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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 06, 1898, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-07-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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-Two Companies of the fifteenth
lienor! to Gov. ( iuiiK'i nml Are
Turned Over to Col. Slian.lrt-tv— —
l.mi ot ToiTAI 'Which Will Fur
nish Men V tunes of the Officers
So I'm- ii.s Known.
Gov. Clough now has everything ln
readiness for the formation of the
Fifteen regiment which will arrive ln
St. Paul today and tomorrow, with the
excepti< n of. part of the Twin City
companl- S, which marched to Camp
Ramsey yesterday. Gov. Clough has
not announced the complete list of line
officers of the regiment as yet. owing
to the fact that several of the towns
authorized to form companies have not
rep urt< .1 the i -*:..es of the officers elect
ed. The company commanders and
lieutenants eled 1 by th-*- companies
will be commissioned by the governor.
The list of regimental officers as pub
lished in Sunday's Globe, remains
unchang L
The following is the formation by
©ompani.s of the regiment:
A Mini.-. . .lis. Capt. Rlwin.
B— St Paul. Capt J. N\ l-'i-ieho'.-t
C— Litehlt id. t ant. Rev. J. G. Morrison.
1> .-U'illm-ir, uniusigned.
B— Brown's Valley. Capt. J. A. S. Cross
F— Crookston, Capt Brandt.
C— l.*:> :: Capt, L. S. Nelsou.
H— Worthtngton, urmssigned.
I— Minneapolis, Cast C. E. E>nd. First
Lieutenant C. H. Elliott.
X— -Minneapolis, Capt. Thomas Leor.ard.
L— Duluth, ("apt. George Gibson, First Lleu
tenani rhco, Griggs.
M— Pipestone, tapt. C. W. Gllmore, Lieu
tenant (J. H. llusk.
The governor yesterday announced
the appointment of the following un
ssaigned lieutenants, who will be de
talied by CoL Sha-ndrew Just as soon
as the companies from the outside
points arriv at Camp Ramsey: Emil
Bchroeder, Bt Paul; George W. Eekles,
St. Paul; li. P. Connors, St. Paul; J. T.
Jones, Long Prairie, formerly in Four
teenth regiment; J. C. Sweet, Minne
apolis; L. V. Hubbard, Red Wing.
Lieut Elilott of Company I, is a son
of Judge Elliott of Minneapolis, and
Lieut. L. V. Hubbard is a son of Brig
adier Genera] Hubbard, now In com
mand In Ihe South.
Rev. Tell A. Turner, of St. Paul, was
•appointed chaplain.
Tin- following physicians were yes
terday a;., Inted as the regimental
surgeons and reported for duty at
Cams Ramsey yesterday: Dr. Howard
McKiuatrey, with the rank of major;
Dr. O. C. Trace, of Little Falls, with
the rank of captain, and Dr. S. W.
B-fc wers, of St rioud, with the rank of
first lieutt nant.
Dr. Gray, Dr. Simpson and Dr. Davis,
all of St. Paul, were yesterday appoint
ed as a con-mission to conduct the ex
amination of the surgeons, and com
pleted their work yesterday.
Lieut. Donaldson will muster in the
Fifteenth regiment as soon as the sur
geons have completed their examina
tion of the officers and men. The first
examination will take place tomorrow
at the camp.
There is every reason to believe that
the Fil't. --i*h will be completely out
fitted and equipped in St. Paul, ah
necessary supplies are now at Camp
Ramsey, with the exception of guns
and unif.T-v.s. The three regiments
raised on the first call were not en
tirely uniformed until they reached the
objective point of the general mobiliza
tion, but it has been stated by Quar
termaster Doe tl.«.\t the suits would be
furnished before the troops left St.
Paul if the order to break camp was
not received within ten days.
Hi tdqu irters were yesterday estab
lish^', at the camp by the regimental
otfioers. Col. Shandrew occupies the
old brigade headquarters in the club
hous ai i Quaiti rmaeter Coe is located
in the carriage exhibit building. The
camp was put in telegraphic communi
cation y. Bterday by the Western Union
Telegraph c mpany. Owlrg to the fact
that none of the eompunies in the
Fifteenth have had the advantage of
military drill, except as they have
drilled i?i an informal way at their re-
Bpective town-:, it is not expected that
the regiment will be ready to go for
ward !•• f ■ ■ two or three weeks.
Gov. Clough received telegrams from
all the t. *vns Bending companies, ask
ing for transportation, which was
promptly teh -graphed through the rail
road companies. With the exception
of two or three of the companies they
are expect id here by tonight. All com
panies with two exceptions will be al
low. -.I to s leet their own officers. No
•commissions will be issued until the
officers 0r..! tro ips have been muster
ed Into tha federal service and every
man who is booked for military honors
must pass the required examination.
Bright nnd ter'.y yesterday morning
two of the Twin City compact t? nvrh*
ed to Camp Ramsey and rai*?cd the
first tents which will grow int. a white
city by this evening. Company A, of
Minneapolis, first in order and first in
action, reported to Col. Shandrew at
Seventh and Cedar Sts.
41 Interesting Specimens 1 .
A sack for the very best Patent Fhur that's
Strictly pure Singapore Perper, per lb. .17e
From our own mills.
Best Pearled Tapioca, per lb 32
Good Rice, per lb flc
3-Vb bag One. dry Table Salt, each 2c
Corn Star.-h, i <r pa.-kage S^c I
Largß Bottle French Mustard, each sc'
1-qt bottle Tomato Catsup, each 12V4u
Lentils, per lb B C
Hominy, per lb !!.".".!... lc
Goid Bakinß Powder. 1-lb bag ....'..."..'.'.*.". .ioc.
Yerxa's Baking Soda, per 12-ouneo can 32 •
Baking Soda, fuli-pound package ... 5
3-lb bag of (Jloss Starch il 0
Good. New Orleans baking Molasses per
gallon 1 80
Golden Syrup, P 3 gal. paii^ •■>,
13-!b Paii Jc.ly 9.-;
Rol'ed Oat*, per lb .'...7.7. ..'..'.'..2c
W. it. Baker's Chocolate, per lb 31c
Large Box Parlor Matches, per doz boxes 9c
Macaroni, per package ,<; c
Good Canned Salmon, per 1-lb can . .... ic
Soft Muscatel Raisins, per lb 75c
JO-lb bag Yellow Corn Meal ... i-*v
Eago. per lb 3c
2-oz. Lemon or Vanilla Extract, per bott'e! ]nc
I^avy Beans, per lb 2-
Scaled Herring, wood boxes ... ....'. *n c
Rolled Chicory, per roll l c
Mustard Sardines, per can -,„
Full Cream Cheese, per lb 9 0
Domestic Swiss Cheese, per lb \io.
17 bars good Laundry Soap for ' 25"
11 bars "Minnesota's Best" f^r *>5e
11 bars "Our Favorite" for 25e
1 So? for barß ' n b ° X) Ger ' n, * an '''Fam'iiy
OSid Dust, "per package ..'..'.7777 XX. 15c
2 cants
Bach for good New Home-grown Cabbage.
9 csnts
For a fine Imported \i Sardine.
Don't forget our balloon ascensions every
day from tho roof of our building— and look
out for the prize.
G 7 cents
Per lb for Picnic Hams.
P cents
Per lb for Sugar C »red Haina.
the regimental he tdrJa-ners yesterday
morning at 8:§0 a. m.
At 7:3* Capt. Elwin's command
boarded the Como i:*,t.erutban line and
shortly after its arrival at the camp
Capt. Finehout's St. Paul company aUo
arrived. The formalities were brief.
Gov. Clough was present and turned
the companies over to Col. Shandrevv,
and the actual mobilisation of Minne
sota's fourth war regimen* had begun.
Danz's Military band played patriotic
airs while the regimental officers and
the governor held a short oonsulation,
with reference to some details which
had yet to be locked after. Each of
the companies numbered about sev
enty-five men. nearly a full quota un
der'the peace basis uoon which the Fif
teenlh Minnesota is being organized.
The Minr.eap.ilis boys cheered the St.
Paul men, ar.d the local recruits re
turned the greeting. In a short time
the men wert* husy erecting their teats,
and by noon the newly appointed com
pany cooks had everything to readiness
for the noonday mean. The streets of
the (.imp were laid out yesterday, and
when the outside companies arrive to
day everything will be in readiness for
One of the recruits, who enlisted in
Capt. Finehout's company of volun
teers yenterday, was Jose Nelson, a
half-blood Spaniard, who came from
Grand Rapids to get a chance to fight
his mother's countrymen. The young
man is twenty-seven years of age and
a splendid specimen of physical man
hood, being broad of shoulder and
standing nearly six feet in height. His
mother was a Spaniard, while his fath
er, who is still living. Is a Norwegian*.
The recruit wears the flowing locks of
the frontiersman, hanging half way
down his back. The wealth of hair,
Capt. Finehout says, will be probably
sacrificed when Nelson is mustered into
reguiar service.
After the first q*un.ta of Capt. Fine
hout's company went out to the fair
grounds yestt relay morning, fifteen ad
ditional applicants were received at th;:
armory. These men were later sent to
Camp Ramsey and quartered with the
other members of the company. The
names of the recruits Capt. Finehout
refuses to give out. saying that the
men had requested him not to do so,
in view of the embarrassment which
mU;ht be caused those who were not
accepted. Today a new recruiting sta
tion for Capt. Finehout's company will
be opened at Market hall. Here as
well as at the armory recruits will be
hereafter t-n'isted until the desired
number has been obtained.
Gov. Cl»iik-1i Snulm the Minneniiuils
am! St. Paul Women Alike.
The Minneapolis boys, who will aoon be ln
camp at the fair grounds, will have to go
without the little lunches and delicacies from
home, which have teen enjoyed by tha men
In camp before them, unless peace Is made
between tho Minneapolis Red Cross society
and Gov. Clough. Gov. Clough is scmewhat
touchy on the matter of supplies for the sol
diers and several little matters which have
happened lately have not tendad to make him
feel any better on the subject.
Yesterday morning several ladie3 represent
ing the Minneapolis Red Cross s-oeiety visited
Camp Ramsey, provided wlih supplies fcr the
men who were to arrive there soon. Gov.
Cough was discovered near the quartermast
er's tent, and the ladiei app.oached him and
explaining that they had understood the men
might be In need of food, stated that ihey had
brought a supply with them, which they wouid
be glad to give the re -ruits. Then, it is
said, Gov. Clough becamo very angry, and
ln a loud voice declared that the ReJ Cross
was not wanted. The government hai author
ized him to spare no expense in providing
fcr the troops and that he was amply able t*>
do this without asking cutsido help.
The Minneapolis Red Cross wi'.l not offer
any further assistanc-0 to the men in camp.
Gov. Clough said later that he tell the
ladies the government would provide fcr the
men, and that he did not use vij'.ent langux-je
or raise his voice.
This incident recalled an exj erlenee some o'
the St. Paul -ladies had when tho other regi
ments were at Camp Ramsey.
Just at the time the St. Paul Rei Cross
society was started some of the ladles inter
ested ln the movement, influenced by an
article in the newspapers, fornisd a small ton
mittee and visited the hosnital to see what
wa3 needed for the sick Finding .whit was
absolutely necessary the later ca lad on
Gov. Clough "at the capitol and told him
what they thought should be sent out at once.
Gov. Clough raised his voice in a rage and
"What can I do? I'm a generous mm. I'd
divide my shirt with anybody, but I ra-i't
go out there and clean out those stables my
The women were more than taken back,
they were shocked.
"Anything you see in the papers," continusd
the governor, "is a lie."
The ladies retired as soon as thay onld
regain their scattered senses, and despite the
rt-buff went to work. That night a load of
articles needed in the hospital was sent to
Camp Itan.sey.
It Will Come to Camp Ramsey This
Since the departure of Company A affair
are a little more quiet at the armory, al
though a good deal of recruiting is belnr?
done there. Capt. Bond has not yet retained
ai.y of his recruits at the armory, and last
evening he did not recruit. Lieut. Rask :e
--cruited about twenty men during the day for
a Pipestone company.
Company B, Capt. Leonard, was the only
one recruiting last evening. This comsany
has now enrolled eighty-two men who havo
just reported in person and are ready to go
at once. Whether the company is full or not
by 9 o'clock this morning, at that hour Cai t.
Leonard will start with his men for Camp
Lieut. McMahan. of this company, protests
against a recruiting ofH-er for an outside com
pany coming into this city and into the next
room and recruiting men of whom the Min
neapolis companies stand in need.
Soldier Hoys From tlie Connties of
Nobles n:ul Hock.
WORTHINGTON, Men., July 5— (Speciil )—
The Nobles county volun'ecrs will 'eive here
on a special train at 8:45 a. m. Wednesday
for Camp Ramsey, where they are due to ar
rive about 4 p. m. Capt. E. Dalan and hi 3
fine company go to form a portion of the
Fifteenth regiment. The men are a!l here
except three or four, who wl 1 arrive tonight.
The company were tendered a banquet by
citizens and a goodly sum raised for the bene
fit of the company. They will be joined here
by the Rock county company in the rr.or i
On Their Way to St. Paul.
GRAND FORKS, N. D., July s.— (Special.)—
Capt. J. F. Brandt and sixty well-drilled vol
unteers left East Grand Forks tonight for St.
Paul to join Minnesota's new volunteer regi
ment. Two thousand people witnessed the
departure. The band turned out and the boys
were loaded down with food and articles pro
vided for their comfort.
mm fit! Accident to a Workman on
Fourth Street.
Patrick O'Brien, a laWrrer working
for the Warren -Scharff Asphalt com
pany on the Fourth street pavement,
was seriously injured yesterday by be
ing struck in the back with a pick
wielded by another laborer. O'Brien
was knocked down by the blow and
has a painful wound in his back. He
was taken to his home, 6D3 Broadway,
where Assistant City Physician Arts
attended him.
O'Brien was bending over using a
pick himself when the accident hap
pened. Close behind him was another
workman and when O'Brien changed
his position the upraised pick behind
him fell upon his back.
The police officer who Investigated
the accident reported that he could not
learn the name of the man who wield
ed the pick which injured O'Brien.
TOrs. WlnslowS Soothing syrup
Has been used for over fifty years by million!
ot mothers for their children while teething with
perfect success. It soothes tbe child, softens the
gums, allays all pain -. cures wind colic, and Is
the be*t remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold by Drugirlste
in every part ot the world. Be sure and ask for
" Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrnp," and take BO
Other kind. Twenty -ai t cents a aottta.
Orders to Ureal* Cuiuii ia ml Prepare
to Start for the Front Would lie
WeIQSSSKd A Brief Stir Occa
sion ed by E-*ncUliiß Up < uni
linny C*s BMteets victory of the
American Flevt Causes Delay.
(Special.) — The Fourteenth Minnesota
is anxiously awaiting orders to break
camp and start for the front. Camp
life is growing a bit monotonous hare,
and there is no disguising the the fact
that the men are restive at times be
cause of enforced inactivity. They
arc not always so, however. Just the
other day the order to strike tents
ar.d prepare to move was obeyed with
alacrity, the men thinking they were
about to be ordered somewhere, and
anywhere was preferable to the In
activity of camp life. But the order
was given only to Company C, which
was somewhat puzzling until a second
order directed the repitching of tents,
when It became known that the move
was simply experimental. Disappoint
ment is a mild word to apply to the
Minnesota boys in this instance.
It is rumored in camp today that
but for the defeat of Cervera by th«
fleet off Santiago there would hava
been a general move to the front that
might have included the Minnesota
Today the First brigade. First di
vision, First army corps, was ordered
to break camp and proceed to Ring
gold, Ga., where a train will be taken
for Charleston, S. C. This detail will
go to Santiago, it is said, under the
command of Maj. Gen. Wilson. Others
are to follow soon, and the Fourteenth
hopes to be among those selected for
Glenn It. Mad liiin, of the Four
teenth, Tells of Its Beauties.
So many ot the boys at Camp Thomas have
referred to their visits to Lookout mountain
that a description ot the historic spot will
be doubtless a subject of Interest to many
readers of The Globe at this time. Glenn
R. Matchan, hospital steward of the Four
teenth regiment, after a recent trip to the
mountain, describes its beauties ln a leLCer
under date of June 28, written to his mother,
Mrs. G. L. Matchan, 2105 Lyndala avenua
south, Minneapolis. It ia as follows:
"Having a few moments baton call for
drill I will employ the time in writing you.
Notwithstanding there is a ml!d breesa blow
ing it ii excessively hot ln camp. List Sun
day I spent ou a trip to L:okout miuntain,
enjoying the day exceedingly, it being the
first opportunity I havo had for a day off.
I will try to give you a meager account of
my visit to this famous historical epot.
"After receiving my pass I left the park
ln company with Paul Clarks-jn, the adjutant's
clerk, arriving at Chatancogi about 11 3J a.
m., where we enjoyed an e'eg-ant dinner and
a short run ahuut town. We purchased our
rickets for the ascent on the inc'.lne railway,
n. little narrow gauge road, running up the
side of the mountain, aud operated by the car
coming down pulling the asc.-ndlng cne up.
The ride up is fine, beyond description. It
must be takan to be appreciated. The rail
road runs directly through th? tattle field, co
famous in the history of the War of the Re
"Arriving at the summit we visited Look
out inn, where we enjoyed the fresh air and
beautiful scenery, so maguiflcaiH as it. appears
from the western porch of the hou:e. From
here you may see miles away, down the val
ley, Including the city of Chatanmoga and
the "Moccasta." formed In the Tennessee
river, formed by a turn in the stream and imi
tating a perfect human foot, a grand ar.d
impressive sight. All about the mountain
are lowlands or flats, created ln beautiful
green and dotted here and there with plan
tations or farm, lands, the sight cf which
recalled our beautiful Minnesota fields as they
appear at this season of the year.
"Leaving tha hotel we rode around the
mountain, making our next stop at Sunset
rock. Thi3 is a mammoth mass of stone,
hanging over the mountain's edge. At Its
highest point, where the view of the setting
sun is obtained, it is grand beyond the power
of human to describe. And this la why it is
called Sunset reck. How much I wt.-J that
you all. at home, could have had the pleasure
of such a scene as I enjoyed to3ay. Next
we visited the park. At the entrance you are
charged 5 cents admission. Inside you find
an army of litt'e negroes anxious to act as
guides, from which you make ymr selection
and start on your journey of slsrht seeing.
"The first thing we were shown w;s 'The
Old Man of the Mountain,' a ma3s of rck
40 feet high, shaped like a man's hc-a" on
one side of which is a perfect Imitation of
a human face. From this we crossed th*>
natural bbridep c and then returned, paasms
underneath it. The bridge Is a mass of soiid
rock 65 feet long, 15 feet high and SO fe.--t
"We had a lock at what is called "The Fat
Man's Squeeze' at a point where tile pa.KS
agn between the walls cf the canyon is only
sufficiently wide to admit -.he passage of
a thin skinny man, but altogether too par
row of a lad of my girth. I wonder how
father would look trying the squeeze;
"At tho end of this p.nssa^o is what is
known as 'Telephone Rock.' .War its base
is a large hole extending upwards abou;
twenty-live feet, where it again comes to the
outside of a wall of reck and two persons,
standing one at either end, may converse
with each other as over a t'l vohnnc. At
the other side of this rock you are shown
the 'Devil's Fire Place,' a natural fire plsen
said by tho negroes to have heen i'ashlanul
by the devil. Thence we turned to the
bridge I have mentioned, recrossi.ig it and
passing down the mountain ,>nl up seam
over Incline No. 2. The grade up this In
cline is 68 per cent, and the car almost stands
on end. It is a ride for your life, and I would
like to take it again, so much did r enjoy It.
"At the top of incline No. 2 there "is a
large and elegantly appointed summer hotel,
similar in appearance to the ones f.unous
Lafayette hotel ait Lake Mlnnetonka. It ii- a
very small place. The spot s cool and
magnificently beautiful, end lare many cf
the swells of the South spend tho hot sum
mer months, and there is every evidence faat
they know how to appreciate tneir opnorfu
nity. In front of the house Is a part, laid
out. beautifully and sloping down to a rocky
cliff, whence you may enjoy ,i magnificent
panorama of nature, here and there ("hanged
a little by man's handiwork, str-*-' ,-mlng away
for miles and mile 3. Leaving this pJnco. on
our return we stopped off at .he old battle
field, viewing many r .nts cf Interest and
picking up here and there a mem-ante of
the fierce struggle which took place so long
ago between the brave boys of >he Bluo and
the Gray, who our now fighting side by
side under Old Glory for the liberty of our
Cuban brothers. I shall try to visit oM
Lookout again before leaving Cam;} Thomas,
and I wish very much that you' could be
here to go with me.
"There is little camp news that I r;n
write you other than that you real in The
Globe. I receive the home pa-sera regu
larly, and whilo reading the locil-j I feel
as if I were at the dear old homesread, whi re
we have ail enjoyed so much of real home
life and comfort, which, of course, wo eac'ly
miss now. But, then, we snail -won be
home again, and shall enjoy home the mere
for having been without its comfor's. Re
member mo kindly to our many friends and
neighbors, and write me as oft-:n as you
may find time to do so."
Recrnlts for Sons of Veterans Com
jitmj- Reach Clilekamangn.
Special Correspondence the St. Paul G'obe.
CAMP THOMAS, July 3.— The recruits of
Company L arrived today, after a pleasant,
uneventful trip in charge of Sergeant Crego,
who was tendered a vote of thanks by the
squad for the untiring energy displayed ln
looking out for their wellfare and comfort.
Capt. Henninger expressed himself as highly
pleased with the fine body of moa.
The recruits were heartily we'.comcdhv the
Requires for cure careful attention to
diet, and the gentle but positive stom
ach-toning, dlgestloTi-promoting, np
petite-glving qualities of Hood's
Sarsaparilla. The "maglo touch" of
this medicine in cases of dyspepsia
has often excited wonder, praise and
gratitude. If you or your friends
suffer from dyspeptic troubles, we
earnestly recommend
Hood's SarsaparilSa
America's Greatest Medicine.
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Illg. -0 eentx
corn-any and were received with open arm**.
Their measures were taken by Quartermaster
Sergeant Sargent to procure theni tenU anl
blankets, etc, and the few comtorts of camp
which will hereafter be necessary.
At Chicago they Joined Lieut. Ersted.
Corporal Neunberg, Company H; Private
Lung, Company U; Private Kaudson, Com,
pany L. Fourteenth, in charge of twenty
lour recruits fdr the Fouitceuth.
They Immediately became acquainted with
one another and made the trip doubly en
They will bo given a day's rest on the
I-ourth and a chance to get acquainted with
thtir comrades. '
Tuesday they will tie set to work to be
come more efficient in drill and get pointers
in regard to eamrp life.
Company L Is still in the front, capturing on
the average of 60 per cant of the ord3r.|i3
at each guard mount. In this respect it is
the banner company of the regiment and the
pride of the colonel
Sergeant Crego claims he had the most
orderly, well-behaved sc.uad of re.-iult*
brought to the park. It was not necessary 10
have a check, as all tha men remained
in the car or In. close proximity of their own
free will; thereby the sergeant could give
them better service and more attention tnau
he could otherwise have done.
Farihault Men Willing; to Stand the
Ordenl of Being Paid.
Special Correspondence The St. Paul Globe.
CAMP THOMAS. July I.— Each man carries
one-half of the tent and one of the end poles,
which is jointed in the middle, so as to
make, when apart, two pieces, each two feet
long, and about as large a3 a broom handle.
The two halves of the tent button together,
making a shelter large enough for two men.
This p'.an leaves one end of the tent open
no great objecjtlon in a country like this.
The usual plan however, Is for four men to
go into partnership and make a tent twice
as large, with both ends closed.
The boys expect to be paid off soon, and
most of them appear willing to endure the
ordeal as "hard-upness" is quite prevalent
these days.
Corporal Smith has been quite sick with an
abscess In his throat. Yesterday it was
lanced, and we hope to see him much im
proved In a short time.
Artificer Pomeroy is engaged ln hanging ax
and picit handles which the government kind
ly furnishes to us.
Private C. Mann has been transferred from
this company to First hospital corps. Pri
vate Mann is said to be an efficient nurse.
Ihe weather still continues warm, with no
change in the water supply from above or
anywhere else. Same old water and same
old distance to go for it.
Considerable talk of moving soon. Some
packing up has been done. No positive in
structions as yet.
A little excitement was caused yesterday by
a man with a team being driven off the
ground. It was found that he was selling
liquor to the men, and was ordered to leave
the grounds by tho officer of the day of the
lurst Pennsylvania, or the men would be
turned out to see that he did.
Corporals McCc,y and Whitney, of Company
E, had a somewhat narrow escape yesterday.
1 hey were sitting ln their tent eating their
noonday meal, when, , without a moment's
notice, a large limb from a big oak tree
which stands behind their tent, gave *wav
and fell on top of.it*.
General Forward Movement From
( lii.-i.iiiiimiKT! Expected.
CHICKAMAUGA, Chattanooga National
Military Park, Ga., Ju|y s.— There was an
other change of orders" today from Washing
ton, renewing the order made yesterday and
rescinded later ln the day. Gen. James H.
Wilson and staff'are ordered to proceed at.
once to Charleston, taking with him the
First and Second brigades of the First corps,
as reorganized by Gen. Brooke, as follows:
J l ?**, *?J.'. gade - G(? n- O'Hearnst, commanding;
Third Wisconsin, Col. M. T. Moore, command
ing; becond Wisconsin, Col. Charles A. Born
commanding; Sixteenth Pennsylvania, Coll
Willis J. Hulling, commanding; Second bri~
&, G f"i p p et " C. Haines, commanding;
E h J % I 1U !i 0, ?Jw. Col^ Fred Bonnlt command
£S ?C*% ° D hl °' Co1 * A - B * Colt command
ing, Fourth Pennsylvania, Col. D. B Case
commanding. Gen. Wilson left this after
no °^ a '.° o'clock, accompanied by his staff.
The First brigade of Gen. Wilson's division
broke camp this afternoon and marched to
Ringgold, where they will embark early to
morrow morning for Charleston. The Second
br-^ade will cave in the morning by the
Southern, from Rossville.
Nothing was given out as to the movement
of any additional troops, but there seems to
be an air of expectancy about headquarte-s
of those regiments that have been thorough
ly equipped, and thf.re is a general he Me f
that there is to be a forward movement' at
■an early day of the entire First coipi?
Union Ba-ptist Sanday School Picnic
Will Be Held Tomorrow.
Copp's cculle on Lake St. Croix, about two
and a half miles below Prescott, has been
selected as the landing" place for the Joint
steamer excursion of the First Woodland
Park and Burr Street Baptist churches and
Sunday school, which will occur tomorrow,
the steamer Henrietta with her barge, leaving
the wharf at tho foot of Jackson street at
a a m sharp. Music will be furnished by
Mies Hones orchestra, and light refresh-
I 7« ce H U Wll vn e Served by a committee con
£ifa / £ r"l ses Be l ! * H °P e - Emma Hatton
and Z. D. Graham. The programme of sports
is herewith g.ven. It is planned that on tha
return trip the boat will reach the city not
jater than 10 o'clock.
Running race 75 feet, open to boys and
girls under 7— First prize, 000k strap; second
prin, rendl box.
Running race. 150 feet, open to boys and
girls under 12-First prize, box paints; sec
end prize, colored crayons.
Sack race, straight 100 feet, open to biys
between 12 and lfi-First prize, bicycle bell
second prize, knife.
Running race, 200 feet, open to girls under
12— First prize, belt; second prize, shirt waist
set. *
Three-legged race, 75 feet, open to boys
under H-Prlze, two Windsor ties
Nail-driving contest, run 30 feet to board
drive three 2V2-lnch nails and run hack to'
starting point, open to married lad.i<=« only-
First prize, fan; second prize, perfume;
booby prize, hammer.
Running race, 200 feet/open to boys under
lb— First prize, order for bicycle cap; second
base anil.
Egg race, for ladles only, 60 feet and re
turn-First prize, tie; second prize, fancy
handkerchief. -,
Running race, 3^o fe F t. open to men over
Ifi— First three each get dish of ice cream
Nail-driving contest, run 30 feet to board
drive three 2%-inch nails and run back to
starting point; open to unmarried ladies only
Prizes same as married ladies contest
Three-legged race, 75 feet, open to men be
tw, f ,r n ,--"' and 90— P"*z e . two four-in-hand lie*.
\\ mksng race, 200 yards, open to boys under
16— First prize, catching glove; second prize
ball bet.
Running broad jump race. open to boyi
under 14— First prize, catcher's mask* second
prize, fishing rod.
Walking race, 200 yards, open to men over
16— First prize, pocket book; second prize
key chain.
Tug of war. for men only— Prize, applause
The committee on games consists of M
Bacon. R. B. Wilson, A. B. Bishop, A. N*
Longfield, starter; C. R. Graham, clerk of
Committee Chairmen Are Named hy
the Ladies' Anxllinry.
The following chairmen of committees have
been appointed to act on the Ladles' Auxil
iary to the Northwestern Manufacturers' as
St. Paul Designs— Mrs,. John Farrlngton,
chairman; Mrs. John Bidleman, secretary
Architecture— Mrs? E. A Jaggard. chairman.
Models ln Metal/ Marble and Stone— Mrs.
Pierce Butler. :
Furniture— Mrs. Judson Wade Bishop chair
man; Mrs. Rupert, Dayenport.
Vehicles— Mrs. A.LJ. fitone.
Mechanical Designs and Inventions— Mrs F
B. Doran, Mrs. Morgan, Klngsley.
Interior Decorating— Mrs. John Wright.
Book Covers and Posters— Mrs. F. M. Hayes.
Stained Glass and Jewelry— Miss Helen War
ner, Miss Carrie Beaumont, Miss Violet Dous
China Painting— Mrs. Fred Drlßcoll.
Floral Designs— Mrs. iJMaurlce Auerbach,
chairman; Mrs. W. R. Merriam, Mrs. Craw
ford Livingston, Mrs. Albert Llndeke.
Music— Mrs. Russell K. Dorr, Mrs. J. B.
Information— Henry B. - Willis, secretary;
Mrs. John Ames. JJ 7
Relation of Industries to Agriculture— Mrs.
Grlbben, chairman; Mrs. Sanford, Mrs. Ros
Publicity— Mrs. W. H. Vlttum, chairman;
Mrs. George Thompson, Mrs. Hayden S. Cole,
Mrs. Sophie Greve.
Banners, Regalia of Clubs and Societies-
Mrs. Harry Franklin, chairman; Mrs. -J.
Morrow, Mrs. G. C. Collins, Mrs. J. F.
Krleger, Mrs. E. B. Lott.
Decoration— Mrs. M. T. S. Floete, Mrs. N.
F. Piusnian. Miss Virginia Dousman, Mrs.
G. W. Benson.
A mecllng will be held Thursday morn
ing at 10 o'clock at the Commercial club.
Carpel clramnu rrlltl-r* d*)n-» at Schroeder
4k Dickinson's. N Cast .Sixth at.
The Movements* of the Crack Regi
ment at Camp Merrltt, the Trans
port City of Para, and Many Other
Topics of Interest Dlscnsaod hy
Members of the Regiment Now
on the Way to Manila.
Relatives and friends of all mem
bers of the Thirteenth regiment are re
quested to *end their names and ad
dresses to Mrs. Annie B. Powers, 518
Endicott building, who is trying to
make a complete roster of the regi
ment. Mrs. Powers is the secretary of
the Thirteenth Regiment Auxiliary as
sociation, and she has discovered that
the government muster rolls do not
contain such essential details.
Mrs. Powers explained this matter at
the meeting of the association which
war. held last evening ait the rooms of
the Commercial club. She said that
with the exception of one company it
was necessary to hunt for the address
es of the men in the directory. She
hoped, however, to complete the work
In the opinion of Gen. Bunker It
would take three weeks longer for the
rolls to be made up. H^gaid it could
not be finished until tMfells for the
300 recruits were sent fWnV San Fran
cisco. He suggested that some one
with a good typewriter should volun
teer to assist Mrs. Powers.
Gen. Bunker said he had written to
Gen. Merritt asking his permission to
employ a cipher code for the transmis
sion of messages to members of tho
regiment so that expense might be sav
ed. He had not received an answer,
nor did he expect one for some time.
Maj. Espy explained that the Manila
P'lstofflce had been made a branch of
the San Francisco office and that ordi
nary postage would carry mail to me-m
--bers of the regiment.
Treasurer L. A. Moore read a letter
from Sergeant Fred Robinson, who de
scribed the City of Para. Sergeant
Robinson wrote that the ship was a
fine one in every respect, and though
the men's quarters were crowded the
men wouid not suffer, because Col.
Reeve had thrown all parts of the ves
sel open to the men at all hours.
Each bunk, Sergeant Robinson wrote,
was fitted with a mattress and every
man would be able to sjeep comfort
ably. He described the march to the
dock and said the streets were crowded
with cheering people. The people
fought to got on the dock and had to
be repulsed with force. The letter
closed with an account of the farewell
ovation in the harbor.
A letter from Walter Eldridge was
p.iso read. He praised Col. Reeve as
an energetic and capable commander
and ascribc-d to him all the good for
tune enjoyed by the regiment. He
wrote that all that might be published
to the detriment of the Pennsylvania
and other troops was true, but only
good could be said of the Thirteenth.
This last statement brought Maj.
Espy to his feet. He said he helped to
organize the Pennsylvania national
f.uard and he knew that the Tenth
Pennsylvania was one of the finest
regiments in the country. He said tha
men in that regiment were held under
stricter discipline than the Thirteenth,
but that they were commanded by good
olllcers for all that.
Maj. Espy then spoke of what the
women could do to make the men in
the resriment. happy, and he suggested
'chat they send them little tokens, no
matter how insignificant, for they
would be appreciated.
P. H. Mead who is a brother of Lieut.
Mead„ adjutant of the First battalion,
told of a letter which he received from
his brother. He said the Para was
loaded with guns of all kinds, and that
sl.e carried several million rounds of
Treasurer Moore reported that the
association now has $11, and that no
bills had been paid. He also said that
Mrs. McKelvey, of St. Cloud, had not
signified her decision regarding her
election to the vice presidency for St.
The association will hold another
meeting the first Tuesday in August.
Red Cross Women Share Them In
Most Satisfactory Iteports.
Donations came ln early at the Red Crose
headquarters yesterday. The news which
came the day before had its mat rial eff-.-ct
on St. Paul citizens, and the work rec ivel
new strength at once. One hundred dollars
were sent at ence to the treasurer ot the na
tional society, and during the day a box wa
made ready to send to the same destination.
Among other things it contained eight dozen
night shins, three and a half dozen sheets,
twelve dozen pillow cases a quantity of hos
pital towels, bandeges and pajamas.
The King's Daughters c;nw to sew, amon-r
them being Miss Alice Rhodea, Clara Pres
um, Elsie Pope. Ann Appleton, Alien Daw
son, Mrs. Eugene Towle.
Others at the rooms during the day were
Mrs. Bunker, Mrs. Strickland. Mrs. Duff
Mrs. McMichael, Mrs. Dibble, Miss Julli Mc-
Masters, Mrs. Edgerton and oth- rs.
Mrs. S. R. Mc.Vl asters was in charge of the
desk, and mouey donations came in as fal
Mrs. S. A. Chase $5 0)
Mrs. A. H. Wilder 35 00
Mrs. D. W. V. Appleby 25 1)0
Mrs. J. Q. Adams 10 00
Lodge, Woodmen of the World, by A. S.
Mark, Consul Commander Dr. Tesler
and A. Vehon, board of managers 5 00
Mrs. E. B. Smith 2 00
Judge Start 10 0)
Mrs. Thurston 108
A friend 5)
A letter was received from Mr.j. Cole ack
nowledging receipt of two barrels of fruit
juicles and delicacies and one box of hospital
Announcement was also made of the re
ceipt by the regiment of the Red Crose flags,
which were displayed in the ronms some tlino
News was also received that the supplies
sent to the Thirteenth had -all bsen receive!
before they sailed.
Mrs. McMichael will take Mrs. Edgerton's
place this week and Mrs. Forepiugh next.
Exciting; Runaway of n St. Anthony
Hill Sprinkler.
There was excitement ou Selby and Haguo
avenues and Victoria street at 1:15 yesterday
afternoon when the horses attached to the
sprinkling cart which does duty In that
neighborhood became unmanageable and ran
away. The frightened equities dashed out
Selby, turning sharply south into Victoria.
The driver broke a line and could no longer
control his team, which dashed around into
' Hague avenue, breaking the curb at the
northeast corner, and flew thence diagonally
across the street Into the house of John H.
Taylor, smashing off one corner of the
porch, breaking a bicycle and a baby car
riage and doing other damage. Fortunately
nobody waa hurt before the horses were
Swedish Baptists Will Balld It on
Payne Avenue. ->.
Plans were submitted to the building in
spector yesteiday for the new Swedish Baptist
church, which will be erected at Sims street
and Payne avenue.
The structure will be 60x102 feet, built of
pressed brick with brown stone trimmings.
The main room of the church will seat 1,000
persona, and the Sunday school room ln the
basement will accommodate 400. The esti
mated cost of the edifice Is given at $16,000.
The congregation now owns the church bu ld
ing and property at Burr and Collins streets
and this will be sold as soon after the new
building is erected as possible. Buechncr &
Johnson are the architects and the contract
for the construction has been let to Olaf
Ordered Back to Pennsylvania.
W. H. Walker, alias W. 11. Kingston, was
yesterday taken before Judge Amidon and
by htm ordered removed to the jurisdiction of
tho United States court of the Kastern dis
trict of Pennsylvania. „
Walker :s the man arrested in Minneapolis
Saturday, as a fugitive from justice. j
Modest Women Evade Certain Questions "When Asked by a Male
Physician, bul Write Freely to Mrs. Pinkham.
An eminent physician says thai "Women are not truthful, they will lie
to their physicians." This statemer-.i should be qualified; women do tell the
truth, but not the whole truth, to a male physician, but this is only in regard
d^Stav to those painful and troublesome disorders pecu
■**'^|ifrS& tf-SjT&i *^ ar *** ie -* r acx '
JZE^^^t&jlW Thaw can be no more terrible ordeal to a delicate,
*^Mssffifjss^ sensitive, refined woman than to be obliged to an-
swer certain questions when those questions are
i^^^—c n J asked, even by her family physician. This is espe
/kS&Sp c J?- u J c i a^y ie case with unmarried womeD.
KmMm C' X^Vy This is the reason why thousands and thousands of
K^jaP^ &**l P ■***+ \ women are now corresponding 1 with Mrs. Pinkham.
v^" \*~Ji±.Jp? f To this good woman they can and do give evQry
-t^S^-l symptom, so that she really knows more about
!^^^^v *^ c * rue ""P-®^* 0 * °' • aer patients through her
"""^^^^^a^v correspondence than the physician who per
4T.^Bp^ **~*\ lif? Ia sona^y questions them. Perfect confidence and
/Sr^f^fejl^cil tVi W§^ can,!or z -''°' at on(;e established between Mrs.
lIUJL^»«aR3 lifc.-*^] Pinkham - n< l ' u;r patients.
mWi Bfflf /"V ML£j Years ago women had no such recourse.
vJ&L^jpgr V2y #f M/ Nowadays a modest woman asks help of a
>]pHwrffi-?L r\ /MsbW woman who understands women. If you nuffer
i^NsPsF^ MaP^i from any form of troublo peculiar to women,
JT^®y^ «-"*'»|ij]* write at once to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass.,
kJSL y : CT > V^^A\\Y •* an<^ c * iQ w '^ advise you free of charge.
B^ —^ i/xllKiia nt * * L ' :e * ac * ** na * great boon which is
&WsW — llu'mrfS extended freely to women by Mrs. Pinkham, is
$Sy appreciated, the thousands of letters which are
Wfcf YnL-wS received V 7 her prove. Many such grateful let
l&i ma Jn * ers as *•* *-***-* I0 ll° w i n & are constantly pouring in:
uk? / w-iiw?!!' " * W!, ' J3 a Bun?erer fi'om female weakness for
Sgi-. V 1 fflalif about a year and a half. I have tried doctors
5 Hfe \ / sHaH and patent medicines, but nothing helped me.
I§a\ \ V W&9 **•* uufer'^nt the horrors of local treatment, but
|H| \ \ \Hs received no benefit. My ailment was pronounced
Swv \. \ \el ulceration of the womb. I suffered fromin
»\\ \ \% t ense pains in the womb and ovaries, and the
V\ \ y backache was dreadful. I had lencorrhoea in
\\. \ V its worst form. Finally I grew so weak I had
\ \ \ *to keep my bed. The pains were so hard as to
\ \ almost cause spasms. When I could endure the
* pain no longer I was given morphine. My
memory grew short, and I gave up all hope of ever getting well. Thus I
dragged along. At last I wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for advice. Her answer came
promptly. I read carefully her letter, and concluded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. After taking two bottles I felt much better; but after
using six bottles I was cured. My friends think my cure almost miraculous.
Her nobis work is surely a bl^rsing.to broken-down women." — Git ace B. Sxans-
BUBX, Pratt, Kansas.
Sloughs of tbe Mississippi jmi-I Lake
Pepin Will Be the Scene ot Ex
tensive Operations by tne Com
mission ln the Near Future— -
Cars and Boats to Hani Fish and
Spawn Are Needed.
The Minnesota state flsh commission
will begin its annual harvest of black
bass and oroppie fry, In the sloughs of
the Mississippi riveir and Lake Pepin
early next week.
Executive Agent Fullerton will send
three crews to the hunting grounds this
week to make the necessary prepara
Instead of gathering the flsh spawn in
the early spring and hatching them out
at the Willow Brook hatchery, as is
the method with pike and other species
of flsh, the commission will capture the
young flsh before they have grown
large enough to venture out Into the
main waters of the Mississippi and ship
them direct to the various lakes ln
the state.
Executive Agent Fullerton stated
yesterday that the Mississippi river
was one of the best breeding grounds
for game flsh in the United States. The
commission expected to capture fully
500,000 of the young flsh, and out of
this number there would not be a loss
through transportation of ovf.f a frac
tion of 1 per cent.
The commission recently shipped six
cans of trout fry from Lake. Superior
to a Southern Minnesota stream and
not one was lost during transit.
Fully 200.000 of the fry will be placed
in Lake Mlnnetonka and White Bear.
These two lakes have been subject to
a constant dra : n during the last few
years, by the residents of the two
cities, and the commission will stock
these lakes with game fish, and en
deavor to keep the lake supplied with
the species most sought after by the
The other 300.000 will be placed In
the Chisago lakes, Detroit lakes and
other lakes which have become favorite
fishing grounds.
The natural supply of game flsh ln
these lakes has commenced to show the
effects of the vast inroads made by
the sportsman and the pot fisher, and I
the efforts of the flsh commission have
done much in the past, as they a.re do
ing now, in supplying the annual con
The 100.000,000 pike spawn de-posited
in the lakes and rivers during the last
month, with the more favorite game
flsh which are to be captured during
the next two weeks, will assist ma
terially in supplying thi3 demand.
The croppies and bass, thus (TTptured
will have passed the experimental
stage and will all grow, with a very
small percentage of loss, to a good size,
if not devoured by their larger com
If the state did not take these young
bass out of the sloughs around Lake
Pepin the greater proportion of them
would die as soon as the hot weather
set in for good, as the. water rapidly
dries up and is render, d stag nant. Mr.
Fullerton reports that there has been
an Increased demand for bass fry this
year, and the fish captured can all be
placed to the best advantage.
Mr. Fullerton stated yesterday that
the Minnesota commission had been
handicapped since its organ iaation by
the lack of proper facilities for trans
porting fish. Nearly all the oth-T stait^s
having hatcheries have spec:ai' cars for
transporting flsh. The oommis'a'on, he
said, would ask the next legislature
for an appropriation with which to pur
chase a suitable cir for the transporta
tion of the fish spawn and fry. not to
exceed in cost $:J.OOO. The United Stat-*
flsh commission has a half dozen such
oars. Although the state coultl not af
ford one of these cars, one could be
fitted up at a merely nominal cost
which would answer the purpose of
the Minnesota commission.
To better facilitate the handling of
the bass and croppie fry taken on the
Mississippi the commission would also
ask the legislature to make an appro- j
priation for a boat built on a similar
plan. The commission would be ena
bled by the use of such a boat, which
would cost alKiut $1,000. to take nearly
twice as many fry, which would render
their efforts in replenishing the flsh
preserves of the state doubly effective.
Fitch Wnnta His Eo.j.
Ed Pitch yesterday opcllrd for t*e is--unr.ee
of a writ of habeas comus for his -• Frnt g*>ii,
Eddie Fitch Jr.. asking that the rrurt In
jure into the eKpgation tha' Mrs. FIN-!-, rr.s
the boy secreted and proposes u> r *uo-'c h.m
from the state without the consent of the
th^meSlng" 18 ISSUed and mada ■ HHllH— ■!■
Fine upholstering, etc.. at Schroeder &
Dickinson's. 16 East Sixth street
Pnlmo*nary Hemorrhage Caused Mrs.
J. A. Cnlverwcll'i Death.
Mrs. J. A. Culvei-well died suddenly at
her home ln the Hab'.ghoret block. Seventh
and Rosabel streets, yesterday morning, from
pulmonary hemorrhage.
She was awakened by a choking sensatUfc
Arousing her husband Mrs. Culverwe'.l told
him she was HI. but before Mr. Culverwell
could arise, the hemorrhage began. A-s ran
City Physician Artz was summoned, but Mrs.
Culverwell died before he arrived. As she
had suffered from lung trouble. Dr. Artz had
no hesitancy in certifying that her death re
sulted from this cause.
Mr. Culverwell was at one time engaged
in the stationery and news business on
Wabasha street. Mrs. Culverwell's death
leaves four motherless boys, ranging from
seven to seventeen years of age.
Hotel Empire, New York, high-class hotel,
moderate rates. See advertisement on an
other page.
*■*- a% ■**•***■ t% fi da. **•-■ ah a\ a\ A m\ *
\ The Popular [
4. Measured Telephone Service ->
will be introduced in St. Paul
" on and after June Ist, by F
4 the L,
4 which will enable
1 EWIhHlr 18 fe 0 Wfm \
4 At Their Rasidensa. k,
4 The Long Distance Tele.iha.i3 ►
4 will be furnished Resilience F
4 subscribers on four party, se- i>
2 lective signal, metallic lines
4 within one mile of the Main or F
Branch Offices of the Company m
at $30.00 per annum for 400
4 calU, and $-1.00 for each addi- '
4 tional 100 calls. S3O per annum w
permits the subscriber to talk k
4 from his residence 400 times an-
nually, and to talk to his resi- ►
dence an unlimited number of k
4 times. "
Telephone to No. 5, and a rep-
resentative of the Company will V
-4 call and explain the new system. P
This same class of service is F
also offered to Business Sub- k
4 scribers at rates varying from T
4 $39.00 per annum for 630 calls, F
to $63.00 per annum for 1,200 a>
4 calls. T
v v ▼ V -▼- -r- ■***' V "f ▼ V V
«t> EAST Kl.XTit STUUEr,
Opp. Mot. Opera House,
Developino, Finishing aad Enlarging.
Lighting and Dark-Room Instruction.
Given Free to those dealing with us.
TELJLJ*JiVAj£ 1071.
(4 [F YOU want the want that you k)
> x want and want to get that *
y want at once, you want to get 9
U your want in the want column-. B
> of The GlyOßE.where some one \
<J that may not want the same 9
U want mijjht be able to supply the H
> very want that you want. <

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