Newspaper Page Text
G&3Q&B, GROUP AND
AND ALL -HR9AT AND LUNG DISEASES.
m m? ST m THE HOUSE
Anc* You Wl!l Soon Learn Hts Worth.
Gnbfot Nc Opium in Any Form.
-A. 2J.K:j&icts, ZSc., SOc.,and $I.OOa liolfls,
«1* KICK KB iUiTU KUIHTU NTJUCBT.
"Charley's Aunt" • continues to draw large
Mtdieacea at the Bijou. This popular "sKif
1 - i ■ engagement tcinorrow night. This
.it 1.90 the only remaining popular
pi ii «1 matinee will be given.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Jordan have issued
Invitation* for the wedding of their daugh
ti r, Miss Matilda Jordan, and Frank Barreti
Rowley, to take place Wednesday, Oct. 7, at
their residence on Eleventh street.
Martin Morris, an old settler, died at the
*p of 80, yesterday, at his residence, 2115
1 rnuont avenue north. The funeral will
take i>'.ace this afternoon at S:3O o'clock. In
terment will be at St. Mary's cemetery.
Jns.'phine Kuhun, of Watertown, S. D.,
died Wednesday at the residence of her son,
Frank A. Kuhun. Services will be held
at her son's residence, 2545 Twelfth avenue
south this morning at 9 o'clock and at 9:30
at St. Elizabeth's church.
The Primary Sunday School Teachers'
union will hold its annual reunion this
afternoon at 3 p. m.. In the lecture room of
the Y. M. C. A. building. The subject of
tht afternoon will be "Child Study," followed
by a general discussion. The St. Paul pri
mary union is expected to be present.
Mrs. P. O. Anderson, residing at 4127 Aid
rich avenue north, was severely Injured In a
runaway accident yesterday noon near Wash
liigtun and Seventeenth avenues north. The
buggy was overturned and Mrs. Anderson
was thrown out. Her head struck the curb,
cutting her very severely.
G. D. Rogers secretary of the Chamber of
Commerce, notifies the members that there
■will be no annual assessment made against
them for the year ending Oct. 1, 1897. be
cause the income more than pays expenses.
This is the first time in the history of the
body that this comfortable state of affairs
H. Stilkeman, a prominent banker and
financier of Montreal, Can., was in Minne
apolis yesterday In conference with President
Samuel Hill, of the Minneapolis Trust com
pany. J. W. Raymond, of the Northwestern
National bank, and C. A. Pillsbury, presum
ably In regard to funds for moving the wheat
TO THE POORHOISE.
Grand Jury Members Will Go There
The grand Jury examined the last
•witness In waiting yesterday at 5
o'clock and then adjourned until 9
o'clock this morning, at which time the
party will take carriages to the poor
farm, where they will be entertained
as usual. No work will be done this
morning, the jury agreeing to meet
again Monday at 10 o'clock a. m.. when
it will prepare Its report to the court.
During the day all the witnesses in the
Jeffery fire investigation were exam
ined, with the exception of Elias Fitter
ling, the owner of the building, who
was absent In British Columbia when
the case came up, and could not be
found. He has just returned to the
city, but no subpoena was issued for
him nor orders given for him to ap
-1 ear. "Witnesses for both sides were
examined during the day, and the jury
has not yet passed upon the case.
New Pastor From South St. Paul.
St. Lawrence Catholic church at Twelfth
avenue and Seventh street southeast has a
new pastor in the person of Rev. Joseph F.
Buseh. The old pastor, Rev. C. Genls, has
b°n transfeired to the church at Waverly,
Minn., and Father Busch has been appointed
to his place. The new man Is young, not
yet thirty, but Is considered one of the lead
ing young men of the church. He is a na
tive of Minnesota, his parents living at Red
Wing, where his father Is a leading banker.
Father Busch was educated at Inspwiek,
Germany, and took a two years' post grad
uate course in the Catholic university at
Washington, D. C. After his ordination to
the pries" hrxid he acted as private secretary
to Bishop Ireland for a couple of years, and
was then sent to build up a new church and
parish In South St. Paul, being promoted
from there to his new pastorate.
Hum of tbe Saws Endn.
The lumber sawing season Is drawing to
a close. Some of the mills have adready shut
down and by the middle of October they will
all be closed. Among the firms that have
about finished are Carpenter & Lamb, the H.
C. Akeley Co.. Plymouth. Nelson Tenney,
Khevlin Carpenter and MrMullen & Co. J.
W. Day and the Diamond mill will close
next weey. and C. A. Smith, Hovey, De
La!ttre, E. W. Backus and J. B. Balrd in
about three weeks. The Northwestern Lum
berman says that the market shows some
Blgns of picking up and more mail orders be
Potatoes to Go I'p.
A heavy decrease In the potato crop 1b
firedicted by S. H. Hall and a consequent
ncrease in price. The acreage in Minnesota
this year Is about 80 per cent of that of last
year and the average yield will be about
120 bushels to the acre. The total yield this
year is esrimated at 200,000,000 bushels,
against 300,000,000 last year. This is apt to
make the price from 20 to 25 cents this fall
and probably 35 cents next spring. At this
rate Mr. Hall contends that potatoes are a
very profitable crop.
AVoTklng for Votes.
A number of Hennepin county candidates
will spend next week stumping the agricul
tural district of the county. They will speak
at Brooklyn. Champlain, Dayton, Hassan,
Cicoran and Plymouth. In the week follow
ing probably Independence, Mlnnetrisa, Orono,
Wayzata and Minnetonka Mills will be vis
ited. Among the speakers will be James
Peterson, Fred Harvey and Judges Steele and
Simpson. W. J. Nolan will accompany the
candidates and give humorous recitations.
Prominent People Wed.
Alfred H. Orth, of Orth Bros., who has
been prominently connected in the past In
Minneapolis business circles, was married to
Miss Pearl MacDanold, of Independence, Mo.,
June 24. They have been visiting his mother,
Mary C. Orth. Mr. and Mrs. Orth left last
night for an extended pleasure trip through
the South and East. They have not decided
yet where they will make their home.
For Infants and Children.
Ik» fao- /}
timils y^Tjf ssfTs, „ " &e>
Remedy fjL^v EU S«l A% fW 9 JB
Tarrant's Effervescent Seltzer Aperient
The most pleasant and effective remedy for
ConsUiwuion, Sick Heacaolie, Disorders of the
atomach. Liver and Bowels. Relieve* distress
Jffter eating; cares l*rlekly Heat; heaU trac
tions, reduces Fever. Sold by Druggist*.
tor purity, mnd for Improvement of the com
plexion nothing equals POZZOXI'S POWDEB.
OfILY ROUTINE WORK
CITY COtXCII, IMIOCEEDIXGS WERG
WEAHISOMK. AND OF LITTLE
NEW JAIL IS OCCUPIED.
PRISO.XKRS CHANGE TO MORE
COMMODIOUS AND ll'-TO-DATE
CKIXD JIRY ON A JUNKET
They Will Vli»lt the Poorlioane To
day—General Mill City
The city council dragged Its wa>
through a wearisome mess of routine
business at the meeting last evening
The distinguishing characteristics ol
the session were the regulation wrang
les and senseless squabbles over insig
nificant matters. The business before
the council, however, was not of para
mount importance or the tedious pro
ceedings might have been indefinitely
On recommendation of the committee
on paving, the contract for the paving
of Seventh street frcm Hennepin to
First avenue north, with asphalt, was
awarded to the Assyrian Asphalt com
pany, at $2.45 per square yard.
The bid of Henry J. Hill, who offered
a lot at 12,500 for the proposed Ken
wood engine house, was rejected on
recommendation of the committee on
fire department. The chief of the fire
df iiartment, the chairman of the com
mittee and an alderman from the
Eighth and Fourth wards were author
ized to select and make arrangements
for the purchase of a site located be
i tween Lowry Hill and Kenwood.
The fire department committee re
ci mmended that $150 be paid over to
Joseph Stanchfleld for injuries received
by him in being run over by an excer
cise wagon. Aid. Jennings insisted that
as Stanchfleld had been hopelessly crip
pled, he should receive at least $250,
and Aldermen McAllister and Schwartz
tcok the same view of the matter. Al
though City Attorney Simpson had de
cided that Stanchtteld had no legal
claim against the city it was stated
that he had positively refused to ac
cept less than $500. The claim was ac
cordingly re-referred to the committee
to report at the next meeting.
The request of the committee that
$250 be appropriated for alterations
at the Third street engine house was
Aid. Phillips introduced a resolution
to the effect that the American Teie
phone and Telegraph Company of Min
nesota (a new concern) be given per
mission to erect, operate and maintain
lines of telephone and telegraph, in
cluding the necessary poles, wires and
fixtures and electrical conductors upon,
along and over, and subways for elec
trical conductors under the streets, al
leys and public grounds of the city.
The resolution was referred to the
committee on ordinances and under
The following bids fcr supplying wa
ter pipes for water mains were re
ferred to the waterworks committee
to report back at the next meeting
of the council: Ohio Pipe company,
$22.50 per ton; Addyston Pipe and
Steel company, $22.48 per ton; M. J.
Drummond, six-Inch pipe, per ton,
$18.50; eight-inch, per ton, $22 25
--twelve-inch, per ton, $21.75; Dennis'
Lrong & Co., $19.24 per ton; Michigan
Peninsula Car company, $20.60 per ton.
On motion of Aid. Fcrt the wording
of the ordinance designating the
boundary lines of the First and Ninth
wards, about which there has been
some dispute, was made to read aright
The Ninth district of the First ward,
according to the original wording of
the ordinance, was designated as Nic
ollet island. The wording was so
changed as to read "Nicollet Island,
north of Central avenue," that por
tion south of Central avenue being
outside of the ward.
BIG STORE'S ANNIVERSARY.
Tonight the Last Opportunity to See
the Big Display.
This evening he finale of anniversary
werk by the "Big Stcre" will be fit
tingly observed. The public will be
given a last look at the magnificent
Triumphal arch, which has attratced
the attention of thousands and has done
so much to adventise the greatness of
Minneapolis as a commercial center.
The structure will be illuminated with
additional lights and the buildings on
both sides of Fifth street, the "Big
Store" and the building of the New-
England Furniture and Carpet com
pany will shine forth again before the
people in a last blaze of glory for the
season. Carnival week will be revived
for a few short hours. Then an army
of men will begin the work of tearing
down the giant white structure, and
when the sunlight of morning again
kisses the cold walls of the "Big Store"
no trace of it will remain. There will
be a special musical programme this
evening by the entire First Regiment
band under the leadership of Watson.
It will begin at 7 o'clock and last until
the store closes for the night. The
programme Is as follows:
March, Standard Guard Eilenbwg
Waltz, The River of Years Fare
Overture, Morn. Noon, and Night Suppe
Selection, The Passing Show Englander
Festival March, Tanhauser Wagner
Tone Picture, North and South Bendix
Selection. Maritana Wallace
Polka, Culver Strenhauser
For three cornets. Messrs. Morgan, Wass
hauser and McWhinney.
Overture. Willia.m Tell Rossint
Waltz, The Wedding of the Winds Hall
Fantasia, Old Kentucky Home Dalby
Descriptive, Forge in the Forest Eilenberg
Synopsis — Nipht, Pawn, The Morning
Prayer, The Smith at Work.
Medley of Old Soniia Dalby
Selection. Begerar Student Millocksr
Gallop. Jack of Cluha Brooke
The concert will be rendered outside
cf the building. The entire evening
will be taken up with music, although
those who desire to take advantage
of the special offers which the "Big
Store" makes for the evening sales
will be given a most excellent opportu
Will Be" a Bis Event.
The meeting to be held at the Lyceum to
night will be one of the principal meetings cf
the campaign. Congressman McCleary will no
dc.ubt draw a large audience. His great
speech in congress in reply to Charles Towne
and his masterly argument in the debate with
John Lind, have aroused In the votera of this
city a desire to hear Mm. As an exponent of
sound money, Mr. McCloary Is second to none
in the country. Albert Berg, secretary of
state, will supply the musical porifon of the
programme. The entire arrangements for
the meeting are in the hands of the Fifth
Ward Republican club.
Day for Divorcee.
Judge Belden yesterday granted live di
vorces and turned aside, for more evidence,
a plea for separation. Solomon Minehart,
until recently of Nebraska, was given a di
vorce from Emiline A. Minehart; Leigh ton
P. Jones from Grace C. Jones for infidelity ;
James Carter from Minnie Carter, desertion
without cause; Nora Boyce from Edward
Boyce, cruelty; Hulda Eleanore Faust from
August Faust, lncorrigiblllty. The case of
Mary Coggswell was not granted for insuffi
First Foot Ball of the Year.
The University football team play their
first game this afternoon at 2 o'clock on the
campus. The opposing eleven will be the
South side high. The "varsity team will
line up as follows: Right end, Harrison;
right tackle, Tiegen; right guard, Harding;
r*nt«r. Fulton; left guard, Walkw; quarter
... ojo j & ah '** v '5. a i
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: vSATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2G, -~jLB9O.
• ■— I — — - — -^ -^-^ n^ | _ T1 _— .__ -__ .—«■—■— a. —-mi..,,.- —i ■■iiimiiii ■■■■■in mi .- .-!"••!■
f THE 810 STORE, RaSftNEAPOLIS.
* A W f ek -r of y n P aral ' ele d Business Activity will be rounded up with a BARGAIN BULLETIN of unequaled interest for a Bizzest
I Day's Trade in the Greatest Sale Week on Record. Anniversary Week of .896 will be ever memorable in thl Big Store
annals, and the people will long remember its greatest day for Bargains. ...... <"»mmureDigjiore
I Millinery. ;| Saturday Fveniny | CLOAkTSiEPT^ 1
I iSrS A . Final Illumination °* the Grand Triumphal Arch Saturday Great Anniversary 1
„ trimmed MM 1 \ J ointl y erected by S. EJ. Olson Company and the New England Furniture and < D^l,. 4-'
i *&J°* OO jgnMl A X Carpet Company for Carnival week, which has bet-n admired by the millions > K^CiLICtIOnS.
3 k l J *--' #v ' w gS&fflm&UM I which must pass away after Saturday night. \ M*
| £3£S Music by Watson's First Regiment Band. |? n "" d r T« ii^ W C ' 4 ° aks ' |
P fSt'^alul" 1 " I^' : '*■'■• \ Beginning at 7 o'clock p. m. Glorious Illumination of buildings on both sides of Fifth at. avera ffe value $3.50.' Anniversary I *7 ET E
I i/i O^ *V dBvCBHf < sale « choice any size, each *X *• / H
I and 2*A *SF "THE ECONOMY" FINE 485 Children's School Cloaks,
j k'.-1 \*mm Silks £gfid Velvets^ rA » i^™-"" 11 ' fi " orth MM pwceil ' l
u^^^/^mmt^ 11IX^ £"i%4 VCI > C^ „,„.... _^ 1
1? Up^ r °^ a n MM^W^MyW^^ Are tellinff their own stor - y - We bought the stock for spot cash ar $6-s<> $7.00 $ 7 . 5 o $8.00 $8. S o M'
I"* $2.49 7 our price. We are selling- it at your price ! Come quick! SAT- n . . M
t Q ; JL A^ URDAY. Reassorted lots. q 300 Hisses' Jackets, 1
Dressy Street |tb -fl >j f^l f\ Q El
Hats, both large TO I KJ Qfj LOT I— Plain All-Silk Chinas, Lyons Surahs, -* ootf Stylish and well made, good, /f* a Pj
and small v^r v w Prints, Satins, Cords, etc. X r*l h A one . st material, a leader at $5.00. Til AX I'l
The"Olson" - Ah | I^Ef.! Economy orice up to 50c yard. IH L^ Anniversary sale , M
Walking Hats, jjj I MJS j Choice...;. ..., W J , 13
very choice and nobby >r " J \Z~ 45 doz. Ladies' New, Stylish Tea Gowns £3
Another large assortment of Walk- *TT -4 /^ g* ( LOT 2 -24-iuch All-Silk Jap Habutais, Fancy Taffetas, Warp /«^ mm
in- Hats received for Saturday, see /TO I Prints, Satin Stripes, Satins, Surahs, Plaids, Stripes, etc., 76^ f^ Half-wool Cashmere,lined through /t* s^. lm
them, special values at... $1.50 and m r high-class fabrics. Economy price up to $1. 25. J^ %^J out, assorted colors. Others' special S% *J f\/\
Black and White combination QQ Choice at $5.00. Anniversary sale *P%J 9 */&
in T£S^ HatS> VOC LOT 3-Pure Silk Black Brocades, Chameleon Surahs, Dres- A«« n . .. ,
worth *2.50 den chene, Persian Warp Prints, Taffetas. Black or Silk Sat- Xj B^ f^ 445 tIOZ. Ladies' New Fall Wrappers,
QnPrifllc in »*» Gros Grains, Failles, Antiques, Druids, etc.; some of the 1 ™a t 1.
4jpvViaiC?. Economy's finest up to $1.50 yard goods. Choice maae trom heavy fleece-woven outing- material in M
and l^ 17p OT 4 " Hea^ 27 - ch 81 - k S^in Duchesse, 24-inch Cashmere 7<Z U^T lln^ZT^' " k ft & C B
♦? w 1-/ C Gros Grains, 24-inch Armures, 24-inch Satin Duchesse, Gros Mn, sale \Jf Ot W
wortn cJC Grain Brocades, 21-inch Changeable Taffetas, Brocaded / P-v ft R
Black, Blue and JM ry Warp Prints, Oriental Warp Prints, etc., etc.; the Economy's JL CJW ' I>2O°1 > 2O ° Ladies' Tailor-Made Skirts PI
Fancy Crown W alking Hats, \J fines t up to $3.00 a yard qualities. Our price, choice 1!
worth $1.00 ( In fine, all-wool Storm Serge, black and many PI
Felt OO^-f c-very yard ot these goods was bought new within the last< fancy Mohairs, etc., worth and sen d% r* Cl
l«h"fc Hat . Sl yC seve " months ' so don>t look ** "chestnuts." JASS^lif . T?. $2.p8
Wodworth; right half, Rlebeth; left half,
Parlin; full, Loomis. &perry, Heath, Scan
drett and Bagely will be given trials. Tha
halves will be fifteen minutes.
JAIL BIRDS MOVE.
■New Quarters in the Conrthoum
and City Hall.
Yesterday was moving day for the prisoners
In the county Jail, and last night they slept
In new quarters beneath the chiming court
houte bells. The old jail is left in possession
of rats and roaches, and the Jailbirds are
lodged in the heights of the court house and
city hall. The first load of furniture wa3 re
moved from the old building at 1 p. m. Every
thing in the new building was ready for the
arrivals. The heat had been turned on sev
eral days, and steam fans purified the air.
The new cells are particularly Hght, the
arrangement or skylights admitting of a
generous diffusion of sunshine. The women s
ward was put in use at once, with six women
in custody. Some details in the furniture of
the kitchen and household departments re
main to be finished, but all the prison ap
paratus is in working order. A new uniform,
consisting of blue Jean Jackets and wool
pantaloons of gray, have been provided by
the county commissioners for prisoners.
ESCAPED FROM INJURY.
Foolhardy Bicycler Attempted tc
C roMN in Front of a Car.
A bicycle rider, who refused to give his
rame, was caught by a First avenue car at
Tenth street yesterday morning while at
tempting to cross on his wheel from the
space between the tracks in front of a down
bound car. He had a miraculous escape from
serious Injury. He collided with a trolley
post and fell beneath the mud fender. He
was rolled over several times before h«» could
be extricated, and he was cut and bru'sed,
but while the crowd that gathered watched
him expectantly, he suddenly rose, mounted
his wheel and rode away.
Won Onei Lost the Other.
Tho Jury In the case of Melinda Portras vs.
Frank Benjamin, an action to recover |3,000
damages for assault, returned a verdict in
favor of the plaintiff for $1,000. Following
this the action of Narcisse Portras vs. the
same defendant, on the ground of false im
prisonment, for $5,000, was taken up. The
jury in the second case was out but a few
moments, and returned a verdict In favor of
Received Rev. Dawley.
A large reception was held at Central Bap
tist church last evening, It being the annual
church reunion, and a formal reception to
their pastor. Rev. W. W. Dawley, who came
to the church last May, but had only met his
flock in an informal way during the summer
months. About 500 members of the congre
gation and guests called at the church par
lors during the evening.
Good Citizens Indorse Shepley.
The Seventh Ward Good Citizens' league
met last night at the Seventh ward Republi
can wigwam to ind3rs<s a candidate for alder
man. About one hundred voters attended the
meeting. Everything was fair and orderly,
and the result of the vote clearly represented
the sentiment of the league. O. H. Shepley
received the indorsement of the league by a
vote of forty-six out of a total- of forty
nine, but his name was brought forward for
Showed Laborers Their Error.
Senator J. T. Wyman last evening addresed
an audience of about thre hundred men, com
posed largely of railroad employes, at 1710
Franklin avenue south. The speaker was
listened to by an appreciative and en
thusiastic audience. He discussed the
money question mainly from the view point of
a wage earner, and demonstrate that while
the laborer would likely get no better wages
under a silver standard, the value of his
wages would be cut in two.
Bede Quizzed Towne.
Specif^ to the Globe
DULUTH, Minn., Sept. 25.— A feature of
the Carlton county fair, held at Baraum this
afternoon, was a debate on the financial
Question between J. Adam Bode, of St. Paul,
and C. A. Towne. Nearly 400 went dowri
from Duluth, and for nearly three hours the
champions of gold and silver held welshty
discussions of the merits of the : r respective
sdes. Befie's joking propensities cropped
out several times and his jokes made Mr.
Towne somewhat warm.
Big Guns for Pierre.
Special to the Globe.
PIERRE. S. D., Sept 25.— The Republican
committee of this county was this afternoon
notified that Mrs. J. Ellen Fosier, Hon A
B. Wilcox and Hon. C. Crawford would
speak in this city Oct. 6, and at once began
preparations for the grandest politic*] dem
onstration of the campaign.
ROW OH fIT BOSTON
GOLD ASTD SILVER ELEMENTS OF
DEMOCRATIC PARTY LIKELY
SILVER MEN HOLDING A HALL
ALLEGE THEY WILL BE KEPT OUT
IF THEY GIVE IT POS
SCRAP OVER STATE CONVENTION.
Sensational Charges Made at a
Bryan Meeting: by Mr. William*
of Chicago Fame.
BOSTON, Mass., Sept. 25.— This has
been an eventful night in Boston and
a temporary lull foreshadows the ex
citement of tomorrow. William J. Bry
an and Arthur Sewall, Democratic can
didates for president and vice presi
dent, addressed two monster crowds,
one on Boston common and the other
in Music hall. Tomorrow the state
convention of the Democrats will be
held in Music hall. George Fred Will
iams addressed the meeting at Music
hall prior to the appearance of Mr.
Bryan, and the wildest enthusiasm and
excitement marked his address. He
made a severe attack on the gold stan
dard element of the party and was
wildly cheered at efirery sentence. He
charged that corrupt methods would be I
resorted to, to keep the silver element
out of the convention, and called for the
silver delegates to remain in the hall j
all night. This proposition was re
ceived with gTeat manifestations of
approval and at present 350 delegates
are in the hall to remain until the con
vention opens. Speeches are being j
made and cheering continues. An ap
peal to the police to clear the house was
made, presumably by the gold element,
but the police commissioner declined to
interfere. Then the delegates sent for
- meals and prepared to camp for the
Mr. Williams speech was sensational
from the start. In discussing the sil
ver question, he said:
I am surprised at the want of intelligence
which Us displayed by some members of our
community who appear to be easily hood
winked. (Applause and laughter.) I am sur
prised that the Atchison stockholders of Bos
ton are listening to the frantic appeals of
the various officials who defrauded them out
of their hard-earned : money. (Great applause
and cheers.) What do the stockholders say
to the fact that only; twe years ago one-quar
ter of the railroads; of ;jhe country were in
the hands of receivers?_lsL that to the inter
est of investors of NeATl&igland ? No; there
is but one class that proflta by the bank
ruptcy of railroads and HfjiX Is the class of
railroad wreckers and reorganizers, of which
kind of American finance .£ Pierpont Morgan
(hisses and applause) Is Uw/head.
Mr. Williams then ' Addressed him
self to tomorrow's convention and said:
Men appointed to carry out the party will,
who are openly declaring their opposition to
Democracy and their purpose to defeat it,
hoSd their places in the party organization in
order to defeat the cause which is laid down 1
in the national platform adopted ait Chicago.
He then criticised the method of dis
tributing tickets to the convention and
I wrote the mayor of the city of Boston,
pleading with him for an honest convention,
fee cys+*6r*^ /l&C
and saying that we should hold him per
sonally responsible for upsetting "the will of
this convention. He and those he is leading—
for he is their leader, I tell you, of that
side— let him hide no longer. He and hi 3
men decided that they would keep up their
fraudulent methods until tomorrow. Now
what I propose is this: That when this
meeting is ended, those who hold credentials
in this hall shall remain here. (Great ap
plause and cries of "We will.")
Here the song of "We Won't Go Home
Until Morning" was started and for a
few minutes nothing but applause and
the singing could be heard. When Mr.
Williams procured order he continued:
I ask them to remain here to hold a meet
ing for the drafting of a bill of equity
to be presented to a Judga tomorrow morn
ing to secure their rights.
2:30 a. m.— The doors of Music hall
have been locked and policemen
placed on guard by the owners of the
building who will allow no one to en
ter, the lunch ordered for the delegates
being also locked out.
OTHER COUNTY TICKETS
Pat In Nomination at Lltchfield and
LITCHFIELD, Minn., Sept. 25.—Re
publican county convention today
made the following nominations: Rep
resentative, J. A. Sampson; county au
ditor, C. H. Bigelow; county treasurer,
John Paulson; register of deeds, N. M.
Holm; sheriff, C. A. May; judge of pro
bate, V. H. Harneys; county attorney,
A. F. Enostoi; clerk of court, H. Han
gell; superintendent of schools, T. B.
Diamond; coroner. Hildebrandt; sur
veyor, N. Y. Taylor: commissioners,
Svan Carvin, Collinwood; John Hanton,
Union Grove; O. N. Harding, Darwin.
Resolutions were adopted indorsing the
national and state platforms, also in
structing the legislative delegation to
introduce a bill for the reduction of
freight rates and the reduction of
county officers' salaries.
Special to the Globe.
BUFFALO, Minn.; Sept. 24.— The
Populists and Democrats have fused in
this county and a number of the men
placed in nomination today stand a
good chance for election. This is the
ticket named: County auditor, Ed
Sherwin, free silver Republican; sheriff,
John C. Nugent, Democrat; treasurer,
E. F. Ziebarth, free silver Republican;
register of deeds, J. Z. Cochran, Demo
crat; county attorney. W. H. Cutting,
Populist; clerk of court, John S. John
son, Populist; superintendent of
schools, John Giblin Jr., Populist; sur
veyor, H. T. Moland, free silver Repub
lican; coroner, E. A. Shannon, Demo
crat; court commissioner, S. R. Wells,
Democrat; legislative ticket, D. w! !
Flannigan, Democrat; Ole Mattson, free
silver Republican; J. P. Kuhuley, Pop
ulist, of Wright, and Charles Judkens,
Populist, of Sherburne county.
Special to the Globe.
MONTEVIDEO, Minn., Sept. 25.— The
Republican county convention was held
today. Candidates nominated were-
Aaditor, J. J. Stenis; sheriff, A. I.
Amundsori; treasurer, C. M. Anderson;
register of deeds, John O. Anderson;
county attorney, Oluf Gjersen; probate
Judge, L. R. Moyer; superintendent of
schools, Stephen Booth; county com
missioner, C E. Barber.
THRONGED TO HEAR DAVIS.
Monster Demonstration at Orton
vllle for Sound Money.
Special to the Globe.
ORTONVILLE, Minn., Sept. 25.— This
city never saw so large and enthus
iastic a political meeting as was held
here tonight when Senator C. K. Davis
addressed an audience that filled every (
inch of space in the opera house, and
at least 200 people were turned away.
Many In the audience came from ten to
fifteen miles in the country, and the
most intense Interest was manifested.
Senator Davis gave an earnest and
careful analysis of the money ques
tion and his telling points were gener
ously applauded. The large numbers
of families present was a feature ol
the meeting, and it is very certain that
many were enabled to satisfy ihem
selves of the utter futility of the free
silver proposition. The speaker paid
Congressman Eddy a magnificent
tribute and predicted his certain elec
SOliTAji IS TO GO
RISSIA, FRANCE A\D ENGLAND
SAID TO HAVE REACHED AN
PRICE PAID TO FRANCE.
IT IS AN UNDERSTANDING REGARD
ING THE FUTURE OF
Rulera of Turkey* and Ksr > i»t Will
Be Under the Tutelage of the
MANCHESTER, Sept. ' 25.— The
Guardian says that an agreement is
probable between Great Britain, Russia
and France, in order to bring about a
settlement of the Eastern question, the
co-operation of France being purchased !
by an understanding regarding Egypt.
Continuing, the Guardian expresses the |
.belief that the scheme suggested Is to
neutralize both Egypt and Turkey un
der an international guarantee, with
their rulers under international tute
BIG WELCOME TO Jt'CLEARY.
TliouMunda Hear the Sound Money
Orator at Sioux Falla.
Special to the Globe.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Sept. 25.— The
tri-state fair was concluded tonight
with a blaze of glory. This was Re
publican day, and the McKlnleyites
turned out to outdo tb« Bryan demon
stration of Wednesday. Congressman I
I McCleary was here to make the speech
' and the McKinlev clubs of this city
| and the neighboring towns marched to |
do him honor. The night was a bad
j or>e. While Wednesday was clear and
mild, this night was cold and a drizz
! ling rain was falling. Scores of men
; who had arranged to march refused to
I do so on account of the weather. De-
I spite the wet and the fact that a large
I proportion of the visitors to the fair
! had left the last day the parade con
tained nine hundred and forty-six vot
ers carrying torches, while the Bryan
parade contained on a calm, clear even
ing one hundred and sixteen less. This
evening Congressman McCleary ad
dressed two thousand people in the Mc-
Kinley tent and fully two thousand
others were compelled to leave, failing
to get admission, while hundreds stood
outside in the rain. It was the great
est demonstration ever known in the
timilt /*Tx s f *?„ — *• *•
Hastings Pop* Were Oat.
Special to the Globe.
HASTINGS, Minn., Sept. 25.— Our people
and for miles'distant assembled at the court
house tonight, standing room being at a
premium, to hear Ignatius Donnelly and J.
, A. Keyes, of Duluth, nominee of the People's
party for attorney general, speak upon the
I ZHTJ)IIy INJECTION. \
APERMANENT CURE I
of th« mott obstinate cum jraaranteei! in from «
3to 6 days ;no om^r urcattmeui rcqnlred. aa4 ' >
Without the nauseating: rmuis of c'oßlng wltuS
Cab*b».Oopalb«orß*nd»]-Wo<'d. J.Ferr«4Co 5
(•Dcceasors to Bron } , Pbanwtclen, f am. At all J t
Fatal Soda Fountain Explosion,
Special to the Gicbe.
nf R th? W^ D^ ALIjS - MJnn - Sept. 26.-One
of the saddest deaths that ever ocourred here
druggist of this city, today. Mr 3ohm»ihl
the machine exploded, and horribly nWled
1.30 this afternoon. The force of tt£ explo
sion was so great that the end of t£ bullT
ing was torn out. Mr. Schmahl ■.»„
popular and the accident hutowu ' S
tie of gloom over the city.
TO INVESTIGATE AND SEE WHAT
ELICTHKITY HAS COM] FOB
OTHERS AND WHAT IT V ILI BO
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Electricity as generated and applied
by Di. Sanden's Celebrated Slectric
Belt is doing more for suffering human
ity than all other remedies combined.
Besides the man)- who call on us in
person to express their appreciation of
the grood the Belt has done fiem, we
are daily in receipt of letters like tha
DR. A. T. SANDEN:
"The belt I bought from you some
time ago has given entire sati rfaction
and is all it was represented to be. I
do not care to make public what my
troubles were, but suffice it to say — I
was cured by you after having taken
medical treatment for years to no
avail." F. W. DICKINSON,
Care N. P. Ex. Co.,
W. Superior, Wis.
If you are ailing you sh uld in
vestigate this matter at cace, if
you are perfectly well it will do
you no harm to investigate, a»
all information, examination and
test of appliances is free. Dr. San
den also gives free to callers or cor
respondents a valuable little; book
called "Three Classes of Men," which
no young, middle-aged or old man.
should fail to read. Address Ul com
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