snakeship by I
the throat. The latter retaliated by opening
his capacious mouth and fastening' him teeth
into Gillis's right hand. Gillis wound ifim
once around his neck and held him at arm's
length. In that fashion he carried him acros»
the street to the hotei, where he was boxed
and sent *o Omaha, marked "live stock "
Gillls said the wound was painful but he
anticipated no serious results. He went to a
physician and, had the wound cauterized
There are thirteen distinct, wounds where the
upper teeth sank into the flesh, and three
in a group, showing whre the lower teeth
took hold. Gillis has a big scar where the
sharp claws of a South American puma had
mangled the flesh.
Une-Honr Term.
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
The shortest term in the history of tha
Mississippi penitentiary was served here to
3ay. Last year EX R. Woods (who was after
ward discovered to be lnnccent) was sentence^
for two years for forgery from Marion coun
ty, but before being sent up to Jackson, th#
jail was broken open to release another pris
oner, and Woods also walked out. A week
ago his wife, came here and appealed for par
tion. The governor was satisfied of Woods'
Innocence, but declined to pardon a fugitive.
The wife went home, turned her husband
over to the sheriff and had him brought to
the penitentiary today. His innocence wai
ostablished to the satisfaction of all parties,
■mi after one hour's Incarceration he was set
tree.
Duration of Life.
The average duration of human life In
European countries is greatest In Sweden and
Norway and lowest In Italy and Austria.
j Among (he Churches, j
CHTTECH SERVICES TODAY.
S»- These noting will be printed as oart
of the news of the day. and free of charge
every Saturday and Sunday. They should te
I forwarded so as to roach the City Editor of
The Globe either Friday or Saturday after
noon.
BnptJM.
1 ?." 1 a and WBCOU 'a. Rev. Herb-rt
P. Stilwell. Services at 10:30 AM. i PM.
° tn . e . m °™ing the pastor will preach b-
Christ Way of Helping Men." Sublet uf
Paw,"? *. ermoa ' " Tl >c Things Which are
PILGRIM Cedar and~Summit. D. S. Omer.
f lm D ; „" AM. 8 PM. Morning: "The Slain
Lamb. Evening: "Burning Hearts "
Strangers welcome to all services.
| WOODLAND PAHK. ie~by a dAn add. Rst.
Catholic.
The Archdiocese of St. Paul. Most Rev.
John Ireland, archbishop; Rev J Starrii a
vicar geueral, and Ray. Richard Cah 11 B eu
retary. ' '
' A^ SUM^T IO^ (German >- Franklin and Ninth.
Hey. Alired Mayer. Services 6:30. 8 and 10
j AAI, 3 PM.
CATHEDRAL. Sixth~Md St. Peter. Lev. J
T. Lawlor pantor. Rev. William Colbert]
nev. j. H. Brannan. assistants. Services
at 6, 7, 8 r 9, 10:30 AM and 7:30 PM j
BT. AGNES*. Kent and Lafond. Rev. M i
Solnce. pastor: Rev. H. Smalian. Serv
ices 8, 9:15 and 10:30 AM. 3 PM.
ST BERNARD'S. Albelnarie. between Gera
-8. lU S iSf. A - ° gUUn - SerVICCS
ST. CASIMIR'S. Jessamine and Forest. Rev
R. L. Guzowskl. Services 8 and 10:30 AM
3 PM. *
ST. JOSEPH'S. Virginia and Carroll. Rev.
£° h , n . T - Harrison, pastor. Rev. W. P
Walsh. Rev. William Sheran, assistants'
Services 6, 7. S, 9. 10:30 AM, 7:30 PM.
ST\ LOUIS' (French), Wabasha and Ex- h-nre
Rev. Henry Gros. pa3tor. Rev. J. Thomas,'
Key. Alexander Ham^t. assistants. Serv
ices 7, 8. 10 AM. 3 PM.
6T. LUKE'S. Summit and Victoria. Rev.
Ambrose McNulty. pastor. Rev. Thomas '
g p\t asslstant - Services 7, 9, 10:30 AM, '
ST. MATTHEW'S. loT Hall. Bar. Father !
!H? 8 -.* Irst Mas » 8 AM." Second Mass 10 ,
AM. Vespers 3 PM. Sunday SchoM 2 PM. |
ST. MARY'S. Ninth and Locust. Rev. T. J
»,J bbons - Patrick Shea. Services 10:3 d
AM, 7:30 PM.
ST; MICHAEL'S. Parn^il and Colowdo. Rev.
« °^ eI J- Flm MafS 8 AM. Childr n'J
Mass 9 AM. High Mas* and Sermon 10-30 I
AM. Sunday school 2:30 PM. Vespers 7:30 j
ST; PATRICK'S. Case and Mississippi. Rev. J. i
7-'<? opo p P ast °' 1 - Services, 7:30, 10:80 AM, j
ST PETER CLAVER'S (Colored), Aurora
and Kaningtor. Rev. T. A. Prlnton, pas
tat. Services, 10:30 AM, 1:30 PM.
ST. VINCENT'S. BlaiT and Virginia. Rev.
J.. Cosgrove. Services 8 and 10:S0 AM. 7-30
PM.
riirlstlnn.
FIRST, Nelson and Farring't on . R ev . A . D !
Harmon. 11 AM. 8 PM. Morning Topic".
Patriotic Sermon. Evening, "The Great '
ta.vation.
Congregational.
! ATLANTIC, Conway and Bates W W
Lewis. 10:30 AM. Text for morning's serl
Ron. Psa.ms cxlvii., 20. Sunday school 12
M. There w.ll be no evening service.
Services Wednesday evening S.
| PEOPLE'S. Plea»anr~avenu9. 10 30 AM
Rev John H. Morley, of will
speak on the subject "Religion a-.d Patriot
ism.
! PLYMOUTH, Summit and Waba^ha Rev G
1 -^^f- 10:2 ° AM '- 8 PM - inning top"!
Medicine for the Mind, cr a BsSfoctory
Old Age." Evening. "Freedom in Christ-
Sunday school 12 M. J. C. E. 3 PM.
Chr.auan Endoavor. -Freedom in Christ "
liipfKCoiial.
DIOCESE OF MIVNESOTA-Rt. Rpv Kenrr
; B. WWppln. D. D.. LL. D.. resi^ce Far?
bault; Rt. Rev. M. N. Gilbert. D. I).'. LL D
Coadjutor: residence, IS Summi- con t
| July S, fourth Sunday after Trinity.
ASCENSION Clinton~a^d Isabel. Rev. Cha»
Hf^hoc 7 ;^ M d 10:3 ° AM - 8 PM - :
CHRIST Fourth and Franklin. Rev Charl«<
°/r. THE GOOD SHEPHERD
Twelfth and Cedar. William C. Pope, TPC
tor, 11 AM. 8 PM. Morning topic. '•Patrto*
'Z, \, 30 PM: Wednesday and Friday, 12
¥• Mr -.. p °Pe will speak for "God and
Country Monday 8 PM, at corner Seventh
and Cedar gtreets,
I CHAPEL OF THE RESURRECTION At
water and Stellar. W. C. Pope. 3:30 PM
| Sunday School 3 PM.
MISSION OF THE "NATIVITY, North St.
Paul. William C. Pope, rector. 3 PM.
| MISSION OF ST. JOHN BY THE RIVER
j Mendota. Rev. W. C. Pope. Service in the
Dacotah language Thursday 5 PM.
"HOLY FAITH" MISSION. Post Siding.
The regular monthly service arranged es
pecially for eh Jdren. with lKusirations nf
pc life of Christ and catechizing. Chil
; dren of the neighborhood cordially invited,
; 9 :3 v AM.
, ST. BARNABAS' MISSION, Lllvdale. "W M
Farrar. Lay Reader, 4 PM. Sunday echcol.
3 PfM.
ST. BONIFACIUS' CHAPEL. Mackubln end
Aurora. Rev. John Salinger. Sermon 20:30
AM. Sunday school, 1:30 PM.
ST. CLEMENT'S, Milton and Portland. Rev.
Ernest Dray. Holy Communion 8 AM.
Morning prayer and Holy Communion. 11
AM. Sunday school 3 PM. Evening service '
ST. JAiMES', De Solo and Lawson. Rpv. Carl
Reed Taylor, 8 and 11 AM, 8 PM "Sunday
school 9:50 AM. Service Friday. 8 PM.
ST. PAUL'S, Ninth and Olive. Rev. John I
\V right. D. D. Holy Communion 8 AM, !
Sunday school at 9:30 AM, Holy Ccmmunicn
and sermon at 11 AM. Rev. Dr. Wright
will speak on "The Lessons of Patriotism."
Choral evening prayer at 7:30. Addreas by I
Hon. Hiram F. Stevens. Vested choir of |
fifty voices will render patriotic music.
ST. MATTHEW'S. St. Anthony Park. Rev.
Charies E. Hixon. 11 AM. Sunday school
12:16 PM.
ST. PHILIP'S MISSION, 436 Rice. Service
11:15 AM. Sunday School 12:15. Men's
Bible class 7 PM. Evening sermon 8 PM.
ST. PETER'S. Dayton's Bluff, Fourth and
Maple. Seats free. Rev. George H. Muel
ler. Holy Eucharist and sermon. Even
song and sermon, 8 PM. Sunday School 9:30
AM.
"HOLY SPIRIT" MISSION, Hastings an<l
Earl. Sunday School 9:30 AM. Children
made welcome.
ST. STEPHEN'S MISSION. Randolph and
View. Rev. G. H. Ten 3roeck. Evening
prayer and sermon 7:30 PM. Sunday Bchool
ST. MARY'S. Merriam Park. Rev. George
H. Ten Broeck. Litany and Holy Com
munion 10:30 AM. Sunday School 12 M.
ST. SIGFRID'S, Locust and Eighth. Rev.
I
l^^^^^l*') If JkA ADE c ' f })Ure> rich cr eam and sweet,
***aad^LEM®Ny [ r J /▼» ri P fi frilit - fr *sh every day. A most
t^^^^^Wm M ' toothsome dessert. ' Let us sod
Mi|fe ; ;: i, ; i[:»W tW - vo " som: T -' r f1 *" ncr - or when you enter-
PS^j&i^y^iQ W^MM tain ' ( reamsaud ices in novel shanes fur
gpjiijl,'; "T^ 1 !^! Ff-F^. fcntvrlaiumcr.ts of every character.
12 W Slxlh Si. Telsphona 68.
J. V. Alfregen, Swedish. 10:30 AM 8 PM
Sunday school 12:10 PM. '
THE MESSIAH. Fuller and Kent. C Edear
H^iupt. 11 AM, 8 PM. Sunday schocf J
TRINITY. St. PauP^ark. Rev. Charles
fu"lTe B ' Services wiU be resumed in near
l.atheritn.
ENGLISH CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER
er 10:« AM W ° Odward - Rfev - '- A. Detz-'
iifpttaodiat ICpiHvopnl.
FIRST, Dayton and West Third Frank n
Cowgill. 10:30 patriotic sermon. Sunday
i« Tr*V Y<>Un * P e "t |e 'a Prayer uw . n . ~,
fl A i >aytan Avejiun Pie.vbytenan W o<-
Pr'ihv? 11 -, 131 ' Fark Co »^e?ational andVst
Presbyterian congregation!) at the Km
Sinclair ' ChUrCh - SermOn by *"* w"
OLIVET Juno and "victoria. Rev T Ar
pm nfv r^Wn 30 , AM - 3 PM a!ld 8
x-ji. Key. ceo. \\. Games, of Chioeo w' 1
Preach morning and evenlig.ad* V
Bndgnran president of Hemline v i /r-tt -'
will preach at 3 PM. Everybody Is lilted*
.New .IcruMalem.
NEW JERUSALEM (or Swedenborgian). Vlr
g-nia and Selby. Key. Edward (' Mitchell
at 10:30 AM. Subjc of rm „
"The Measure of Our Wo.k and Our Re"
spunsibllity foi What We A -romp-is" "
Sunday school. 11:45 AM. Aft t 'j.u?y 3 «•»
rhurrh will be e&« for V-aTcJ In&l
I"|-»"Kl»>< : .|-|lMl.
« p« ™ amontl Mitohell. 10:30 AM
Uon^Su^day^o?^,"!?. 6 C
FIRST CHURCH OP CHRIST, Ryan PulH
ins. 418 Robert stre,t. 10:4", am Coh£
muniun Service. Subject: ".QqOS?
SplrltnallHt.
festetion and tests Sunday, j PM
THE VOLUNTEER.
Prom Hlk Glrt'« Vlev. Point and
That of Her Father.
From the Chicago Times-Herald.
"Well?" said Mrs. Bulterman and her
daughter, before he got off his coat.
"What's the news?"
"Everything is going up," growled
Bulterman. "I don't know what is go
ing to be the end of this."
"And nothing from the Steenth regi
ment? said Grace, tremulously
"Has rot made its mark on the roll
of fame," said Bulterman, with a wink
at his wife, which was indignantly re
pelled. "Has not the bold Private Per
kins kept you informed?"
"She hasn't heard from Harry for
three days," .said Mrs. Bulterman. "it
is so distressing."
"Perfectly agonizing." remarked Bul
terman, sitting down to his soup.
Still, you know pretty well what he is
doing."
"Yes." said Grace, looking off Into
space. "I can see him now. He is the
perfect picture of a soldier. I have
seen him many times, with his patent
leathers, that delicious high collar
white gloves and a rose in his button
hole, marching so beautifully."
"You must think he has gone to a
dress parade," observed Bulterman
with a cruel laugh. "Now, I see him
also."
"Oh. can you pa?" erfed the dear
girl.
"Yes, indeed. He is eatinp dinner.
| In front of him is a plate on which
I reposes a boiled potato and a piece of
; fat bacon. In one hand he holds a
, hunk of bread, in the other a battered
: tin cup containing coffee,"
"The poor boy could never eat in
I such a fashion, or such coarse food "
protested Mrs. Bulterman. angrily.
j "Then the poor boy will go hungry.
I But let us suppose that he is engaged
lin a soldier's duties. I see him stand
i ing guard in a swamp. His trousers
are frayed at the bottom, he wears a
gray flannel shirt, he has not be^n
shaved for a week, and if it wasn't
for his gun you would think that he
was one nf the weary gentlemen who
appeal to the ladies' sympathy at tiie
back door.'
"Pa. you are positively cruel," cried
Grace.
"Or," continued the brute, sttll look
ing at the ceiling, "I see him one
more. He is now digging a ditch with
other Harrys and Willies. He has a
shovel in his hand, his clothes are plas
tered with yellow mud, he is smoking
army tobacco in a short black pip._\
and wondering whether he will have
beans for supper."
"Oh, pa." moaned the shrinking trirl
"is that war?"
"Having served three years in the
last conflict," said the hard-headed and
hearted father, "I can testify that it is.
When Harry returns he will not care
for cigarettes or high collars for five
year 3at least, and he'll only wear pat
ent leathers when he goes to be mar
ried. He has gone away Harry, the
pretty boy; he will come back Hank,
the sensible man."
The One Chinaman In I'nlon Army.
Prom the Washington Post.
The enlistment of a Chinaman in the vol
unteer army in California the other day re
calls the fact that there was but one Celes
tial in the War of the Rebellion. His
Chinese name is unknown, but the name
under which he en];a:»d was Thomas Sylvi-i
--ua. He was born in UaUiinor? about eight
een years before the outbreak of the war.
When only a child he was taken to Pltts
'•g, where he acted as servant for a wcalhv
family in that city. When the. war broke out
Thomas ran away and enlisted in the army.
He served Uncle Sam until the close of the
war, shortly alter which he turned up in In
diana, Pa., where he resided until his death,
which occurred a few years ago.
While in the service of the I'nitcd StatFS.
Sylvanuß contracted a disease of the eyes
from which he almost went blind. In 1880 he
applied for and was granted a pension of $12
per month. He also secured several hun
dred dollars back pension. An examination
of the records discloses the fact that Syl
vanus was the only Chinaman in the late war
and consequently the only one of his race
who drew a pension. At last accounts ■ hi 3
widow and children were, still living to In
diana, Pa.
.
To Chicago and Milwaukee from St Paul
8:10 and Minneapolis 7:30 every evening in
the year, via C. M. & St. P. Ry.
The only perfects train in the world.
"Prominent and discriminating peo;>;o marvel
at the creation of elegance and comfort
wrought
by modern car builders, as evidenced by the
PIONEER LIMITED."
— Minneapolis Tribune.
No extra charge on this train.
Apply at "THE MILWAUKEE" offices for
rates
and berth reservation*.

xml | txt