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t St. Paul's Peace Jubilee! \ Gop. Grotto St. and University Ay. pAiupc GORGEOUS |-^|i^ 55 SPECTACLE PEACE JUBILEE NIGHT. Picture 40 Feet Square, Handsomest Lady in St. Paul. % i THiriTflOßsoifin SEE XHE cfi 1 irr i^^r @unii AND THE KISS. Amph theater Comfortably Seating 10,000 Paop.e. & — ' ~ Jfe Af'snieelnn OS* Ileservert «eata *0c aad 7%c. Oi sale at Wilbur | \<* AiilmdOl'jn fc3Gj Tibbiii.' Cigar Itore, Corner Fourtu aud Robert. V 43) 4,00j Seats al 25c. 3, 000 Seats at 50c. £t f7 3,000 Seats at 750. 500 Box Seats at $1 03. \j DUE ABOUT 4 O'CLOCK. Hospital Train With the Men of the Twelfth und Fourteenth Is Ex pected ut Thut Hour. Ti.e special hospital tre in, bearing the Blck men of the Twelfth and _ ourteenth regiments, 01 thi- Northwestern line, will bs due to ar rlve In St. Paul between 4 and 5 o'clock this al .moon. T_e train is composed of eleven cars, ar.d nearly 200 men are coming home on it. Several _>lck men came in yesterday from Montauk Poi;it ur.d Knoxville. They were: Thomas Lynch, • Company L, Thirtieth lowa, Who ;m_e from Jacksonville. Fla., to visit r. ln this city; J. W. McGrath, Troop Second cavalry, from Montauk Point to Fargo; J. H. Jackson, Twenty-fifth infantry, to Missoula, ami Philip Schmidt, Sixteenth Infantry, from Montauk Paint to Ft. Sher man. They were aH suffering with Cuban fever, but were convalescent. Airs. Johnson was assisted yesterday by Mrs. J. Pore, of the American Red Cross. Tho Omaha has given notice that it has made a rate of one cent per mile for all rs traveling on furlough, and for all regiment, coming to be mustered out of ser- Vi< o. /.board the train will be in all 173 sick men, about sixty of whom will have to go to the hospltals.Thls information came over the wire early last ( veiling In the following telegram from Col. Roland Hartley to Go\. Clough: ( I.WINNATI, 0., Sept. 9, 6:58 p. m. To Gov. D. ML Clough, Minneapolis, Minn.— Three .'eh ck. Have Just arrived at Cincinnati. Will leave in an hour, if nothing happens will reach St. Paul about 4 o'clock tomorrow aftern on. Have a total of 17*3 sick men, about sixty of whtch must go to the hospitals. Dr. Higbe. says tell Dr. Macdonaid, the nur?<-:- and doctors you sent are doing ex cellonl service. Maj. T. E. Clark tu-d Maj. A. B. Coin ar? r.lso wih us. Maj. Clark is overworked and i.s a si k man. The men are all dclng veil. —Roland Hartler. JEFFEXtSQNC__JB GROWS. Dosen New Meml.ei. Were Elected I_nst Evening. The executive council of the Jefferson club held a meeting at the club rooms and elected a dozen new members to the c'.ub. Steps were taken to make the work of the club ln the interests of Democracy effective end a committee was appointed to put into ef fect the ideas of the members with regard to the organization of the p_trty. The committee oc-nsists of Dr. Stone, Dr. Whi. comb, Edward Dahl. F. H. Ellerbe and A. L. Graves. The first meeting of the committee will be held this afternoon at the office of Dr. Stone. WOUNDED AT SANTIAGO. Engineer Lyon, of the Newport, \an at Home In St. Paul. L. R. Lyon, of this city, has returned from six months* service as an engineer on board the flrst-class gunboat Newport. Mr. Lyon enjoys the distinction of being the flrst to enlist in the navy last March, when the re cruiting detail was stationed ln St. Paul. Mr. Lyon is home on a furlough, but will doubtless receive his discharge in a few days, as he is just recovering from a malarial at tack combined with an injury received from a fragment of a shell striking him in the side July 3, at Santiago, during the famous engagement between Sampson's fleet and that of Admiral Cervera. The Newport was utilized temporarily as a flag ship, directly fo'.lDwing th? engagement, and Admiral Cervera and his officers were brought on board from the Gloucester. Mr. A carload of fancy Michigan freestone PEACHES, *g£, 25c Sweet Potatoes, P o p ;,_, lc Peaches J j r^JT 20c F@ aCRCS j Mi I c_ignn R freMtone, 51.25 Grapes, Ktt£*! a^... . |7 C Half-bushel Boxes California Peaches, f a r -r. ou ?: w . hnethelot 60c Pears, SB£!f. ._!!__ $1.50 Sehoch's XXXX First Patent Flour Flour, ?_ d . e __? m .°. ld . wbe ." 1 :.... $2,25 Prunes, !s__£_?.??!! 60c Palmer House Java and Mocha Coffee ncr Drund, 25c. ' * fo. .1 ._ ffee (JaVE an<3 Mocha) - three Poun da Sehoch's Private Growth Java and Mocha Coffee, per pound, 4oc. Beans, Fresh Baked Boston, per Jar IKp Pies, Apple, Peach and Plum, each 4c Baking Powder, Best Quality, per can."!.' .'2oc Pears. Michigan Sekel, per peck 36c Car.dy. Summer Mixed, per pound iO- Maple Walnuts, per pound ... " "20c Sauerkraut, new, per g _lon 20c Watermelons, each .... '"no Elderberries, per bushel ......'.'.'..'..'...'.'. !boc HE IHEI Ml GROCERY Gl Cor. Seventh and Broadway. Lyon states that the firing during the fight was something terrible, but the crew of the Newport having previously been in sev eral engagements, stood to their guns like veterans. Th© Newport was the thiid ship in line from tha Oreg, n and was ln the thick est of the fight. Mr. L>on says the shells of the enemy fairly rained around the Ameri can fleet, but the nearly all either fl.w over their head 3or hit the water some distan c ahead. Many were wounded by small sh t. The day following the fight Mr. Lyon was taken down with a malarial attack, aggra vated by his wounds, and he was for days in a very critical condition. Mr. Lyon lost thirty pounds during his de tail on board the Newport and the ship's surgeon told him that his chances for recovery were one In a hundred. However, his strong constitution enabled him to shake off the fever and his wounds are about healed. NEWS OF SOCIETY. Fair Week a Busy One, With Few Ambitious Even.s*. Mrs. C. C. De Coster, of Summit avenue, entertains at afternoon tea Tuesday for her guest, Mrs. Manton, of Detroit, Mich. • • * Miss Carpenter, of St. Peter street, enter tains at luncheon Wednesday for Mrs. Gheen of Washington, D. C. • • * Mrs. Daniel Lawler entertained an informal dancing party last evening in compliment to Miss Mcßride, her guest. Miss Bertha Folsom, of Merriam Park, gave a cob-web party Wednesday evening. • • • Mrs. Harry S. Richards, of 426 East Sev enth street, entertained ot afternoon tea yesterday for her guest, Mrs. N. A. Critten den, of Pine City. Miss Anna Kelly and Miss Celia Corrigan returned Wednesday from a month's visit in Spokane, Seattle and other Western cities. Mrs. J. Mandereon has Just returned from a visit in Greenleaf. Miss Grace Butterfleld ls spending a few weeks with Mrs. Manderson, of 690 Armstrong avenue. Mrs. W. H. Rawlinson hag been entertain ing Miss Josle De Witt, of "The Sad Sea Waves" company, this week. Mrs. H. M. Malloy and Mr. and Mrs L J Agnew will be home from abroad Sunday. IN MEMORY OF WOOD. Maniian memorial Service at Burr Street Baptist Church. Memorial services will be held in the Burr Street Bap _st church sunday, the 18th, in memory of John S. Wood, a member of the church, who died at Manila. Rev. George L. Conley will have charge of the services. A programme Is belne ar ranged. The annual business meeting of the Burr Street Baptist church will be held ln the church Wednesday, the 21st. Young People's Convention. The young people of the First Swedish Lutheran church will hold a convention in the church, on Woodward avenue, commenc ing Wednesday, the 21st, and will last three days. The committee in charge are Messrs. John Holman, Emil Johnson, Theo. Beck, lund, Ebba Thorseli; the Misses Dorothy Judson, Emma Becklund, Dell Croomquist. i____ Ry £ in ; Freda Anderson, Hannah Bodln, Hilda Carlson and others. John Edlund will also assist. Red Cross Donations. There were several large donations came into the Ked Cross rooms yesterday From two unknown parties $13 w_ c tecelved. The Red Cross Juniors sent in $5 aa the re sult of a cake sale and aho 12 towels. Mrs Esterbrook and Mrs. Bailey gave fruit Juices' The U. S. Grant Relief corps, of Edgerton' Minn., contributed $7.75, to be used for Com pany G, Fifteenth regiment. Mrs. Mitsch gave six towels. A box of supplies for hos pital use was sent to Dr. Dennis and 6 chee e doth pads to Dr. Darling. Mrs. Shurick was at the desk and Mfa Nor ton had charge of the sewing. Volunteer In Trouble. William Corbet, a private ln Company A. fifteenth regiment, was drinking tv k saloon on lower Nicollet avenue. Minneapolis witn a private from Company E. The latter suddenly thought he had lost .15 and accused Corbet. The latter became incensed when his honesty was questioned. He offered to let the other man search him, and then offered to fight him. His conduct was so boistrous that Officer Garvin locked him up for disor derly conduct. IS IT CURABLE? A Question Often Asked hy Those Afflicted With Piles. Is a strained Joint curable? Is local in flammation curable? Of course, lf properly treated. So ls piles. * v 3 People become afflicted with piles and ask some old "chronic" who has always persist ed in the wrong treatment and na"turally ho discourages them by telling them that their case is hopeless. They in turn discourage others, and thus a disease that can in every case be cured by careful and skillful handling is allowed to sap the energy of thousands who might free themselves of the trouble in a few days Pyramid Pile Cure wl'.l cure the most ag gravated case of hemorrhoids In an astonish ingly Bhort time. It relieves the congested parts, reduces the tumors Instantly, no mat ter how large, allays the inflammation and stops the aching or itching at once. Thousands who have resorted to expen sive surgical treatment have been cured by the Pyramid Pile Cure-in a number of in stances persons who had spent months in a hospital under a pile specialist. It is a remedy that none need fear to ap ply, even to the most aggravated, swollen and inflamed hemorrhoidal tumors If you are afflicted with thia stubborn dis ease you can master it, and master it qutck- This remedy is no longer an experiment but a medica certainty. It is manufactured by the Pyramid Pile Co., of Marshall Mloh Druggists sell it at 50 cents per box. it i_ becoming the moat popular pile oure the country has ever knowu and druggista every where are ordering it for their customers. Watch for Number Six. THE ST. PAUL GLOBE-— SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 10, 1893. NOT GUILTY HER PLEA MRS. YARNI.I.L, AHH ._<.•_._> FOR Alt IHI It MIDDLETOK'S mi; it nun STATE ASKS A WEEK'S STAY It la Needed, It Ia Claimed, to Pre pare for a Hearing:—— Thia Waa S« *t for Next Friday— — l'rlaoner'a Slater Return, to the City New Links Added to the Chain of Evl denee. There were no new developments In the Middleton murder mystery yester day, although the detectives engaged on the case are working hard along several lines. Mrs. Yarnell waa ar raigned in the police court yesterday morning on the charge of murder, the complaint, sworn to by Detective Mur nane, alleging that Middleton came to his death by a pistol shot fired by her hands. The theory of the detectives that Mrs. Yarnell committed the murder seems to need several supporting props ln addition to the evidence on which County Attorney Anderson directed that the woman be taken in custody, and to make the charge stick the of ficers are now bending their energies. There was quite a delegation of the female residents and neighbors in the immediate vicinity of the Yarnell resi dence in the court room yesterday morning when Mrs. Yarnell was for mally arraigned. Jurigv Orr wa? on the bench, and, when Mrs. Yarnell walked to the desk, she was asked by the court If she had an attorney and was ready for a hear- ing. Mrs. Yarnell looked anxiously around the court room and said: "I don't know. Mr. Clarke is to appear for me." Mr. Clarke stepped up to the side of his client and was handed the com plaint in the case which charges the prisoner with murder ln the flrst de gree. After rending it, the attorney informed the court that a reading of the complaint was waived, and a plea of not guilty entered. Mr. Clarke said he did this because It was a practice of the court, al though he did not believe such a course was necessary at the presnt time. Judge Orr informed the attorney that, lf the prisoner did not enter a plea, the court would order that the records show a plea of not guilty was made. Attorney Clarke Informed the court that the prisoner was ready for an Immediate hearing, and he hoped the wishes of the defense In this matter would be granted. Assistant County Attorney Zollman, who appeared for the state, said he did not know much about the case, as Mr. Anderson had had charge of lt. He had been told that lt would require a week to pr.pare for the hearing. Mr. Clarke demurred to the postpone ment of the hearing, saying that the defendant should not have been ar rested, and that she should not be longer detained. "If," he continued, "the police have other evidence than that mentioned in the public press upon which they base the charge, they should bs compelled to produce It in court, as there is cer tainly nothing up to this time known to the public or the defense upon which to charge the defendant with the crime." Judge Orr said he knew nothing about the case, having purposely re frained from reading any reference to it ln the public prints, knowing that he would sit as the examining magistrate at. the hearing. The state had applied for a contin uance, and according to the practice in the court time should be given the county attorney to prepare for the hearing. Assistant County Attorney Zollman asked for a postponement for one week, and the court ordered the case set for Friday next, at 2 o'clock. The attor ney for the defendant wanted it clearly understood that he was ready and will ing to proceed at once, and he objected tc so long a delay. Judge Orr, how ever, stated the case had been disposed of for the present, and Mrs. Yarnell was taken back to the county jail by a deputy sheriff, her daughter and son pressing forward to speak to her as she passed out. The deputy, how ever, hurried the prisoner on, and neither of her children was allowed to converse with her except for a mo ment. Mrs. Yarnell certainly looks much worried, and her face showed that she was suffering severely, although she endeavored to wear an air of com posure. She said she was perfectly willing to talk about the case, but her attorney had advised her not to, and she really knew nothing more than she had testified to at the Inquest and re peated to the police, the^county attor ney, and the newspaper reporters. She had last seen Middleton at a few min utes before midnight Monday night, and did not hear of the shooting until 9 o'olock Tuesday morning. Attorney Clarke and James Cormi can, who is assisting Mr. Clarke in the defense, visited the store in which Mid dleton was murdered yesterday after noon, and put in several hours in pre paring sketches of the building and the territory in the immediate vicinity. The attorneys claim that the defense will be an alibi, and that so far as they have been able to learn as to the evi dence of the prosecution, they have evidence which will completely riddle the testimony offered by the state. The theory that the murder was com mitted by burglars was given a lift again yesterday by the discovery that one of the rear windows of Morel's tai lor shop, at 271 West Seventh stre?t. Immediately adjoining Middleton's store, bore marks as if an attempt had been made to pry it up with some in strument. The two windows in the rear of Mid dleton's store also have similar marks and the argument is made that this is convincing proof that burglars at tempted first to break into the tailor shop, and afterward turned their at tention to the store occupied by Mid dleton. Both of the windows of Mlddleton's store and one window of the tailor shop bear marks such as would be made by some one endeavoring to raise the sash with an instrument but Detective Murnane. who examined the marks on the windows of Middleton's store on the night of the murder, stat ed they were not new ones. Laundryman Bragg, who conducts a laundry at 267 West Seventh street states that one of the rear windows of the store occupied by Middleton has been opened for several weeks, and tnat he has frecjuently noticed It. Several of the persons who visited the store while Middleton was having his wound dressed previous to his re moval to the hospital noticed the wln p° q 7JT S UP r4. ou . eJffht or ten Inches. Patrolmen Fillingrim and McCormlok also say that they noticed the window was up, but both fee officers and De tective Murnane, who examined the window, claim the the accumu lation of dust and cobwebs on the window sill had not been disturbed as would have been the case had any per son either entered or left the store by the window. 3 William Nordmann, a shoemaker Uv Ing at 264 West Seventh street, waa one of the persons who went to the scene of the shooting- a few minutes after Middleton shouted for help on the side walk. When the doctor arrived Noid m_nn stepped out of the room into which Middleton had been carried and went into the store room In the rear He lighted a match and examined carefully the window which was open and the window Bill. Mr. Nordmann says the duet on the window sill was at least a quarter of an Inch thick and c Royul Is the highest grade baking powd known. Actual testa ahow it goes onn tfclrd further than aay other brand. POWDER Absolutely Pure ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. had anyone entered or gone out the window there would certainly have been some disturbance of the dirt and cobwebs. To satisfy himself on this he drew one one of his fingers across the sill, and It left a deep mark in the dust. This and the statements of the offi cers would make lt almost a certainty that the person who did the shooting neither entered the window or left by lt. As to the rear door, by which lt ls ad mitted by all who have made any In vestigations the person who did the shooting left the store, the police offi cers say that lt was shut and locked when they examined the premises after Middleton had been removed to the hospital. There was no key in the door and none could be found which would open it, either on Mlddleton's key-ring or anywhere ln the store. This, the detectives claim, would in dicate that the person who did the shooting was not a burglar, as, lf this was the case, the burglar or burglars would not stop to lock the door after the shooting, but would get away as fast as possible. One of the strongest points made by those who advance the theory of burg largs doing the shooting is that the watch and money which Mrs. Yarnell saw Middleton have an hour before the shooting cannot be found. Mrs. Gallagher, of Carlton, a sister of Mrs. Yarnell, who was escorted to the Duluth train by Middleton and Mrs. Yarnell Monday night at 11 o'clock, returned to St. Paul yesterday. She called at the office of the county attorney with Mark Yarnell, and was desirous of visiting her sister in the Jail. Oounty Attorney Anderson, however, refused to allow Mrs. Yarnell to be seen by any one except her attorney. Mrs. Gallagher, seen last evening at the residence of her sister, at 344 Sher man street, said: "It is an awful thing to charge my sister with such a thing. I feel that if I had not gone home to Carlton Monday night my sister would not now be in Jail charged with such a crime. Yes, I wrote the letter published in The Globe and signed 'Laplander Luke.' I was very much mortified to read it in the paper, but the letter was writ ten only for my sister, and I had no idea that it would become public. Some years ago while my sister was visiting me, I called to my husband and told him not to forget to bring back to the house When he returned salts and car bolic acid. Since then lt has been the practice for both my sister and my self to add as a postscript to our let ters some allusion to the order I gave my husband." Mrs. Gallagher said she arrived in St. Paul Saturday night, and was with Mrs. Yarnell from that time until Mon day evening at 11 o'clock constantly. "It would have been impossible," said Mrs. Gallagher, "for my sister to have had any dispute or row with Mr. Middleton Sunday evening, as was stated in The Globe yesterday. I was with her all day Sunday, all the evening on that day, and slept with her that night. She was not away from me more than a few minutes during the evening. "Saturday evening Mr. Middleton called and remained at the house until about 9 o'clock. Sunday evening he was also there, but only for a short time. Monday evening he called about 8 o'clock, and when the proposition was made that Mrs. Yarnell and he should go to the depot with me, Mr. Middleton left the house and went to put on a collar and necktie. It is my impression tbat he went to his store by the rear way, as he came back to the house from that direction. Miss May Yarnell, who was present during the interview with Mrs. Galla gher, also expressed the opinion that Middleton went to his store for the col lar and necktie by the rear entrance. "It was about 10:30," continued Mrs Gallagher, "when we left the house to go to the depot. We walked out to the corner and down the street. It com menced to rain slightly, and my sister suggested that we had better go back and get umbrellas. Mr. Middleton, we having by this time reached and pass ed his store, said he had a couple ln the store, and he went in and got them while we walked along. "We took the car at the Seven cor ners, and I did not see Mr. Middleton have any money, as he sat in the seat ahead of my sister and myself. He paid the car fares. "Arriving at the depot, we went to the cars, and, while we were seated in the car, I looked at my watch and said, 'You have just fifteen mlnut «_ be fore the car starts.' Mr. Middleton at the same time, pulled out his watch and said, 'We have eighteen minutes ' I am positive that he had a watch al though I did not see what kind of a one it was. My sister and Mr. Mid dleton left me a few minutes after ward. The first I knew of the mur der was Wednesday afternoon, when I read it in the papers at Carlton." Mrs. Gallagher said she would remain in St. Paul for a day or so, and hoped to be able to have a talk with her sis ter today. The statement of Mrs. Gallagher shows that Middleton had a key to the rear door of his store, and evidently used it to enter the place early in the evening. That the key should be miss ing after the shooting is one of the features of the case which causes the police to advance the theory that the person who did the shooting left the store by the rear door and locked it after him or her. Frank Middleton, a brother of the murdered man, accompanied by As sistant City Attorney Witte, of Mil waukee, left for home last evening. The body of Middleton was removed from the morgue to Dampler's under taking rooms yesterday afternoon, and at 3 o'clock was taken to Forest ceme tery for interment. On the petition of Frank Middleton, Coroner Nelson was yesterday after n-".n appointed administrator of the estate of the murdered man. Before leaving for Milwaukee, Mr Middleton expressed himself as in clined to the' theory that the killing of his brother was not done by bur glars. As to the guilt or innocence of Mrs. Yarnell, he said he had formed no conclusions-, and did not care to dis cuss the matter. His brother, he said, certainly hadi money and a watch which had disappeared between the time he lieft Mrs. Yarnell and when the shooting occurred. It was decided, after a consultation with County Attorney Anderson and Mr. Middleton, that there was no ne cessity to make further search for the bullet which caused his brother's death. The county attorney said there was no occasion to use the bullet Just at present, and, lf necessity ever arose, the body could be disinterred and the bullet secured. E. S. White, who has been traveling in North Dakota for Middleton, ar- rived in St. Paul yesterday morning. White heard of the murder at Carring ton, where he Becured the express or der which Middleton sent him on Mon day. White informed the police that he slept In the store in the room which Middleton occupied when he was shot whenever he was In the city. On these occasions Middleton occupied a room at the Yarnell residence. He had oc cupied the bedroom in the store for a week or co in June and again during the middle of August. At both times Middleton roomed at the Yarnell resi dence. White stated that Middleton always left the keys to both the rear and front doors In the locks, and' his Impression was that the key to" the rear door was not carried on the key rlng_ with other keys, but was de tached. CAMP ON THE QUI VIVE. Today* Sh am Rattle Haa the Fif teenth In a Fever of Excitement Nearly Ready to Go Eaat. Camp Ramsey will bo revived for a few hours today and the fair grounds will be tho scene of the Fifteenth's flrst sham bat tle. At 12:80 the greater part of the regi ment will be put aboard the cars and trans ferred to the "old camp ground." Col. Leonhauser has determined not to accept th<i Invitation of the management, giv ing the boys the freedom of the place dur ing the morning. Just after pay day lt might have a very demoralizing effect. Maj--. Hand and Elwin, and probably Col. Leonhauser, will be on tlie grounds with the troops, while Lieut. Col. Gotzian will have the honor of keeping the camp where it ls until the rest return. The men who go into the battle will have ten rounds of blank cartridges to burn and, as no plans are laid to take the hos pital corps along, they will have to be care ful not to burn the men in front of them. This evening Companies A and I will go over to Minneapolis to take part ln thi festi val of fire. The excursions today, however, ire as nothing compared with the task of moving the Fifteenth from Snelling to Middleton, Pa. Lieut. Coe got his department packed yesterday and with his clerks is hard at work arranging the details. The men will be Issued shelter tents before they start for use on their arrival at Camp Meade. Bids for the transportation of the regiment are being considered. It is estimated that there will be forty-two officers, who require first class passage and palace sleeping car accom modations; 970 enlisted men, to go second class and In tourist cars, three men to a section; twelve horses and their feed, and 160,000 pounds excess baggage. The quarter master's department alone will have some 26,000 pounds in its outfit. The medical stores will be packed today. Enough will be left open, however, to fit up a traveling hospital to accompany each bat talion. A surgeon and steward will go with each section and the health of the men will be carefully guarded. Seventy-five Sibley tents have been trans ferred from the Third Infantry to the Fif teenth Minnesota, and they will be carritd along. The tents are constructed on a novel plan. They have a stove in the center and the pole that supports tho tent alßo serves as the stovepipe. Yesterday was pay day for the Fifteenth, and In splto of army red tape the entire regiment was paid before 4 p. m. Col. Corey and Maj. Cummlngs did duty as paymasters and lavishly distributed $27,000 during their short stay. There was only one new case that was sus pected of being typhoid fever during the day, and but four men occupied the hospital. The surgeons hope that none of the typhoid will acc_iipany them to. Middletown, and the signs are more favorable than ever. Four men were taken to the post hospital as suspects on Thursday and yesterday three ol them were returned, because their cases had not devel oped into anything serious. The sanitary condition of the camp is closely watched, and the men are learning the benefits of cleanli ness and seem now to take a pride ln having a neat, well-kept street. Lieut. Coe is making all arrangements for the boys who are still ln the hosDitals to get their thirty-day furlough and transporta tion to their homes at their discharge. When the leave of absence is up they will report at Fort Snelling and from there be sent to join the regiment. The number of men discharged from the hospitals increases every day with gratifying steadiness. Yesterday nearly fifty men wero given sick leave for thirty days and trans portation to their homes. They were: An drew C. Booth, Company A, to Brecken rldge; Anton Tygeson, Company D, to Ray mond; James O'Connell, Company F, to Foss ton; Martin Rinde, Company M, to Madella; George B. Deller, Company E, to Beardslee; John N. Ryman, Company E, to Beardslee; Corporal John T. Deady. Company E, to Graceville; Corporal John M. Howland, Com pany M, to Mankato; Svend F. Bjorns.id, Company M, to Cottonwood; Olaf E. Ludgard, Company L, to Houghton; Charles Peterson) Company M, to New York Mills; Harry Burr mester, Company H, to Mankato; Ewing Brigg3, Company A, to Worthington; William A. Patterson, Company H, to Worthington; Austin L. Kindred, Company H, to Corning, Io. ; Oie Evenson, Company I, to East Grand Forks; William Boeger, Company F, to East Grand Forks; Anton M. Oleson, Company F, to Fosston; Frank E. Orton, Company F, to Niagara Falls, New York; Thomas Nelson, Company F, to East Grand Forks; John Wa couta, the bandmaster, Prairie dv Chien, Wis.; Will J. Nimocks, Company F, to Port age, Wis.; Lowes H. Hurzig, Company H, to Dundee; Edward Lolsen, Company I, to Moutecello. "Three cheers for Lleuf. Dewey." And Company C gave them with a will when the popular lieutenant with the famous name walked unexpectedly into camp last evening. Dewey has been at Litchfield to get the schools started. His leave did not expire until the end of the month, but news of a move was too much, and so the football player surprised the boys just as they were forming for battalion parade. It must be said that Company C thought that Dewey would never return to them, and his appear ance was an agreeable disappointment. RECRUITS ARE EN ROUTE. They Are Ordered to Snelllng; In l.ient. Edwarda' Charge. Everything ls now in readiness for the re turn of the Third infantry to Fort Snelling. Capt. Gerlad will not be surprised any day if word comes that the regiment has started. Yesterday a telegram stated that 860 recruits as yet unassigned to companies had been ordered from Waco, Ga., and would arrive within a few days. The recruits are in charge of Lieut. Ed wards, and are mostly those who enlisted from Minnesota last spring, but were sent South to be near their regiment. The officers of the Third are widely sep arated about the country on sick leave, and it will be two months at least before they re assemble at Fort Snelling. Only about twelve are now with the regiment and half of them are sick in the hosuital. Fred Gerlach yesterday was picking up from his set-back of tho day before, and hia family was less worried. SOLDIER'S WIDOW. Corporal l.nril. ... Who Ried at Ponce, Was Privately Married. EAU CLAIRE, Sept. 9.— (Special.)— Lent. T. P. Cochrane, Third Wisconsin, t-ent a ca blegram today from Ponce announcing tho death of Corporal Sumner P. Bar.l.tt. Bart lett was the son of Hon. W. P. Bartlett, re gent of the Wisconsin university. Th© s.l dler was married to Miss Olga Arnold, of this city while the Third Wi cons n wr-s en camped at Camp Harvey, near Milwaukee. The marriage, which took place at Ml wau kee, was not mado public unt 1 today. Ef forts will be made to have the b_ >dy brought home. City Will Stand Snlt. At a meeting of the board of water com missioners, held yesterday afternoon, the opinion of the city attorney on the claims that have been made for the refunding of water front taxes was received. Mr. Markham does uot believe that the claimants have any just claims and advises the board that there are no funds from whit b the claims could be paid if they were allowed. There are about fifty of these claimants and the city will probably be sued by all of them. The amounts Involved are very small indi vidually. The board only had routine business on hand and did nothing beyond the auditing of accounts. TO CI'RE A COLD IN OXE DAY. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c The genuine has L. B. Q. on each tablet. Watch for Number Six. Odd Fellown, as Well aa All others contemplating a trip East should avuiil themselves of the following ch«ap Ex cursion Rates offered by "Tho North-Western Line" from the Twin Cities, September llth to 18th: To New York and return $28.00 To Boston and return Mi 2o!oo To Montreal and return j, 20 00 To Buffalo and return '.'.'.'. 20.00 Also corresponding low rates to many other Eastern points. For further information, call at 895 Robert ■treet, St. Paul; 413 Nicollet avenue, Minne aoolls. Watch for Number Six. || larsilk Headquarters of the Northwest Globe-9-10 -OS «' OUR VISITORS- We want you to be perfectly at home in * 5 this store. Commodious waiting room on third floor, provid- \ S ed with every comfort and convenience. Parcels checked and jl Jj goods delivered free to all depots. I - j SIXTH AND ROBERT STREETS. ST. PAUL. Our Saturday Bargain Carnival. 5 Chances here today that prudent people will improve. Re- j " 5 member, if you buy at Mannheimera' you g-et BEST quality > S and at LOWEST prices, too. \\ | New Autumn Dress Goods jj Every Fabric that Dame Fashion has stamped the seal of \ ' > approval upon can be found at Mannheimers '. Two Saturday > > specials: J S Our Pilot Cheviot-3,000 yards of Cheviot, all sponged and shrunk ready for wear, 50 inches wide, all pure wool, I colors fast, and for service this cloth is unexcelled. 7E-, ? Special price, per yard /OC ) !; See our Robert Street window display.* s Black Goods- -1,000 yards of Pure Wool Prunella Twills < i, in black only, 46 inches wide, real value 50c a yard. *%ff% I ,j Saturday special _j|._sC ' ij Fur Department. Women's Union Suits. > Th * a l van " sale of Fur Gar " Thia la Headquarters-a trrand S I m t. ta " F ,. r Saturda y : . variety of the best only. Make it a < ( [ New Collarettes, made of all the point to investigate. Excellent ) I most popular and stylish Furs, qualities at 850 fiftn __ _• > New Capes of Electric Seal, plain $1.49, $2.50 and up ' * ' ? and Marten trimmed, all lengths. Extra »,_..«_. a _j ,_. _» _% A % Astrakhan C__pe. and Jacket.;* also d<_S^^^w«^2i. lo iil2 \ Krimmer, Electric Seal, Otter and P a „U ff wHs? 6 ! 0 ' Rlb^ !j London Dyed Alaska Seal, all new Saturday * qUICk ii i arrivals. Specially low price*. -t y-. ■_ 0 . _ __^ \ \ Electric Seal Collarettes, satin 1 7c a P alr » 3 pair for 50fl. \ \\ lined; $6.50 ones, OJi __ ___ " / * ettes, with 10 tails, fl* £* C A Cjloria Bil k Umbrellas, with steel i j $8.50 values, for... VJJ* .5 n_J .J rod ' cass and tassel, Dresden and > Electric Seal, with Astrakhan SlS** 0 * handle *. ™rth SLSO. ;|| Lt 6 :.^:^ 3 :.. $7.50 B**cSi"8 ** cSi " ®8o || Wash Goods Dept. Druggists' Sundries. , r One-ounce bottles of Queen Anne ' <| 7,500 yards of best Teazle Outing- Triple Handkerchief Extracts all ji Flannel, worth 10c a yard. Special odors, well worth 50c a bottle. Sat- '! (j for Saturday's _____ urday, #>____ '' S selling o_*» Special __ OC !' TURNED AWAY A CRQWO GREAT OUTPOURING AT TUE "CUBA* SPECTACLE LAST HIGHT THOUSANDS COULD NOT SEE IT Senator Davis' Likeness Was Shown ln Lines of Fire Tonight Hob son Will Be the Hero— There Were Some Additions and Changes In the Olio in the Way of Improving It. An Immense crowd of people vlaited the Cuba show at University avenue and Grotto street, last evening. Almost as many wore turned away as were admitted, and the grass at the upper end of the grounds was pressed Into service as reserved space for seats. Sev eral hundred persons availed themselves of the privilege to sit on the grass and run the chances of catching cold. It was expected that last night would be Hftbson night, but the management thought Hobson had enough glory for the present, so they gave Senator Davis a chance. Sena tor Davis did not sink any Merrimacs or capture any Santlagos, but he delivered a speech the other night, and the management of the show thought he was entitled to some consideration. Besides, the Republican pa pers had printed alleged portraits of him which looked like Ben Butler, and Manager Berry wanted to remove the impression, so he had an accurate picture of the senator made ln the fireworks and at the close of the show set it off. It was a great success, and it was cheered by the populace, Irrespec tive of their political preferences. The night was favorable for such a show as Cuba. The air waa clear and the fireworks showed to the best advantage. As on the two previous nights of the performance, the programme was carried out without accident or halt. The olio was given in its entirety, and for once the audience did not rise to leave the place at the close of the first part. That was due to the ftwsthought of Man ager Berry, who stepped to the lake front and announced ln stentorian tones that the show was only half finished. The battle between the Cubans and Span ish had been improved. Soveral men on both sides now fall in the road when struck by bullets, and are carried out on Btretchers. The effect ls more reallstio than at first. It was noticed last night that one of the horses that had caused considerable trouble during the previous performances was ab sent. Manager Berry explained it. He said he discharged the horse for going Into the lake the night before. This will be Hobson night. A splendid portrait of the Merrimac hero will ba shown and perhaps a picture of the young lady who kissed him at Long Branch. The last per formance will be given tomorrow night. It will be iv the nature of a peace celebration, and if the weather is favorable an unusually brilliant display of fireworks will be given. The managers of the show are sorry they are \o leave this city so soon. They believe the people of this city appreciate the stuw. Tlie performers now have a clear conception of their parts and are becoming more effi cient with every performance, and it is be coming more enjoyable with every repetition. ST. PAUL BREVITIES. Will Meet at Austin—The officers of the State Dairymen's association met yesterday in the office of the state dairy coinmis ijner and «< levied Austin, Minn., as the next meeting place of the association. The annual gather ing will be held Dec. 13, 14 and 15. Xow Laundry Company — The Co-operatlvo Laundry company, of Minneapolis, filed articles with the secretary of state. The ca: - Ual stock is $10,OOQ and the Incorporators, Prank W. Neveua, Fred N. Hunt, MolUe Mc- Carthy, Alex McDougall, A. S. Nevens. 1 .red a Cartridge — Benjamin Peterson, an employe of the street car company, was struck in the left leg by a cartridge which was exploded by a car passing over it at Cn i varsity avenue and Grotto street, Thurs day night. He was attended by Dr. Lyons. The wound ls not a dangerous one. Nurses' Association Formed— The Ramsey County Nurses association has filed articles of Incorporation. This is a union of graduate nurses for mutual help and protection. The first board of officers is: President. Dr. H. B Nuzuiu; vice president; Alice P. Hemmens; treasurer and secretary, Mary Wood. AT THE THEATERS. "The Circus Clown" Is still playing to good houses at the Metropolitan and will bo pre sented at a popular price matinee this after noon, and, for the last time, tonight. Sunday evening the Noill stock company will begin an engagement at the Metropolitan opera house, presenting, for the opening per formance, Sir Charles Young's famous dralna, "Jim the Penman," one of the greatest, suc cesses. The full strength of the company Is required. Horschel Mayall will appear in the title-role; Edythe Chapman as Mrs. Ralston, the forger's wife, and Mr. Nelll, as Capt. Redwood, the detective. For the remainder of the week the follow ing repertory will be offered: Monday and Tuesday evenings, "Diplomacy;" Wednesday matinee and evening and Thursday evening. Mr. Barnes of New York;" Friday anrt Saturday evenings and Saturday mltlnee Bronson Howard's "Aristocracy." maUnee - The Herrmanns are next to appear at the S"_. * w™ 9 wUI be the A«t appearand of the Herrmanns at popular prices _>«_ Herrmann is the nephew of, and to the late Alexander Herrmann. Ad.hdde Herrmann will present three new dSce* the black butterfly. La Satanesque. and Xer clouds and a new La Femme Cam _eon la wh.e I }. ««he! c .. Wltho _5 ,eavin * c «age and J wh eh she changes her costumes fifty time* In full view of the audience. mcl "- J3 7 k} W tZ more opportunities are left to enjoy Mathews & Bulge's highly enterUln £g comedy, "By the Sad Sea Waves." \ matinee today at 2:30 and a performance to night a 8:16 will conclude fhe eS£lL__t The variety bill at the Palm Garden this week is making a decided fa™ There are performances at 2 and 7 p. m daily. "_£_ Mac's" Jockey song is especially popular BIRTHS. Mrs. Herman Hunt. 243 Go d rich Girl Mrs. James Lucie, 461 Fulton st Girl Mrs. Alois Samer, 257 Goodhue. . "G*rl Mrs. John Ailsworth, Martin st Grl Mrs. T. T. Fauntleroy, the Albion. .Twin' girls Mrs. Martin Hanson, 442 Ninth »t Boy DEATHS. Amelia Mueller, 682 Edmund . 27 vr<\ Jacob Krltcfa. 138 Carroll '.'.' 74 yrs Baby Harold, Infants' home '.'.'.'.7 mos Baby John Infants' home 2 mos Arthur C. Middleton, 263 West Seventh.. 4s yrs John Snlltvan, St. Joseph's hospital. .. .39 yrs Joseph Arban, Upper levee 3 Vr S Baby Augusta Kail, city hospital 6 mos Amusements. GRAND. J'omorrowNlahtJ Today and Tonight, Tl)6 H6lTill'3flfl Last Times of * mm l Burner in Ttie Great BY THE •*V__Vc _ Conipany. METROPOLITAN. L "■ _KS_ Matinee Today 2:30 Tonioht, Last Time, THE CIRCUS WILBUR CLOWN. OPERA CO. Next Week-MEILL STOCK 00. Sunday. Jim, the Penman, Monday, Diplomacy. BASEBALL ST. PAll VS. MILWAUKEE. LEXINGTON PARK. GAME C*.LL,EO f\T 3»30. Cop, Bth and Wabasha Streets. me Grand Picy, "count de gasoline." Continuous performance from 2 to 5 and 7 "to 12 p.m. daily. Admission. 100. Next Week-"Klondike Burlesque Co." Schools. St. Catherine's School F o Girls R (Episcopal), will reopen SEPTEMBER 15, 1893, At 137 Western ay. north, St. Paul, Minn. A limited number of board ers received. A full corpa of com petent teachers. Three courses of study in the academic department. All grades from Kindergarten to college preparatory. Apply for catalogue to the principal, MISS M. S. DUSINBERRB. BARNARD SCHOOL FOR BOYS, 370 SELBY AVENUE. Fall term begins s>ept. 15, Cousult Principal at school, betweeu 10 a. m. and 12 m. C. N. B. WHEELER. Principal.