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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 19, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-10-19/ed-1/seq-2/

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SfUNT PfJUL.
1.04 \I. NEWS XOTl^.
St. Paul cooks y>\ll organize soon.
Si. Luke's toy will be observed us a dona
tion day at Pi. Cuke' 3 hospital icday.
The remains of "Lillian Lefebrre will be tak
en to Garden City this morning tor inter
ment.
TLc funeral of the late Daniel Cashman will
be held this morning from .he raeUksce, 27S
Commercial street.
l>v. j. r. Stout, of the First M. E. church,
will be teedercd a reception by the congre
gation Friday evening.
Tho Kinbk* oiub, for seveial years one of
the -ily's swelltvt social crgdn'ziuions, will
met t tonight to wind up its affairs.
Holvert riuinlfigh died Saturday alternoon
at his home rti« Pennsylvania avenue, aged
tv.-enty-eisht years. The funeral will be he-Id
tomorrow uiirn.ng at 10 o'clock irom his
late r^.-iil ncs.
J. V. Merrill will sins (he oiYntoiy solo
at St. Paul's .-lunch harvest festival Thurs
day evening ai s o'clock, and th? uldro. s will
i- i-ivcn !>.. Kcv. John O. Ferris, rector of
Sl James' church.
■i h.> member* uf Division No. 2, A. O. U.
\Y.. will give a ball at Later hall iomorr;>w
evening. Musi, will be lurn:>:hed by the
A. O. 11. band, and the members cf the order
anticipate a cioitghtful affair and a large at
tendance.
Officer Dave Hennessey has in his posses
sion a valuable English mastiff dog. which |
he wishes the owner would take off his
hands. The dog CUM to the officer's house ' ;
and after being fed assigned himself perma
nent quarters about the place. He weais
a wide leather collar, attached to which is
a license lag issued in Superior. VVis. Offi
cer Henna sey ihuiks the dog was either lost
by hi? owner while temporarily in St. Paul
or was stolen from Superior. The animal .
can be had by the rightful owner by calling
at the otneer's home, 193 University avenue.
.
SOME SOCIAL MENTION.
Miss JenneOe Peltier has returned from
■ melt's visit iv l»uluth.
The Wyandotte club gives its first dance •
of th<- season in A. O. V. W. Temple to
morrow evening. j
The Knights of St. George give a social '
hop this evening at C. S. P. S. hall. Sev
enth and Western.
The Primrose Social club announces Its i
eecond hop in Assembly hall Wednesday !
evenhis, Nov. 4, opening with a musical '
and literary programme.
The Ladies' Art class will open at high j
school the first Monday In November. Mrs.
Burbank will resume the charge of the
class. This is the eleventh year, and will be
devoted to a review of Italian painting.
I'nity Temple No. 9, Rathbone Sisters, will
give a social hop In its hall, Sixth and Sev
enth streets, Wednesday evening. Music
will be furnished by Ryder's orchestra. The
arrangement committee Is Mrs. Ruth El
dridge, Mrs. Helen Irish, Mrs. Eva Belcher,
Mrs. Ella Cook.
HnBKtL OIT I!V MEETING.
( oiniiicrcial Travelers DlHclaim
Financial I nsonndnesa.
A number of commercial travelers who
chanced to be in St. Paul Saturday night met
at Central hall to add their indorsement to
the sound money cause, E. H. Nyhas presid
ing. The following resolutions, which were
adopted, do not come as the action of the
Commercial Travelers' association, but were
adopted and signed by the full membership
of the meeting:
Whereas, It has been reported in free,
silver newspapers that the commercial trav
elers are in favor of the free coinage of
silver, and.
Whereas, It is deemed advisable to cor
rect any erroneous impressions that may
have gone abroad rayiraing the positior of
tlie commercial travelers upon this question;
it Is hereby
Resolved, by the commercial travelers of
St. Paul, That we are unalterably opposed
to the financial plank embodied in :.he plat
form of the Democratic party, adopted at
Chicago, and we confidently believe that the
free coinage of silver, as adDnte.d on that
platform, would result in enormous disaster
to all classes of American citizens, except
the owners of silver bullion, and that the
honor and integrity of the United States
government in its financial dealings must
at all times be steadfastly maintained.
The above was signed by the full com
mittee as follows:
O°orge S. Wiseman, A. Heinemann,
E. H. Kyhva, W. J. Spencer,
Owen A. Clark, J. J. Cook
George W. Goff, H. C. Pennoid
Frank E. Noble, W. W. Gamble.
W. C. Nsily, C. S. Drundage,
E. S. Doraa. F. U. I-'eisson,
• J. T. Thompson, Edward Hyde.
J. G. Bassett, Henry 11. lloldcn,
C. H. Hoyt, J. N. Dresser.
SIV.W ITALY'S HOT SOXS
Get Into :i Row mill Talk Glibly of
liloodnhed.
Pasqual Liberti, an Italian laborer,
was arrested late Saturday night by
Patrolman Markie on a charge of
drunk and disorderly. Liberti had
within a nickel of $62 in his pocket,
and wanted to be released on bail.
It is the usual practice in cases of
this kind to allow prisoners to go on
bail as soon as they sober, up. Lib
erti, however, had "no bail" marked
opposite his name, and the result was
that he spent the Sabbath in a cell
at tho central station. Rodino Lom
bardo explained to Capt. Rouleau that
Liberti had threatened to kill him,
and he was fearful that if Liberti was
released he might put his threat into
execution. His statement was '*vcked
up by that of his wife, who told the
police that Liberti had informed her
that she would soon be dressed in
mourning: for her husband. It was
owing to these statements that Lib
erti was kept locked up yesterday.
Liberti is single, thirty-seven years
nld. and for the past four months has
been employed as a laborer on the
Great Northern road in Montana. He
returned to St. Paul last Friday, and
has been drinking heavily. Lombardo
lives with his wfe and family at
Eagle and Franklin streets, and Lib
prti boards in the same locality.
After Prison-Made Shoes.
The shoemakers' union, at its meeting Fri
4ay evening, decided to take a poll of senti
ment among tfce legislative candidates re
lative to prison anil labor laws. It is claimed
that the present law is being violated by the
employment of more men at one industry
than is allowed. A prison stamp v.'ill also be
demanded to designate shoes made in prison.
T. Dickens, George Bousquet and Frank Wi
osky were elected delegates to the union label
league. The following are the new officers of
the union: President. Louis Peterson; vice
E resident. Frank King; recording secretary,
i. K. Mitchell; financial secretary, Louis
Ordell; treasurer, F. Wiosky.
Death of Miss Furlong.
Miss Aliie B. Furlong died yesterday after
noon at 5:40 o'clock at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Furlong, 635 St.
Peter street. Miss Furlong has been a resi
dent of St. Paul since her sixth year and had
been educated in the public schools and the
teachers 1 training school, since her grada
tion having been a teacher in the Sahatter
school. She was a graduate of the h'.gh school
class of '?3, and a member of t'le Boaclicesns.
Consumption was the cause of death.
l*:i*<or Biti-lelg'h iv Milwaukee.
Rev. Angus A. Burleigh, of this city, presid
ing elder of the A. M. E. church, has accepted
a call to the pastorate of St. Mark's A. M. E.
church, of Milwaukee. AYis.. and formally
took possession of his new charge last week.
A reception was tendered the new pastor by
the St. Mark's 'jingrcg.ition Tuesday evening,
many of the members meeting Rev. Burleigh
for the first time upon that occasion. St.
Mark's its one of the largest Afro-American
churches in the West, and a successful year
is anticipated by the congregation under the
ministry of Rev. Burleigh.
Eyes
Ears, nose are more or less affected by
catarrh, which is caused by impure
blood. Cure catarrh by purifying the
blood. Remember
Sarsaparilia
Is the best— ln fHet Ibe One True Blood FuriSnr.
Hood's Pilta *«»<«sK»J«is. mHd^sa^UJve, !
WflS GUT TO PIECES
JACOB SCHORR MEETS WITH A
TKKitIUI.U ACCIDENT ON THE
NORTHKRK PACIFIC.
DEATH SEEMS INEVITABLE.
IXJIKKD MAN WAS TKiilt I HI. V
MAMiLKI) II V THE W HEELS
OF A TRAIN.
HIS SKI M. IS I'ltVt 11 iu:i>.
In Addition to a \uiuber of Fright
ful I. u-ci;iiliin« of the Tiuuk.
and i.iml.H.
Jacob C. Schorr, nineteen years old,
residing with his widowed mother at
385 Jenks street, was fatally injured
last evening by being run over by a
Northern Pacific engine near York and
Mississippi streets. Schorr rode on the
enginerfrom the union depot, intending
to jump off the locomotive at York and
Mississippi streets, the nearest point to
his home. He did jump off, but as he
left the engine his foot slipped, and he
was thrown under the wheels and
shockingly mangled. He was picked
up and taken to the city hospital, and
although aliv-e when he reached the in
stitution the physicians say there is no
chance for his recovery. His left foot
was almost completely severed from
! the leg just above the ankle and his
j left hand hung by a shred to the arm.
i He sustained a fracture of the skull on
i the right side and there were gaping
' wounds on the top of his head, while
I large pieces of flesh had been torn from
j his arm and right side. Restoratives
and opiates were given him, and if he
can survive the shock to his system,
which is hardly possible, the injuries
to his head will be sufficient to cause
his death.
Schorr has been employed in the
Northern Pacific shops as a helper in
the blacksmith shop, but lately has
been employed at the Home & Danz
works on the West side. His mother,
who was notified' of the accident, was
completely prostrated by the shock.
AHEAD OF THE REST.
People's C-hnrt-h Anticipate* the
Prison Sunday Services.
Prison Sunday services were held at
the People's church last evening. The
observance was in the nature of a
platform meeting-, which was addressed
by Rev. W. R. Lord and Warden
Wolfer, of the state penitentiary.
Mr. Lord spoke upon the subject
"The Incipient Criminal," and asserted
in his opening remarks that the only
manner in which this class could be
reached was by sympathy. This could
be effectively done by the realization on
the part of more fortunately situated
individuals that they were of the same
class to which the speaker referred.only
they were differently environed. Under
the same conditions those who were not
criminals might become so as readily
as those who were; and on the other
hand those who who fell, if surrounded
by the favorable conditions of their
neighbors, might never begin the down
ward career which ended only behind
prison walls.
There were two classes of Incipient
criminals, the speaker said, the first
of which was composed of those reared
in homes where crime and vice was not
only countenanced, but was taught to
the children by the every-day lives of
the parents. The wonder to those who
had labored in the cause of humanity
in large cities was not that there
were so many criminals, but that there
were so few. In this connection the
speaker referred to a recent incident
in the local police court, where the par
ents had been arrested for the theft of
a number of doors of railroad cars for
fuel, and asked how it could be expect
ed that the children of these parents
could be expected when they grew up
to have respect for the rights of proper
ty. The law was indentical in all cases
where any phase of crime was instill
ed into the mind of the child. The time
was coming, however, when there
would be no need of prison reform as
sociations, for the people were begin
ning to take hold upon a condition of
affairs to be righted with a zeal which
attested that the importance of fhe re
form movement was at last realized.
The second division of incipient
crime existed among those who had
proper training, but who had fallen un
der temptation. The components of
this class never intended to become
criminals and were not in reality such,
even after the commission of an unlaw
ful act. It was not consistent with re
form to put such persons in confine
ment with hardened criminals, as such
a course entirely circumvented any ef
fort at reformation by lowering the un
fcrtunate and causing to attach to him
a stigma which could never be remov
ed. Massachusetts had adopted a pro
bationary system of dealing with in
cipient criminals which the speaker in
dorsed and recommended to the state
of Minnesota. It provided for the ap
pointment by the different courts of
probationary officials whose duty it
was when a man was arraigned for the
committing of a crime to inquire into
his former life, ascertain his habits,
also whether he had been previously
guilty of any crime, and make a report
to the judges. Power was given the
courts to put a criminal on probation,
and if he was found to have been sim
ply one who had fallen for the first
time he was allowed his liberty, in
stead of -being sent to prison. The pro
bationary officials, however, still look
ed after the convicted person, even to
visiting his home, and made frequent
reports to the proper authorities. By
the application of this system Mr. Lord
stated that 60 per cent of the criminals
j of Massachusetts who had been sub
|Je.pted to it had been reclaimed. He
, concluded his address with an appeal
that the meeting should not end in
sentiment, but that actual and mate
rial assistance should be given the '
Ramsey County Prison association in
maintaining the one official whom it
had recently appointed to look to the
reformation of those in the early stages
j of criminality in St. Paul.
Warden Wolfer read an interesting
i paper upon "The Reformed Criminal."
: Once a thief was not always a thief,
j he said, and by the employment of
j proper methods many who had been
{ stamped as criminals could be re-
I claimed as useful and honorable mcm
i bers of society. All who committed
crimes were not naturally criminals.
Criminality could only be analyzed in
so far as the character of the criminal
I could be read, but It was beyond ques
! tion that many who committed crimes
were not at heart bad. but were the
victims of irresistible temptation.
"When a man entered prison, to begin
j the reformation hoped to be accom-
I plished it was necessary to know sorae
i thing of his former life. Kis habits
I were studied and his intellectual abil
j ity observed in order that the most
S effective method might be employed in
j an -effort to prepare him to resume
| his place in society at the expiration
lof his sentence. The convicted man.
• as a rule, was wholly out of gear with
i society. He thought Ir all wrong be
cause he had fallen under the law,
and unon entering prison was a sub
ject difficult to handle. Ordinarily,
froxvevor. the corvJct vas quick .to take
ftdvantap* of" any system prevailing in
tfce prison which would accrue to hfs
j -bt*e«fit and in this way sobn became
ii«** ar>b.lect of self- discipline, an impor
!•«**« factor (a his reformation. 1*
THE SAIN* PAUL, GCOBIBi* MONfcAlf, OCTOBER 19, 1890.
(strengthen the character of the man
was the only hope of reform. Under
ordinary conditions it was possible to
reform about 60 per oent of convicted
criminals. But society must do lta
part, and when the released prisoner
has established that he \m on the way
to a reformed life, he must be given a
helpicg hand. Simple tolerance was
not sufficient. He must be assisted to
employment, and his rights must be
protected Just as though he had never
been behind prison bars. The position
of the parent to the erring child was
the position which society should as
sume towerd the reformed criminal,
and this way his reformation could be
made complete and enduring.
VAIAEY OF ACHOR.
- ■ I
Topic or Rev. J. F. Stoat» Sermon
Yesterday.
Hosea's picture of the Valley of
Achor was chosen for a topic by Rev.
J. F. Stout, pastor of the First M. B.
church, last night. He said in part:
When Israel, escaping from bond
age, came a second time to the gates
ot the land of promise, this camping
ground was to them the door of the
land which had been already given
them by God — an opportunity full of
hope. Indeed they found tnat God's
gift was opportunity. A door of hope
is a universal need. Israel was In a
desperate strait; idolatry and moral
corruption were everywhere prevalent.
The old and time-honored worship of
; Jehovah had become debased by the
I intrusion of the habits and spirit of
j the surrounding peoples. Social evils
' were eating into the very heart of the
. state; the people groaned under bur-
I dens that made their condition little
better than slavery; drunkenness and
licentiousness were the order among
' priests and people; Israel had for
j years been shutting all doors of hope
and opening avenues for despair.
These times in Israel represent the uni
versal condition of peoples without
God. God's doors of hope are all con
ditioned. There are two schools of
religious thought, having a wide dif
ference in their method of looking
at truth. Both teach with the Word
of God, that eternal life is a gift of
God, but one affirms that it is a gift
outright, and that the receiver has
j nothing to do with it. By this method
] the land of promise should have been
delivered to Israel already c nquered
and cleansed, and the salvation of
Jesus given to the individual heart,
unconditioned by faith or courage on
the part of him who receives it.
The other school recognizes the condi
tional element in all God's dealings.
He gives the promised land to Israel
by developing in them the spirit of
conquest, and the power of accom
j plishing results through faith in him.
The gospel promises to form a door
of hope, through which any soul may
enter and find for himself all that is
promised, and yet he must fail if he
does not enter and possess that which
is designed for him. Difficulties there
are indeed; to Israel the walled cities
and the giants, the hosts of trained
enemies, to us the forces that con
front a soul on the march away from
sin to the city of God, but these dif
ficulties are only after all the meas
ure of the divine estimate of the man
who enters these doors of precious op
portunity. Surely God has made Hla
largest compliment to the race In the
fact that He sets it a task under His
direction that he must become in some
sense divine to accomplish it, must be
come a partaker of the divine nature.
THREE THOUSAND WOMEN
Attended the Opening of the Poullst
Fathers' Mission.
The Paulist Fathers, of New York,
iraugurated a two weeks' mission in
this city at the cathedral yesterday.
The first sermon was preach «i at high
mass by Rev. Father Elias Younon,
who, in a general discussion, set forth
the objects of the mission. A second
mass and instruction was held at 8
o'clock. Father Younon also officiated
at the evening services, when he de
livered an eloquent sermon on the im
portance of salvation. The first week
of the mission the services are exclu
sively for women, over 3,000 of whom
crowded the cathedral last evening.
Father Younon is considered one of
the foremost speakers of the order
which he represents, and during his
missionary work in the United States
for the past few years he has been
greeted with crowds wherever the
Paulist missions have been instituted.
He was born in Calcutta, India, where
he labored as a missionary for some
j ears, when he was transferred to Lon
dcn. England. His labors in the city
of London cover a period of nearly twen
ty-five years. Recently he came to the
United States, where his work has been
for the most part confined to the state
of New York.
OBJECTED TO THE BAND.
Churchmen Complain to Police
About "Old Kentucky* Band.
Charles E. D. Olmsted, who is one
of the deacons of the House of Hope
church, walked rapidly into the cen
tra! police station yesterday noon. He
was quite indignant, and as soon as he
could calm himself sufficiently to talk,
informed the officer behind the desk
that the present administration was
worse than Bob Smith's, and he failed
to see where the promised reform came
in. "Why, do you know?" said Mr.
Olmsted, warming up again as he pro
ceeded, "that there is a negro band
parading the streets right in front of
the House of Hope just while the ser
vices are being dismissed." At this
juncture Mr. Olmsted was hustled into
the private office of Chief Goss and
just what other talk he made regard
ing the policy of the reform adminis
tration which would allow such a state
of affairs was lost to the public. Mr.
Olmsted had a short talk with Chief
Goss and that official evidently knew
just how to handle him and his com
plaint, for ten minutes later he emerg
ed from the private office, smiled and
bowed pleasantly to the group of police
men and detectives and hurried out of
the door in a much more pleasant frame"
of mind than when he stalked in. "And
the band played on."
JENNIE SHAFER IS WE IX.
Will Be Brought Back From Cht-
cago This Week.
Dr. A. B. Ancker, city physician, left
last evening- for Chicago. He was call
ed there by a letter received yesterday
from Dr. A. Lugorio, who has charge
of the Pasteur institute at 65 Randolph
street, that city. The letter stated
that Jennie Shafer, the little girl who
was taken to the Institute two weeks
ago, was doing splendidly and had
shown no sign of rabies; the course
of treatment to which she had been
subjected would come to an end yester
day morning and that she would be
ready to go home any time thereafter.
Dr. Ancker will return to St. Paul with
the little girl Tuesday morning. The
expense of the child's treatment at the
irstitute will be paid for by the board
of control, although it has not been de
cided as yet just how the claim can be
worked through so as to prevent the
city comptroller from holding it up.
TWO J(EW OXES.
More Candidates for the City School
Superintendeney.
Among the acquisitions to the list of can
didates who are suggested to succeed C B
Gilbert as superintendent of the public schools
are Gen. G. C. Smith, principal of the X
ison school, and Prof. John A. Hartigan at
present occupying a chair in St. Thomas' "col
lege. Both are being poahed b 7 their friends.
FATHER OF WILLIAM IIBRLWDI
Died at His Home in Milwaukee
Friday.
Bernard Berlandl, of Mil wank**
father of Willlam^rlandi. of SL Paul'
i died Friday- at life, resident, 88 Ogden
avenue, in that**»>^iwhere he took ur
his residence -*TIB*I. : He is survVvS by
I a wife, three dau«HSni **£?%;£*
TWO PUIOW fIEM)
WTLL.IAJM J. WALDROX AHHKSTKD
FOR COMPMofa-Y IK THE BENZ
SEEMS TO HAVE BEEN HASTY,
AND WITHOUt ANY PROVOCATION
ON THE ''PART OF
1 BKHTZ.
INJURED MAJT RESTS EASILY,
But Is Still in»a Grave Condition at
His Monte on Sherburne
'Avcune.
Paul E. Benz, who was assaulted in
Waldron & Grady's saloon Saturday
evening, was reported as out of danger
last evening. The young man's condi
tion was said to be very serious Satur
day night, and the physicians In at
tendance feared that the blow which
he received had caused a fracture of
the skull. It was a report to this effect
that caused the arrest of Robert N.
Grady, one of the proprietors of the
saloon, on a charge of assault with a
dangerous weapon, as stated in the
Uo b c yesterday. Interest in the case
was increased yesterday by the arrest
of William J. Waldron, the other mem
ber of the firm in whose saloon the as
sault took place. He was locked up at
the central station on a charge similar
to that preferred against Grady.
Waldron came to the station yester
day at noon, accompanied by Anthony
J. Kampmann, local agent for the
Schlltz Brewing company, to have a
talk with Grady. He was somewhat
surprised to learn that he was wanted
on the same charge as his business
partner. Instead of making a visit of
condolence and expressing sympathy
at the position in which Grady found
himself, Waldron spent the balance of
the day as a prisoner, and together the
two partners discussed the situation
Previous to the arrest of Waldron a
member of the- Benz family called at
the central station, accompanied by
William Post and A. Barfuss, two of
the persons who were with Paul Benz
at the time the assault was committed.
The companions of young Benz stated
to the police that a mistake had been
made, in that it was Waldron who
struck Paul Be*z with a billy instead
of Grady. Post and Barfuss had a talk
with Lieut. Boerne-f and afterwards
with Chief Goss. Following this the
order was issued for Waldron's arrest
and a couple of detectives were sent out
for him. It was while the detectives
were out looking for Waldron that he
called to see ©rady, and was placed
under arrest.
At 3 o'clock a telephone message was
received at the central station to the
effect that the physicians were of the
opinion that Paul Benz was out of im
mediate danger, although he was in a
very serious condition. A number of
Grady's friends had been endeavoring
to make arrangements for his release
on bail, and it was announced that
Judge Twohy had promised to call at
the central station at 10 o'clock to ar
range for Grady's release on bonds.
Up to noon Judge Twohy had not put
in an appearance, and as Waldron was
locked up at 1 o'clock, the nrogramme
to secure Grady's release was not car
ried out. During the afternoon Will
iam Johnson, president of the Retail
Liquor Dealers' association, and John
F. Smith, vice president of the same
organization, called at the station and
had an interview with both Grady and
Waldron. Grady holds the position of
secretary of the association, of which
Johnson and Smith are officers, and at
5 o'clock it was agreed that the best
thing to be done was to secure attor
neys for the prisoners and endeavor to
secure their release on bonds. P. J.
Bowlin, who also visited the prisoners,
stated that he was willing to give
bonds in any amount for their appear
ance in court today, but up to 9 o'clock
last evening the prisoners were both
at the station.
Waldron and^Gxady did. not care to
talk about the cause yesterday when seen
by a Globe reporter, but Grady said
that as he understood the charge, those
interested had .., decided that it was
Waldron and not he that had struck
Benz with a hilly. ( If this was the
case and Benz ,tvaa, according- to the
physicians, not seriously hurt, he saw
no reason why ,, he ; should be held at
the station a prisoner. Waldron said
a couple of the. raep, who claimed to
have been with. Benz when the alleged
assault occurred, were at the saloon
Saturday night, before the arrest of
Grady and had Informed the officer who
accompanied them, that he, Waldron,
was not the one* who struck Benz.
From a friend of the prisoners it was
learned that neither of the men struck
Benz with a billy, and if any blows
were struck at all it was with nothing
more than the fists. According to the
statement of this man, who claims to
have been an eye vr'tness to the affair,
the six men, including Benz.came in the
saloon by the side door, and stepping to
the bar, called for six beers. There
were quite a number of persons In the
place at the time and as young Benz
left the bar and went to the lunch
counter, Grady stepped from behind, the
bar _and taking hold of Benz's coat,
asked who was to pay for the beer. At
this one of the men with Benz grabbed
Grady by the arm and said something
about the pay for the beer being all
right. Grady, according to this wit
ness, shook himself loose and made a
pass at the man who had grabbed his
arm. Just then some one, the witness
did not or could not say who, struck
Benz, knocking him down. He was as
sisted to his feet by his friends, and
after paying for the drinks, left the
place.
Both Grady and Waldron deny that
Benz was struck by a weapon or billy
and neither of them had any acquaint
ance with Benz or any of the men who
were with them. It is claimed that a
number of young fellows have been in
the habit of visiting the saloon, order
ing drinks and^, after drinking them
sauntering to the lunch counter and
then out of the side.dfl:>r without making >
any settlement., Whether the trouble!
grew out of the fnisapprenension on the
part of the satoonnaen that this was
the game to be^ worked by Benz and
his party is not KnoWn, as the prisoners
are not inclined Ito tlijk about the case.
It is possible, hojwevjer, that this is the
true solution oil tb# : affair, although
those acquainted with young Benz -say
such an idea nßver*. entered his head,
and if Grady or Wdldron had this in
mind they were^greatty mistaken.
Dr. Brlmhall, who was sent.to ascer- I
tain {he extent.. of Benz's injuries by ■
the police Saturday rffght, reported that
the patient hadi evidently been struck
on the right side of the head, just back
of the temple, by some instrument.
He was of the opinion that the blow
was caused by som« other instrument
than man's fist. Seen last evening, Dr. I
Brimhall stated that the young man, !
whom he last saw f^sterday morning, j
was much better am seemingly out of
danger. * " -
— *
Van Demmit— So tit's what they call a
tailor-made girl, eh? t.'lHy Wilt— Yea. Van
Demmit— Ah. I don't" vos4«r their fathers j
w«at to shift -the respoteibUßy.— Vogue.
GOSPEL OF PEfIGE
MILITARY MTEN HEAR IT AT TUB
SHRINE OF ST. JOHN THE
EVANGELIST.
REV. DR. DUDLEY W. RHODES
ADDRESSES HK.IIT COMPANIES OF
THE FIRST REGIMENT OF MIN
NESOTA MILITIA.
MARTIAL SPIRIT PERVADES
Even the Exercises of the Chnrch,
Which Stands for Eternal
Rest and Peao
St. Luke's day was observed at the
Church of St. John the Evangelist yes
terday by special afternoon services
for the members of the First regiment,
Minnesota national guard, eight com
panies of which, attending in a body,
listened to a special sermon by Rev.
Dudley W. Rhodes. The companies
present were C. D, B and H, of St. Paul,
and A, B, F and I, of Minneapolis. Col.
C. McC. Reeve, with the field and staff
officers of the regiment, was also in
attendance. In addition to the militia
men, who filled almost every available
space in the church, a large number of
civilians crowded the aisles and door
ways of the edifice in an effort to hear
the sermon of Dr. Rhodes.
Previous to marching to the church
the rendezvous of the regiment was at
the armory, on Sixth street, where the
St. Paul companies formed, in waiting
for those from Minneapolis, which came
over on chartered interurban cars, at
3 o'clock. Watson's First Regiment
band accompanied this division, which
marched from Seventh and Wabasha
streets to the armory, where it. was
joined by the St. Paul companies, the
regiment then marching to the church,
Portland avenue and Kent street. Only
one section of the edifice had been al
lotted to the public at large, and this
was crowded long before the arrival
of the regiment, while those seeking to
gain admission after the militiamen
had been accommodated filled the lawn
and sidewalk. Forming in a column,
two abreast, the members of the regi
ment filed slowly into the church, while
the band, which had entered first, ren
dered Beethoven's "Hope Celestial."
When the members of the regiment had
been seated the combined choirs of St.
John the Evangelist and St. Luke's
churches entered, singing with splendid
effect the processional hymn, "Stand
Up for Jesus." At the conclusion of the
scriptural reading by Rev. Dr. Chitten
den, formerly of St. Paul's church, Wi
nona, who assisted in the services, the
congregation, led by the choir, sang the
national anthem, "America." It was
a grand chorus of male voices, whose>
power and spirit was an inspiration in
keeping with the occasion, and seldom
in times of peace is a more feeling
tribute paid to patriotism than was
evidenced by the sincerity of the citizen
soldiers as they sang their country's
national hymn.
Dr. Rhodes announced as hiß text
the words of Paul to Timothy, "Endure
hardness as good soldiers of Jesus
Christ." He said in part: "It might
be thought unusual and to be one of the
contradictions of life to see a body of
men drawn together by the spirit of
war assemble in a Christian church,
whose mission it is to destroy war as a
factor in civilization, yet nothing has
done more to bring about universal
peace than those enrolled in the armies
of the world. But it is not by arms
that the peace of Christ has been im
posed upon the hearts and intellects
of men, but through His boundless love.
God does not send His peace through
the agencies of war. The sacrifices of
the soldier on the field of battle are
free will offerings to the cause he holds
dearest, while the peace of God is es
tablished by the acceptance of the
means which He offers, yet the duties
of a soldier of Christ and a soldier of
his country constitute a striking par
allel.
"It Is interesting to note what makes
a Christian soldier and what makes a
soldier of his country. The first attri
bute of a soldier is obedience. Obedi
ence is likewise the foundation upon
which the Christian life is built. Dis
obedience on the part of a soldier in
times of war means death. The sol
dier has but to do and die and not to
ask the reason why. When one looks
at a regiment on the field of battle
moving with precision, like a mighty
machine at the breath of the command
ing officer, it is then that the secret of
the Christian life is revealed. The or
ders of the Great Captain are to be
seen every day. They issue from the
sky, the stars, the moon and all phases
of nature. They are the reveille of
the morning, the curfew of the night
The fool may read the orders of God,
yet the duty of the soldier is the in
stinct of the soldiers of Jesus Christ.
"Next to obedience, the essential
quality of an efficient soldier is dis
cipline, which means the sinking of
self in the great mass, so that when
the order comes the whole line is
driven as one mass even as are the
ingots of the iron in the furnace. The
great secret of Napoleon's success as
a general was the discipline of his
soldiers individually. No man can be
a g-ood soldier who is thinking of
self. The soldier must think of his
comrades, endure hardship, anguish
disease and death. Only by being will
ing to give up the luxuries of life
and depart to the seclusion of the tent
can a man become a good soldier. All
of this comes as the result of discip
line. Brave men tremble in the field
when receiving their first baptism of
fire and bullets, but discipline changes
their natural fear to courage and brav
ery. Discipline accomplishes the same
end in the Christian's life. The Chris
tian must be willing to be sunk in the
great mass of humanity. He must
give himself to others. Let him put
his feet on luxury, sin and vice, and
by these stones rise to higher things.
This is a Christian's discipline.
"What shall be said of courage a«
in the Christian's life? In the soldier
there may be physical disabilities, but
the soldier who has not courage is
never great. When you read of the
great men infusing courage into troops
which are wavering. It may be said
that brute courage has made it pos
sible for their names to be written
among the stars, but in the Christian
life this is not so. Christian courage
is not like that to which I have al
luded. The courage of the Christian
is harder to attain than that which
enables men to face thundering guns
and storms of lead. It is the power to
say no and yes in the strength of con
viction ; it is the power to say one's
prayers when there are those about
age. The leadership which is coura
geous is that which manifests Itself
where there are none to befriend or
to follow.
"Faith, too. Is an element In the life
of a soldier as well as In, the life of a
Christian. How is it that armies will j
follow one man rather than another? I
It is faith which enables them to do j
so. They know in whom they believe.
The men In the field have the same
faith as he who stands upon the em
inence, and they trnst him. I n«ed
not tell you of the faith that a Chris
tian must have In the invisible. Com
mander. ' The personality of your
Christ Is the ;j»q#ef Ti w.hi«h inspires
the hardiness or 'jfaftMn' soldier of the
Great Commanded WjfektX- fcok utxm
this hody <rf men before me today. I
. . HARD TO HIT . .
tV^^T . An Indian to be shot
• must be taken un
awares and this same quick intui
tion is ever present with him,
£s whether he is in danger from the bullet
y of an enemy, or the equally deadly germ
1 )r\^/^ "' °^ some * ata l disease. In the former
( / case, at the least movement of the foe
/I l/ i c d°d& es > dives, plunges or jumps and
'(\ rf I escapes unscathed. In the other instance he
»' V is quick to perceive by a loss of flesh, sleep or
*Jg J appetite, unnatural restlessness ani pains or
/ lack of energy, a sallow or blotched skin, a bad
breath, indigestion, susceptibility to colds and
numerous other symptoms, thai he is in the toils of some
malady that will terminate fatally unless every precaution
is taken at fence, and he loses ro time. He takes such
medicines as he knows will effect a cure, remedies used for
centuries by his people, carefully compounded from roots,
herbs, barks and gums of their own gathering, and the result
is a speedy return to health and a long life of happiness.
The most famous of these Indian medicines which has
effected thousands of marvelous cures is the well known
Kickapoo Indian Saqwa -|
Recognized everywhere as the most efficient known specific
for all afflictions arising from a diseased condition of the
blood, stomach, kidneys or liver and approved by the
thousands who have found relief by its use. If you are i
» ailing don't neglect this chance
— «s=^^K °^ eeat^ tn > life a nd happiness. A
***^~J^j?W"'?^ single trial is sufficient to con
v%jir^ vince any one of its -
4fc^3 H^-^^vV " -»' r *^ mer * ts - All drug
*-^%b^*Ss-2^^ '*"' V gists, $1 a bottle ; 6
■•-* ~ bottles $5.
think of the fleeting 1 nature of this
life, and remember that we are all
possessed of immortal souls, which, by
the power of God, shall live on through
all eternity; and, soldiers of Minnesota,
I call upon you by your allegiance to
your state to be good soldiers of
Jesus Christ. The time will come wh-en
the battle cry will no longer be heard,
and when the torn flag will be furled
In the parliament of man; then a
still later time will come when war
shall be no more, but those who have
learned the lesson of obedience here
and have endured hardness as good
soldiers of Jesus Chrust will live on
through time in the presence of the
Great Commander."
At the conclusion of the services the
regiment formed outside the church
and marched down Summit avenue to
the armory, where it was disbanded.
DEAD I\ HIS BED.
Andrew Lindqoiat, an Ex-Engineer,
Ecxplren Suddenly.
Andrew A. Lindquist, thirty-five
years old, living at 877 West Minne
haha street, was found dead in his
bed yesterday morning. Lindquist,
who was formerly an engineer at the
Minnesota transfer, quit his place at
the time of the strike, and was not
able to get back again. Since that
time he has been touring the South,
working at odd times. Lately he has
been at Kansas City, Mo., and re
turned to St. Paul Saturday morning.
He complained of not feeling well,
and went early to bed Saturday night.
When his wife went to arouse him
yesterday morning she was shocked to
find him dead. Dr. McNamara, who is
deputy coroner, was notified of his
death, and ordered the remains taken
to Thaung & Jacobson's undertaking
rooms at 32S East Seventh street. A
post mortem will be held this morning
to ascertain the cause of death. The I
deceased leaves a wife and two small
children.
SCHt BERT CLUB TOMGHT
Will Enjoy a Popniai Corapoaer'a
Recital.
The Schubert club will meet tomorrow
night and will be entertained with a recital
of original and Instrumental compositions by
Gerrard Tonnlng, of Duluth. Mr. Tonning
will be assisted by Miss Flora Mackenzie, a
soprano who is favorably known In St. Paul,
and who goes abroad shortly for a coarse
of study.
The executive committee of the Schubert
club is considering an alliance with the
Derthick Federation of Musical-Literary
Clubs, which now numbers 6,000 members,
and through whose agency they would come
into possession of a valuable and interesting
series of programmes arranged and classified
by leading musicians of the United State*. .■
together with criticisms and analyses "not
otherwise obtainable. A specimen pro
gramme will be given soon before the ehtfre
club.
I!» A STRANGE COURT.
Marital Vowi Pledged in a Grue
some Probate Hall.
Judge Wlllrich's daily routine brings
him into contact with disputatious
heirs and legatees, family Jars, and
crazy folks. Saturday he was con
fronted by a couple of lovers who want- J
ed him to marry them. From force of |
habit Judge Willrich eyed them sharp- |
ly as though questioning their sanity, i
but after scrutinizing the marriage ■
license and making a few inquiries, he |
concluded that they were sane after i
all and performed the ceremony.
The bride and groom are Prank Mal
acek, of Wright county, and Anna Sa
bota, of St. Paul.
BAKER'S AXMAL BALL.
I»ua! Happy Event at AaaemMr
Hall.
The eleventh annual ball of the Tun — ■ '
men Bakers' union took place at Labor hall !
Saturday evening. The affair was enjoyed by j ,
about seventy-five couples. A programme of
twenty-four dance numbers served to make
the pleasures last until the small hours of the '
morning, when th-> ir,i.nber3 of the union and !
their friends aamgtx their booi^n, fully as- i ;
sured that the Mod organisation liad mmmr i i
conducted a more sutxeas'ul <:-:i'ertn!n merit, j i
The committee <-t pmtgi-ncnts t*ttaisic\ ci !
E. Nyhns, Anton ':aar. ••«*!■ Andre* I'h;i- ;
llp^ Greengard, CfcaxV*; Car.genger mod Ai»
gust Jacks.

Only Obc Store "Week, ~ ? •■'*?
The present week vrlil km all the games' but
on© finished in the handicap series at Foley's.
The schedule follows: Monday, Torrance ys.
Larkin; Tuesday, Capen vs. Cochrane; Wednes
day. Poland vs. Aldrich; Thursday, Foley vs.
Torrance; Friday, Thayer va. Capen; Sat
urday, Cochrane vs. Larkin.
Tate'*» Better Half In Trouble, Too.
Stella King and Emma Tate, two negro
women, were arrested last nlgrt by Patrol
man Holland, charged with larceny. The
complaint was made by Robert Brunson, a
white youth, who claims to live at St. Jam9S,
Minn., and work on the Great Northern road
as brakeman. Brunson says he met th»
women and invited them to have a drink.
He displayed his money to pay for the treat,
and when he felt for it a few moments later
the roll, amounting to $20. was gone. Emma
Tate, one of the prisoners, is the wife of
Robert Tate, who will be arraigned in court
this morning for creating a disturbance in
Rossberg's saloon last Wednesday night. In
order that Brunson would be on hand to pros
ecute the women this morning he was given
a cell at the station for the night.
ruptured a Defaulter.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Oct. 18. — Sheriff
Barnes, of Park county. Ohio, has arrived
here to take back G. W Legg, the default
ing treasurer of that county. Two days bs
fore Legg's term of office expired he dis
appeared leaving a deficit of $15,000. Legg
was much overcome when caught, and said
he had been tormented ever since he left
Ohio. _
I.n. Gaacogne** Peril.
NEW YORK, Oct. 18. -The steamer La
Gaseogne arrived today, bringing $600,000 In
gold. On Wednesday last the La Goscogne
encountered a tremendous wave which swept
away one of th» life boats and in other re
spects slightly damaged the boat. The pas
sengers were at dinner at the time. Tha
shock of the wave, forced almost everything
from the steamer tables, completed spoiling
the meal for all of the passengers.
The Oldest and Best Appo'nted Studio in
The Northwest.
1850 CK^sgSKSS^ 1896
SO and 101 East Sixtli Street,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
EXQUISITE PHOTOGRAPHY!
"Be New Photo"
Outdoor and commercial work a specialty.
%&B Mr. Zimmerman's Personal Attention to
Appointments. Telephone 1071.
PILEST
SAF*E., LASTING GUFte.
Itching piles, bleeding, blind or protruding
piles, safely and permanently cured by tha
PYRAMID PILE CURE. Absolutely safe
contains no opium, cocaine or injurious drugs'
50 cents and $1 at druggists. Book on cause
and cure of piles sent free by addressing
Pyramid Co.. Albion. Mich.
CITY NOTICE.
Office of the City Treasurer,
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 16, 1896.
All persons interested in the assessment for
paving with brick on concrete foundation
Fifth street, from Wabasha. street to the west
lin? of Cedar street; also pave with asphalt
on concrete foundation said Fifth street from
west line of Cedar street to Robert street
also pave with granite on concrete founda
tion the intersection of said Fifth street with
Robert street; also pave with aaphalt on con
crete foundation said Fifth street, from
Robert street to the west line of Rroadway
street, in said City of St. Paul (except be
tween the rails of the street car track* and
between the tracks and for two feet on each
swe of the outside rails of said tracks), and ,
put tn granite curbing and granite toothing
(where neeeacary) on the line of said im
provement, including the necessary gas. water
and ge-wer connections to property line,
WILL TAKE NOTICE,
that on the Stb day of October, 18&G, I did
receive different warraat* from the City
Comptroller of the City of St. Paul for the
collection of the above-named assessments
The nature of these warrants is that If
you fail to pay the assessment within
THIRTY DAYS
after the fir*t publication of thin bbUm I
shall report you *nd your real estate 'so
wapsjed a* delinquent, and apply to the
District Court of the County of RanW!
Minnesota for Judgment againa* your lacdi
ots blocks or parcels ifcerwof so assessed
Sarlßtbng interest, costs and expenses ana
for -an, order c«.Um. Court to sell the 'asm.
F°.3;Ji h 3.1?3r Bler 't thereof. c. L_ HORST
TSSra; Cfty TraHTirer.

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