Newspaper Page Text
COtfGHS, CROUP AND
AND ALL AND LUNG DISEASES
KEEP »T m THE HOUSE
An<* You will Soon Learn its Worth.
Contains Nd Opium in Any Form.
.«.. 8.-Uffgists, V6c.,&Oc.,an<t $I.oOaßoltla,
U» KICK 2U jUI -rtl KUlit'lti SI.ItKT.
MINNEAPOLIS ULOBI LES.
At the Bijou opera house "Charley's Aunt"
Is a popular farce, and the indications for the
remainder of the week are excellent.
The bond of R. H. Waterman, as assignee
of F. H. Brown, has been fi:ed in the sum
,of $3,000. John K. Cameron and Judson C.
Biggins acting a? securities.
The funeral of Thomas T. Cortis. who com
mitted suicide Sunday, took place at Lake
wood yesterday afternoon from Anderson &
Moe"s undertaking establishment.
The new North Side High school building
will be ready for occupancy Monday, and all
scholars who are to attend school ln the
building are requested to report Monday at
the usual hour.
Notwithstanding the fact that "A Midnight
Bell" is a high-class production, and espe
cially designed to high-class play-houses, tt
w 11 be given at the Bijou next week in all
its magnificent detail without a raise of
Judge Smith has signed an order author
izing Charles F. Wheeler, as assignee of the
Minneapolis Supply association to sell the
stock of the insolvent firm to P. Kavanaugh
at a price corresponding to 50 per cent of the
value as set down in the inventory; also to
sell the office furniture and certain other
assets to Joseph Fruedenfleld at a price of
The Paulist Fathers, of New York City,
most of whom are converts to Catholicity,
■will open a mission in the Church of the
Immaculate Conception next Sunday at 10:30
a. m. The mission, to which Catholics and
non-Catholics are Invited, will continue for
two weeks The principal exercise of the i
mission will be the evening sermon at 8 p.
The journeymen horseshoers of the city \
held a largely attended meeting last night
at 314 Third avenue south, and a local union,
to be known as No. 27. was organized with
the following officers: President, Edward
Prouse; vice president, Edward Gamble; sec
retaries, Norville Douglas and Ralph Clark;
treasurer. R. Somerheuser; delegate to the |
council, P. JasmJg.
Quite I'oNMihlc the Case AgainNt Dr.
Shepard Will Be Dropped.
The jury in the Bertha Shepard case
was broug-ht Into court before Judge
Smith shortly before noon yesterday.
The foreman of the Jury stated that i
It was an utter Impossibility to reach
an agreement. The court realized that
such was possibly the case and con- I
eluded to discharge them. The jury
had been out from about 4 o'clock
Tuesday night and during all that time
had practically stood as it did at the
time it reported, which was seven In j
favor of conviction and five in favor uf
After the jury had been discharged
Mrs. Shepard was ordered to appear 1
for disposition of the case Oct. 5. Coun- I
ty Attorney Nye stated this afternoon i
that the case will be tried again this
term if possible, but the prevailing
opinion seems to be that no further
trial of the case will be had.
FIVE SMOOTH CITIZENS.
Detectives Think They Are Better
Off Behind the Barn.
Detectives Hoy and Lawrence cap
tured five men last night who are
very much better in iron cases than
when they are mingling with the in
nocent public. They are Edward
Keeley. William Mackey, Charles
TVadswirth, John Sexton and Tom
The first three mentioned are very
smooth samples of the confidence man.
and while they have done much to
relieve the burden of their fellow man
It has been done In such a manner
as ot make their incarceration very de
isirable. They are well dressed and
present a very respectable appearance.
John Sexton and Tom Harris, are
what are known in police parlance
as "strong arm men." In other words
they are generally bad men to be out
Will Remove the Chemical.
On account of the refusal of the owner of
the barn ln which the Kenwood fire company
Is located, to permit the department to oc
cupy his building any longer, the council
committee yesterday ordered the chemical
engine stationed there removed to Engine
House No. 18, on Third street and Thirty
second avenue north. It was reported that
the flre department will receive about $1,800
from state insurance tax, and the chief was
directed to look around Lowry hill and
vicinity for a suitable lot for an engine
house. It was voted to pay "$l5O to Joseph
Stanchfield. who was run down by a flre en
gine and was injured. The city attorney does
not believe that Stanchfield has much of a
claim, but the committee thought it best to
Bryanltea Want Old Soldiers.
The old soldiers are to be looked after in
the campaign by Col. M. W. Glenn. A sign
graces the bulletin board of the headquarters,
esking old soldiers to register their names,
cempany and regiment, with Col. Glenn, and
to be on hand to join "The Old Soldiers'
Bimetallic club," to be organized Saturday
night at the Bryan club rooms, 321 Henne
Xew Directory Company,
A new city directory company has been or
ganized in Minneapolis in competition with
the present company. The reasons given for
the establishment of the new enterprise are
the facts that the old company has passed
into the hands of St Paul and Detroit cap
ital, and that the present book contains many
glaring errors. W. P. Cooper, who for five
years was manager of the old company, will,
be manager of the new directory company,
which will be known as the Cooper-Foote
Publishing company, C. M. Foo-te being Mr.
Levering Talks at the TT.
Joshua Levering, the Prohibitionist nomi
nee for president of the United States, made
* short address to the students of the uni
versity yesterday morning. He was accom
panied by J. Dean and other nominees on
the Prohibition state ticket, and received a
rousing welcome from the young people.
Ken Chnreh Year Begun.
The ladies of First Unitarian church gave
a reception last evening to their pastor, Rev.
H. H. Simmons. It was also a sort of re
union for the members of the congregation;
for the church being closed during the sum
mer months, and many members away from
t!he city, all look forward with pleasure to
the annual reception given to their esteemed
pastor. Receptions similar to that of last
evening have been held at about this time
for several years, and serve as the starting
point for the many social and intellectual
affairs which brighten the winter mouths.
The Mild Eyed Goddess
of the horne — the loving wife and mother
B^B _ M The STAR
Drinks o|Ot7 Milwaukee
■^■^ *fc Beer . . .1
to give rich, nourishing quality to her baby's food and to keep herself \
in the pink of health. 1
VftL BLITZ BREWING CO., fcrSßnS-iS3J£&i. i
HOfiOfllflG ST. PAUL
PYTHIAXS DECIDE TO HOLD THE
NEXT «.li\M» LODGE IN THE
GRAND OFFICERS INSTALLED.
CONVENTION WORK COMPLETED
AND DELEGATES ADJOI RX—
EVENING OF PLEASIKE.
Jl RV IN SHEPARD CASE DIJiAGRJEE.
Possibility That the Pronecntion
Will Be Droi)|ied-N«ns of the
After taking a short breathing spell
the Pythians got down to work again
yesterday afternoon and before 5
' o'clock the business of the Grand
Lodge of the Domain of Minnesota had
been completed and the convention ad-
The amount of business transacted
by the convention has been a record
breaker, considering the tendency to
talk on the part of many of the rep
resentatives. All actual work of the
I convention was done yesterday, and,
: in addition, the officers were installed
with a ceremony which took consider
able time. This took place after the
regular work had been finished. The
installation was conducted by L. P.
Hunt, of Mankato, the supreme rep
representative of Minnesota. The of
ficers were Robert Stratton, Minneap
olis, grand chancellor; C. W. Stilson,
Duluth, grand vice-chancellor; A. C.
Godfrey, Minneapolis, grand master of
ihr exchequer; Fred Wheaton, Min
neapolis, grand keeper of records and
seal: A. J. Btobbart, St. Paul, grand
master of arms; J. B. Richards, Man
i kalo, grand inner guard. Two of the
; grand officers. Rev. C. C. Rollit, Red
1 Wing, grand prelate, and M. J. Daly,
Perham, grand outer guard, were not
present to take the insigna of office,
j and they will be installed at some
future date by the grand chancellor.
The business of the afternoon con
sisted chiefly of winding up committee
rtpcrte and "fixing" the various reso
lutions which had been offered to the
: convention. The proposition to change
the date of the annual meeting was
laid over until the next annual session
A proposition to reduce the per capita
tax was defeated. A dispensation was
granted to Kitchl Gammi lodge, No.
123, West Duluth, to confer the Pythian
rank for $15 until April 30, 1897.
Tt was provided that in the future all
amendments to the grand statutes must
lay over cne year, unless passed by a
two-thirds vote of the majority mem
bership of the grand lodge.
The report of the committee on state
of the order, rendered its report and it
was declared the best which has ever
been presented to the Minnesota grand
lodge. The convention unanimously
pnssed a vote of thanks to the com
TO REVISE THE STATUTES.
The grand chancellor was empower
ed to appoint a committee of three to
revise the grand statutes in conform
ity with the supreme statutes, and also
a committee of three to compile a
history of the order in Minnesota. The
grand chancellor's salary was fixed at
$&00, with $800 for traveling expenses.
A warrant of $1,300 was ordered drawn
to pay the expenses of the convention.
Immediately after the installation of
the grand officers the grand chancellor
appointed the committees on law and
A vote of thanks was extended to
the retiring grand chancellor, E. H.
Williams, of St. Paul, and as if to fur
ther honor him, it was voted to hold
the next convention in his city.
After the adjournment, most of the
leprcsentatives made ready to depart
from the city. Quite a number, how
ever, remained over, and last evening
visited the various lodges of this city
and St. Paul which were ln session.
Several of the lodges made special ar
rangements to entertain the represent
atives from the country, and their hos
pitality was much appreciated. Several
of the committees and officers contin
ued to work last evening, and among
them the G. K. R. S., Fred Weaton,
who will be about the busiest man in
the state for the next few weeks.
Before the grand lodge adjourned it
was voted that the grand lodge sub
scribe for the Pythian Advocate and
Pen for each member of the grand
A delegation of ladies from the Rath
bone Sisters visited the convention hall
just after adjournment and thanked the
knights for courtesies which had been
extended to them. A formal exchange
of good wishes followed, and the ladies
One of the grand chancellors first
duties will be the appointment of the
deputy grand chancellors. This will be
BIG STORE BRILLIANT.
Electric Lights and Handiome Fall
Goofcls at Olson's Opening,
F. E. Olson's big store last night was
a scene of splendor, which reminded
one of carnival week. The big arch
Just before the store also twinkled with
the many rows of light and in the soft
clear atmosphere, the whole effect was
even more charming than ln the heat
and dust of the carnival. In addition to
the outer illumination of the big arch
and the building itself, Watson's First
Regiment band rendered a pleasant
programme for the amusement of the
thousands of people who roamed about
inspecting the tempting array of fall
goods in the various departments.
The windows showed -some specially
novel and artistic effects which had
been evolved by J. W. Mattern, who has
charge of this work. In the millinery
window a bicycle made entirely of
flowers, attracted much attention. The
wheels were composed of pink roses
and the frame of violets. Every de
tail was carefully carried out and be
side the wheel was a life-like figure
of a little girl gowned in airy costume
of white about to mount. The frorat of
the window was filled with the latest
importations in fall millinery. Other
windows showed very handsome de
signs and displays of the latest goods.
MRS. EARHIFP HONORED.
Chosen Grand Senior Vice Com.
mander of Rathbone Sister*.
Rathbone Sisters elected thoir officers
for the coming year yesterday after-
THE SAINT ■ PAUL GLOBE: THyRSBA^ K> SKiy^MlJ^ #4 H tfM9Q.
noon, but did not succeed in finishing f)f|\/n || iff tYt\l\f\lH llKi
all the work before them. With one o» KM IAN IN OniMJKrtYN
two exceptions the grand offlcers will US \ * «<* M 1 Wi\VUl.\U I\\
be Installed at a meeting to be held In
K. of P. hall, Masonic Tempi* at 10
° Tne X fSlowTn^oXera were elected; *REX M SILyiSR DOCTJUWS OJJCE
Mrs. Sarah J. Hill, grand chief; Mary JIOUE nEFE^DEjr in the BM-
T. Earhuff, of St. Paul, grand senior i'iiti<; statf
vice; Sadie Kreitter, of Duluth, grand ' 'rt '
Junior vice; Emma L. Crockett, ofWino- _,
na, grand manager; Miss Hattie God
frey. M. of R. and C; Abbie Bean, of -ru/n pio MPPTI4IPC UCI n
Mnnkato, graiid guard; Ellall. Mant«>r 4 I VVU DIU IWE.t MJiUb HtLU.
of Willmar, mistress of flnunee; Mi's.
Florence Fish, of Sauk Centre, grand
protector; Olive J. Gilmore trustee. ™ w%s x^ Dim TflE AtsrH;ES OF
Mrs. Hill and Mi&s Godfrey were v *iiirtir« , .„„„ «,„,. .«.,..
elected by a unanimous vote. The VAIIIOIS I VUqn,
Rathbone Sisters are much plased with TIOJVg. .,
the results of their convention and
think they have the foundation laid
for the erection of n large number of *
temples in the coming year and that * KW JERSF,V Tqwxs TAKES 111.
Ihe friendly attitude of the Minnesota
K. of P. will have an influence upon the
ssrswss L he a SMKP&g *»»*< ?**«**• <***** *» *»-«
comes up again. * he Line From i'l.Hn.s.-ipiiui to
__ KiliK" County.
JCDGMBMTS SET ASIDE.
Deviaion of Much Importance In
Contend Tax C«,c. NEW YORK ' Se^ 23-William Jen
_ . ' _ . , nings Bryan arrived in Broklyn today
Judge Jamison has made orders 3^t- after havine sDoken in a mimhcr nt
ting aside tax judgments and decisions r_ riei T naA ing . s P° Ke " ln a number of
in the cases of the state against Luther New Jersey towns. There were two big
Barton, C. W. and J. E. Phillips, N. meetings for him here, one a labor dem-
D. Jamison, George Ley and E. T. onstration, and the other under the
Earle. The defendants are owners of auspices of the county Democracy.
lam's at Minnetonka, who fought the Before 6 o'clock every entrance to the
tax judgments against them on the Academy of Music at Brooklyn was the
1594 assessment, ln.that year the state battle ground of a howling, tumultuous
board of equalization raised the tax mob, and when the doors were flung
50 per cent on Minnetonka lands, which open, a little past that hour, it took less
caused the owners whose names are than ten minutes to -fill the big build
here given to refuse to pay, and hence ing from the front steps to the rear
the litigation. - wall. It was a good-humored crowd.
Judge Jamison, In his decision, holds and it had a great deal of amusement
that "the judgment of this court in the with itself, pending the arrival of the
proceedings entitled 'The State ex. rel. candidate. In one corner of the or-,
E. H. Burwell vs. The State Board of chostra space was a brass band which
Equalization, 1 adjudging and decreeing helped the fun along by playing patri
the acts of said board, and all thereof, otic airs. The first note was the signal
at its sessions in 1894, in increasing for somebody in the upper part of the
the valuation for taxation of ail acre house to scatter through the air a
property in the village of Minnetonka, great number of small American flags
50 per cent of the redaction thereof, as and a moment later the entire audience
fixed and returned by the county board was on its feet wildly waving the tiny
of equalization of the county of Henne- emblems to the tune of "The Star
pin, were without authority of law and Spangled Banner." This sort of amuse
wcre void, and that the taxes levied ment was varied by cheers for Mr
on said valuation were void, is final Bryan.
and conclusive, cannot be disregarded The house was bare of adornment
in this action or proceeding, and is a except for two large portraits of Bryan
bar pro tanto to this proceeding." and Sewall, draped in American flags,
The decisions are important, as they which depended from the proscenium
show what" had been heretofore claim- and the small table reserved for the
ed, that in all cases where property tax speaker which had a similar dress. A
was affected by the action, which pro- very considerable portion of the audl
cetdlng was found to be void, the state ence consisted of women, every box
cannot collect for the taxes. Many containing a party, while a number were
people have paid without question, but seated upon the stage.
those who contested their cases have By 7:30 o'clock every inch of space in
won. The decision referred to in the the house was occupied, except the two
Burwell case affects thousands of dol- main isles of the orchestra, which the
lars worth of property in the tax of police kept clear until after the arrival
] K94. of Mr. Bryan and has party". Fully 10,
- people were in house. Among
TWO sisters THE BRIDES. them were many of Brooklyn's promi
nent Democrats, including Hugh Mc-
Pretty Double Wedding Ceremony S l "' the local .lender, and the
i ♦*. «<n <•?+ members of the CQunfcy organization.
in the Mill City. There were few prominent New York-
For the second time this month there ers there, however. By 8 o'clock the
has been a double wedding in social crush had become so thick that all the
circles, and yesterday the two daugh- doors to the Academy were closed,
ters of Mrs. William Snowden became shutting out a clamoring crowd of thou
happy brides. The sisters were mar- sands who thronged th.c. entire block,
ried in their mother's suite of apart- When James D. Bel}, chairman of
ments, 11 East Seventeenth street, in the Kings county Democracy, rapped
the presence of sixty friends, and the toT order the candidate jriad not yet ar
wedding was both an interesting and r * v ed. In a few words Mr. Bell named
a pretty affair. Together, on the day as chairman of the meeting "Fighting
of their nuptials, the two brides left J ud ee" Wiliam Gaynor. of the supreme
in the evening for widely separated court, whose name \vas greeted with
homes, the elder going West to Santa -tremendous applause. The judge
Cruz, Gal., the younger East to Pitts- stepped to the little table in the front
burg, Pa., The double ceremony was of the stage and pounded the gavel.
performed at high noon by Rev. J. J. He made a neat speech, in which he
Faude, of Gethsemane church. Rai< * this was a time for moral courage.
— "In the hour when wfe are being called
The mariage of Miss Alice C. Dyer b^ those whom we created here in the
to Dr. Edmund Smith was solemnized East, (cries of "Down with them."')
last evening in First Congregational anarchists (a cry "Do we look it,"),
church, in the presence of a large com- an " communists, and this we are
pany of wedding guests, for the bride '" a H ed for calmly and dispassionately
is daughter of one of the old East side declaring our earnest convictions." He
families, and the bridegroom is well ''-"lvluded by nominating Senator Pat
liked ln the local medical fraternity. vkk H - McCarron as the secretary of
The decorations in the church were the meeting. After his selection had
disposed entirely around the altar and been enthusiastically ratified, the sen
consisted of an effective grouping of a * or read a set of resolutions which
palms. The ceremony of marriage was ™ c meeting adopted. They recite that
performed by Rev. Pleasant Hunter, the election, to be held in November,
of Westminster church. Following the is °* greater importance than any since
ceremony there was a small reception the civ^ war; denounce corporations
at the Dyer residence, 929 Eighth and monopolies, and compliment Bry
street southeast, to which only the rel- an for the skil l with which he has thus
atives and a few friends were bidden, fa *", le . d tne fi Sht, saying:
making a company numbering hardly n,*^ our f U uh in him ■lengthened by
more than sixty. Dr. and Mre. Smith SVofthe^'Wf hlm b Yn 6 ene "
have gone directly to their home in S£? £V&M r ,^%ft^£ tl^
the Imperial, on Grant street. Their who, venturing to Insult the intelligence of
reception days will be Fridays in No- .he American people, by using the Democratic
vember. name as a decoy flag, have at . last found
, heir fitting home in the bosom of Repub
(.K un vn\n ny tuiiM. licanism, as it is typified by Quay, of Penn
<•!< \\l> STAND I& ASHES. sylvania; Platt, of New York, and Mark
Hanna, the laoor crusher of Ohio.
Flames Cause Ruin In Minnehaha The document in conclusion pledges
Driving Park. the allegiance of the county Democ-
Mlnnehah.. Driving park seem, to be stSLtS' JfccSro'TluS" .w^lv"*^
TbTt'To^ock ye.t.rday afternoon a'JVfKta?,' "* ""^^
nothing left for it to do but to burn he "feoDed to the h-nrA £ X «tit*
itself out. Four stables, windmill and 3
tower, two barns and a number of ' 'm?v/kv« inni^o
a«" ™S? « 3S-JS
origin of the fire is a mystery. victory is won. Before addressing myself to
. the money question, I desire to say some-
They Get Two Judges tbing ln re S ard t0 thoB « Pljinks of our plat
... _ , ;__. \ OTm w nich have been assailed by the enemy.
Attorney General Childs rules that while I only speak of them because persons high
to all intents and purposes ths Populists and In the Republican party have called atten-
Deuiocrats are one party, having fused upon tlon to them and sought to twist them into
presidential electors, congressmen, governor I
and the county and city ticket, they are still Sr^=^^^==T^^r=r=^r=S
two parties and as such are entitled to a
judge of election at every polling place in fl£3Bßtf&ta^X9SAflßttMß^A*m«
the state, provided they ask for his appoint- tjjlgl*^Wlßß^R^^^wW^^fflr ,
Kerchivnl Incurable. Tl V^BKSSiSji^fi^y^
William J. Kerrhival, who was last year MR , W\ flMfB^SS^Si ""-'•
charged with grand larceny in the second Wff IM l|if ! '\\ I I l(P^~g!: "%
degree by the grand jury of Hennepln county, jH j ■ 'I ill I 1
and afterward committed to the asylum at [« ill-. Rh 'WVj^^^sJ^^^*^ ■*!
St. Peter as insane has just been recom- far' 1 ' I 'fj IWrya^^ii
aiitted to the asylum at Indianapolis, his M^fJ^^^&tfHLfSx* M^ f>
old home, as hopelessly Insane. MB JL /TT/'Tnrwßfc^K^B
natioxax Democrats. B I 'ft /' ' li^^^ l^
ATLANTA, Ga., Sept. 23.— The first S I 4t££*k W often lead a man to
state convention of the National Dem- S hS*TSb do valiant deeds and
ocratic party of Georgia was convened j overcome seeming
today in the state capitol. About 100 W^^^^fl^n IB impossibilities,
delegates were present, representing H? ' What will not a man
forty counties. The convention was BgMLU '"'^r^B do to break out of
tailed to order by Thomas F. Corrigan, prison cell of a
national committeeman for Georgia. But the
Hon. D. B. Hamilton was chosen tern- same man, imprisoned in the charnel-house
porary chairman, and W. A. Matthews ot . ill-health will but too often idly, and
temporary secretary. The convention without an effort, await the approach of
adjourned at 1:30 for dinner. Jeffer- death. There is but one way to meet and
son Randolph Anderson was made per- overcome the deadly disease, consumption,
manent chairman this afternoon. The l 4*? to ffrasp the best weapon at hand and
temporary and permanent chairmen valiantly beat down the barriers of disease,
are lineal descendants of Alexander Dr - Pierces Golden- -Medical Discovery is
Hamilton and Thomas Jefferson. the best and only surt weapon tp use in bat-
The committee on resolutions reported ttin *f with consumption. *It "Cures 98 pel
the following platform.which was unan- cent - °f all cases. It purifies and builds up
imously adopted: the blood, and drive*«ut the disease germs.
Be it resolved, by the National Democratic The lungs cannot lofif remain diseased that
party of Georgia, In state convention assem- are constantly renewed by rich, red, arterial
™h moßt ,. unres <j rv e<lly accept blood of the best quality,.- When the lungs
& IZ^^ wUh " PUrC ° f
ventlon of our party at Indianapolis and Sat gg» s « m Ption are soon rendered . harmless,
we pledge to the party and it* nominees our T " e Discovery" alo dpntains elements
earnest and hearty support, in confident be- f l ** steady and strenjtbem the nerves, and
lief that the principles advocated by the party it is the best medicme fdr those suffering
H r ™ n t^ d n r on IT erla^ U ?Jf * truth nd must uf - from loss of slee P> «ra in ftfiTand- overwork.
tt^MSK- "v d h eSn°d n & S Vn°d f Jft^JT M? pat b ene .
welfare of the country ud preservation of fitS recelved from this wonderful medicine,
true Democratic faith on the lines laid down Miss Mary Whitman, of East Dickinson,
by Jefferson and illustrated by long lines of Franklin Co., N. V., writes* "For nearly ten
distinguished successors from Madison to months I have had a bad cough, and instead of
Cleveland. getting better, it grew worse, nntil I was ad-
We heartily commend the administration of vised by a friend to try DrUPterce's Golden Mcd-
President Cleveland for his patriotic and dig- leal Discovery. I hesitated at first, for it seemed
nified conduct of our foreign affairs, for Its tome nothing- would give relief only death. My
firmness and energy ln the maintenance of parents were anxious about me, and I was said
civil order and enforcement of laws for its ™* have consumption, t tried your medicines,
improvements and extensions in reform o' an< * before I had taken many doses there was a
the civil service, and for its uswerving and great change. When the second bottle was
sturdy maintenance of public faith and credit empty I am thankful to say I had no cough and
The full ticket of electors was named a Brreat deal stronger. Many thanks to the
and the convention adjourns I after Dlscowr «- of >uch a medicine/ .
speeches by S. G. McLendon, of If yon want a $1.50 doctor-boot in paper
Thomas; Albert Cox, of Atlanta; M. C covers free, send 21 cents in stamps. For
Chandler.of Dekalb, and William Ham- French cloth binding', ten cents extra
mond, of ThomasvMe. Address, Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
meanings not Intended to be given them and
an interpretation' which ttteyW • not bearf?
Let me read to you the plank ef the Chicago '
platform, against which »o much abuse has
. "We denounce arbitrary Interference by
federal authorities In local affalri, as a viola
tion of the constitution of the United States,
as a crime against free institutions."
That la the part which they lay 1» bad.
when did that become bad? Let me read a
plank of another platform, and see how this
plank which I am about to read compares
with the one which I have read:
The maintenance inviolate of thp rights of
the- state, and especially the r!ght of each
state to order and control its own domestic
Institutions, according to its own judgment,
exclusively, is essential to that balance of
newer upon which the operation and endur
ance cf our political fabric depends. « n d wo
denounce the lawless invasion by armed force
of the so!l of any state or territory, no mat
ter undor what pretext, as among the great
est of crimes. (Applause.)
Do you know from what platform that plank
is taken? (A voice, "From Abraham Lin
coln s. ) Yes, from Abraham Lincoln's; that
is a plank in the platform of the Republican
party of 1860. and when you compare our
plank with that, you will find that oars Is
mild in language compared to this one. (Ap
plause.) Abraham Lincoln ran for president
on that platform. He was elected president
on that platform, and in his inaugural ad
dress he quoted that plank in full and reit
erated it with his approval.
They say that we are trying to destroy
our institutions.. Let me read you the lan
guage of cne whose name I honor
Assidious efforts are making to terrify
i the public mind with apprehension of social
■ disorder, to represent the great measure of
| reform which is now prei-ented to you as
i disorganizing and to stigmatize its supporters
jas destructive and agrarian. We who now
address you have been the organs of these
imputations. We pause, therefore, for a mo
ment to repel them. We entertain no senti
ments adverse to social order, we seek not to
destroy, but to preserve in their purity the
institutions of our country."
Whose language is that? It is the language
of Samuel J. Tilden, used in an address to
the farmers, mechanics and workingmen.
There they accused the reformers as bein?
disturbers of the peace, and they asserted
then as we assert now. that we have come
to save the government which we love. (Great
applause.) They had just such a contest then
as we have now.
If a banker dares have an opinion of his
own, he is menaced with ruin, and half of
the New York banks who terrify and intimi
date their country correspondents, stand with
the great London banks, which have pad
locks on the safes of the New York banks.
I believe that the patriotism and the firmness
of a patriotic people will prevail in tills,
struggle. To think otherwise would be to
despair of a government like this. My
friends, we cannot have a free government
unless the people are free to act. If the
people have to obtain consent from a few
people before they can ae-t, then their action
will have the same effect as that of a few
people, and we will have a democracy merely
in form. We would have a plutocracy in
effect, which is the worse rorin of govern
ment. I have read these extracts to you
my friends, to show you that in this day
we were assailed by the same people who as
sailed those who were aiding to make govern
ment better In these days, who sought to
lighten the burdens upon the backs of the
people and give them a larger share In the
control of the government under which they
lived. This is history repeating itself, and,
my friends, we should not be d'acouraeed by
these things. Let me read another extract:
Banded together by the same unity o£ in
terests, arraying them in an organized mass,
which acts and operates through all the ram
ifications of society, constituting property by
monopoly and perpetuities, and binding to it
political power and establishing an aristoc
racy more potent, more parmanent and more
oppressive than any which has ever existed.
Such is the dynasty of associated and privi
leged wealth which is the ruling power at
present in nearly every civilized nation."
Those are the words of Samuel J. Tilden.
I repeat them today, that this government of
associated wealth, this government by cor- !
poratlon, is the most tyrannical government J
that any people ever suffered under. When ;
you hear that I am opposed to governments, !
you know that I am opposed to governments j
by corporations; when you know I am op
posed to a government by great aggregations
of wealth, you will understand why they
call me an anarchist.
Mr. Bryan then went into an extended dis
cussion of the silver aueatlon.
Mr. Bryan's address lasted an hour and a
half, and was concluded at 10:15. Under the
guidance of a local committee he left the
Academy for the rink meeting. Upon reach- j
ing Montague st-et however, the disappointel
crowds who failed to get entrance to the i
hall shouted for a speech, and from a rude
platform hastily provided, the candidate made
a br'ef open air address. Meanwhile, inside
the hall Senator "Joe" Blacburn. of Ken
tucky, had been Introduced. He arraigned |
the bolting Democrats mercilessly, declaring :
that New York Democrats were today eon- i
fronted by a spectacle which they had never
before had. "From president to dog
pelter," he cried, "the leaders of the party
are skulking in the rear." Amid great ap- i
plause one of the most enthusiastic meetings !
Mr. Bryan haa held in the East was brought
to a close.
I. AMOR DEMOXSTB.ATION
At Brooklyn In Honor of William
There has, perhaps, never been such
a significant demonstration for Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, in the East as
that given tonight in Brooklyn by the
combined labor interests. It has been
a mooted question whether the labor
people of the East would respond to a
call for a mass meeting In favor of Mr.
Bryan, but there was no mistake about
the demonstration at the Clermont rink.
The capacity of the building was esti
mated at 8,000 and every available cor
ner was filled with good natured hu
manity, while thousands besieged the
doors and were refused admission.
It was a typical labor gathering and
even the woman and children present
were filled with the enthusiasm of the
occasion. It was also a meeting far
out of the ordinary in its method of
procedure. Instead of the formal in
troduction, nominating a presiding offi
cer, introducirg the candidate; a chair
man, a clean-cut man with gray hair
stfpped to the front of the platform
shortly before 8 o'clock and said: "Will
the audience please take from their
seats the song that is there and join
in singing it," and they responded so
heartily, that the refrain "You shall
not press the crown of thorns upon the
toiler's brow" rang against the un
painted rafters and re-echoed again
and again, and when it was finished
a mighty cheer went up. And so it was
throughout the meeting. While they
were waiting for the arrival of Mr
Bryan, who N was speaking at another
place, they listened to several speakers
The meeting was presided over en
tirely by labor organizations and the
stage contained a representative from
each local organization. When the
meeting was called to order every
aisle and each corridor was crowded
and when letters of regret were read
from Eugene V. Debts and John W
Hayes, secretary of the Knights of
Labor, there were vociferous cheers
Debs said in his telegram •
Millions are with Bryan and will placei
mm in the chair Lincoln occupied in suite
of British Toryism and corporation' coercion „
Resolutions were adopted commend-
ing the work of the Chicago convene
tion and proclaiming:
We believe the present contest to be much"
more than a struggle between the Democratic
and so-called Republican parties, more than
silver against gold. It is not a flght of the
poor against the rich, nor of labor against
capital, nor of the farmer against the arti
san or mechanic, nor the creditor against the
debtor cluss: but when sifted and analyzed
and stripped from all sophistry, is a battle
of the people against the oligarchy of wealth,
founded on special privilege, therefore, be it
Resolved, That we pledge our services un
reservedly to the earnest and active support
of the able young tribune of the people," Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, for president of these
United States, and we ask the support and
earnest co-operation of all the toilers.
President John McKetchnie annaunc
ed that it would be 9:30 o'clock before
Mr. Bryan would arrive, and the audi
ence cheered lustily his declaration
that "we will wait until morning if
necessary." The time before the ar
rival of Mr. Bryan was whiled away
by brief speecfaes. It was a few min
utes after 10 o'clock when Mr. Bryan
appeared, and after the police had
fought a way through the crowds at
the door for him, they had to repeat
the operation inside, the vast assem
blage in the meantime standing upon
the seats and yelling themselves
hoarse in their adulations of the lead
er. When the leader had secured or
der Mr. Bryan made a speech covering
the same grounds of his previous
THROIGH NEW JERSEY.
Busy Time Put In by the Sliver
NEW YORK, Sept. 23.— William J.
Bryan left Philadelphia on the 9
I o'clock train this morning via the
1 Belvidere division of the Pennsylvt-rila
"Battle Ax" is popular with all
parties because of its remarkably
fine flavor, its high quality and the
low price at which it is sold*
The people of the United States
know a good thing when they see
it, and they won't pay 10 cents for
other high grade tobaccos while they
can get "Battle Ax" for 5 cents*
railroad, for his tour of Northern New
Jersey. A half minute stop was made
at Bristol, Pa., and the candidate
waved his hand from the car platform
to a small but enthusiastic crowd. At
Trenton, a two minute stop was made,
but Mr. Bryan made no speech, con
tenting himself, but disappointing an
enormous crowd, with a smiling bow.
The first speech of the day was made
at Lambertville, N. J., where a stop
of four minutes was made. The plat
form of the station was thickly packed
with people as was also the upper shed
of the structure. A baggage truck was
wheeled into requisition and from this
Mr. Bryan mode a brief address.
At Frenchtown, a party of politi
cians boarded the train and clasped
hands with the candidate. Among them
was Ex-Senator Martin, of Hunterdon
county, now president of the French
town National bank, who assured Mr.
Bryan that he is a sliver man. Mr.
Bryan spoke from the platform.
At Phlllipsburg, a royal gr?eting was
given Mr. Bryan. The station fronts
upon a public square where a stand
had been erected. A brass band and an
immense throng were in waiting, and
to them Mr. Bryan spoke. At Belvi
dere a few hundred people were wait
ing at the depot and when the train
bearing the Bryan party rolled into the
station they cheered anthuslastically.
Mr. Bryan spoke to them from the
rear of the car.
At Washington, N. J., the home of
ex-Congressman Cornish, who was in
the party, a stop of nearly an hour wax
made. Mr. Bryan received an enthusi
astic ovation and spoke from a stand
erected in the center of town. Mayor
C. B. Smith introduced the candidate.
At Dover a few hundred people gath
ered about the train which stopped but
a moment. The crowd cheered the
nominee enthusiastically. He spoke a
ftw moments before the train pulled
out. Morristown turned out in force to
greet Mr. Bryan. There were, however,
feeble cheers for McKinley, mixed in
with shouts for the - Democratic nom
The streets of Newark about the rear
of the train were packed with people
to greet the candidate, and long before
the station was reached the cheers
could be heard by those on board the
train: The train stopped but a mo
ment, but In that time Mr, Bryan talk
ed to those whom he could make hear.
"READ BOTH SIiVES"
Then Fn«ionl«t» Proceeded to I'ae
Rnattlan (>nsorshl j> Methods.
When the fusion headquarters were
opened yesterday morning Col. Glenn,
superintendent of the bureau of infor
mation, and his assistant, with the aid
of a large stamp, commenced the task
of stamping out the appendix to the
speech of Senator Teller. The objec
tional clause to the fusionists is the
paragraph In the quotation of Francis
A. Walker: "While holding these
views (in favor of bimetallism) I be
lieve that the United States has suf
fered far less from this cause, and
•have a far smaller interest in the res
toration of bimetallism than any coun
try; of Europe; and that I am, there
fore, frpposed to any action by our gov
'efinn-ent alone." Col. Glenn has
stamped the first page of the pamphlet
In big red letters: "Read both sides.
This Is a campaign of education. Be
sure and register."
The last page on which appears the
objectionable quotation is smeared
over with red ink so as to completely
blot out Mr. Walker's letter.
Take No Substitute..
! ~ CONDENSED KILK
Has always stood FIRST in the estima
; tion of the American People. No other is
1 "just as good." Best Infant Food.
for parity, and for improvement of the com
plexion nothing equals Pozzoni's Powder.
INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 23.— Application
was made yesterday for a receiver for the
Huntington Seed company. The creditors are
numerous, and their claims aggregate about
$40,000. The assets aro about $50,000.
Do you find It an effort to get out of bod In th#
morning? Does your back sometimes feet as If
It would break? W'hflonot too sick to work yon
have that tired, all-gone feeling as thongh you
might break, duwa at any minute, and you no
doubt oftea ask yourself the question, "What
will become of me If I do?' ' The causes tor this
state are various: Early Indiscretion, r,exual weak
ness, deranged kidneys or liver, poor digestion,
overwork of brain or body, Ac, ; but tvhatever th»
cause, neglect will mean sufTerlny, c-penseand
premature death, and NOWistho ti:ue to mend
It. HaJicine often aggravates and seldom cures
these complaints. Nature's remedy Is al ways the
best; it 13 sale aud it is sure. It is PROPERLY
APPLIED ELECTMCITY. A Di. Sanden Elec
tric Belt reaches nearer perfection than has ever
before beea attuned. It is a complete medical
battery and supplies quietly nnd immediately the
life fores that has been taken from the body by
indiscretion or disease, and will cure after all
other remedies fail.
We haTO hundreds nf letters like thl»:
D*. A. T. B»kd«* DoarSlr:-I had grave doubts of
yonr Bo' t evar doing me any t.00.1, but I r:mst ftaj it
did me morn good that I thought it would and in
deed did all you nromised a d more. 1 feel ten
ye .ire youuasr now' and tho Kel: just rut now life
into me again, and I would not part vtii h it for »- t.
'Mag Yourgt uly, JOHN AN'CTC,
Lake Elmo, Washington Co., tv >
Dr. Sauden's book, "Three Classes
of Men," free at office or sealed bjr
408 Nleollet Avenue,
Office Hours, 9a.m.to Bp. m. ; Sun
days 2 to 4 p. m.
801, 253 and 255 Nlcollot A ye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and only r» liable <cedloa> efflo - of Ita kind
Id theol J. »» will be [ ruve.l b/ eon«ultiu?oia a:ejof the d»l.r
p«s«. Regularly grc du&ted and legally qualified
l*if enftge iiu Chrocic, N«rveu> ul Sim i>ii« M A Mud-'
\y i&lk e»u anthibf. If lneonic-l.ii.t to *iiit the ellr fcr
tre»tmdni. iu«Jldn<jte;>tbr mai! or express, free fiv.ip ob."«r».-
TfJon. Curable cases guaranteed. If daabtexliti w»
•ar *>. Hour.-lOtil-i*. m,J lo i >ii 7toß p. a.; Sunday »,
10 wl2a. m. If y. v csonot co™. ttnte ow by mail.
lIUIVUIIa ÜBUiUiy, Bao-iry, Pby.ical Deos.y,
arising fr.>m IndlicreMon«, Sicwj or KTpomra are treat r it with
•n :ee«, Safely. Privately. Speedily. Cncatui-al Di«-
Charg*a Cured Permanently.
Blood, Sk'n and Venereal Diseases, i£2' T ;s
»?SSSSr bT "*' "■ f fl " fB Thna-Teirted Remedies
KIDNEY and URINARY Cfomp*iuU. Palrfol, DlOicu »
to-.. rrqnentorßioort/ Urine, Oonorrhcea and Stricture
Rnti^TTTft no ">»»*"• how lee? (tending, or k*w bud. la
iiuouuio, oured by anawmsihod. No palnl No
cutting! No detention from business.
Diseases of the Rectum, SS: £
■urss, Fistulm and Strictures at the lUci'um.
Cnfnmili Throat, Nose, tur.j diseases, OoaiH
Wkflulilf tatloual ar.4 acqslrei Wtakae&.e< of Both Ban
treated xncceaifullr »y entirely New aud Rapid Mrthorfa. It
u self-«Tldeat that c pbjslciin piji-g attention to s elau ef
cue* attains great «klll. Ca'lei write. Syinpix-m ll»t and
pamphlet fr»e by mail. The oor or has tacceMfaiij
treated and oared 'Son »od of cuti In >Ui city «n t he North
*««t. A'l oontn t&clore, either bj nail or in perca arer*
»»rded aa strictly eenfldentlal Lad are giran pertett pritatj.
! PR-BRISLEY. Mlnnewpolla, Wiinn c
Cor. Washincion and Third Aye. 9.
From thirty years' experience in hospital
and special office practice Is enabled to guar
antee radical and permanent cures witbout
the use of caustic or mercury in chronic or
poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose,
skin, bladder, and kindred organs. Oravel
and stricture cured without pain or cutting.
Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured In
three to elgtit days ty a local remedy. Vic
tims of Indiscretion or excess,- -with cough
indigestion, tired feeling, nervous, physical
and organic weakness, rendering marriage
unsafe or unhappy, should call or write, as
they ar* often treated for consumption,- dys
pepsia or liver complaint by inexperienced
men, who mistake the cause of the evil and
thus multiply both. Separate rooms for
ladles. No nauseous drugs used. Consults
' tlon free. Book and question list. 4 cents.
; Hours, 10 to 12 m , 2 to S p. m. and 7 to S p.
m. Sunday. 2 to 3 p. m.
OR. H. NELSON.
Minneapolis Lock Hospital. ' 137 North Teith
Stieet. Comii Wwnig wrtnßK