Newspaper Page Text
LOCAL \EWS NOTES.
The number;; of Division N"f>. 2, A. 'V EL,
wi!i ni\c a tii.! OxU evening at Labor hall.
Scarlet fever ia reported at 706 Ulair street
and dtpfetaeria at i-l'i University avenue And
M tl>? T:ohfra:an flat*.
Tito RackfiTfren will carry the ease of John
Wilson to Uk Eoprena coot U Ikn are d»>
lea; d in ths district o-utrt.
Tfee avu-.'.'- meeting of tin- Hazel Park Poo-
I -l"-s. cfcureb wiil be held Friday oveniux.
Bupper will be iervtd duriap l\\c evening.
lire hi ;- La::: in the .ear of 35(1 i'mno
avenue did |S0 damage la-st create*. The
etructure is own d by A. \V. Cratghoad and
the DTigta of iiie Bre is unknown.
A fw •• lesson on breadmaUing will be given
l>v illns Mary C. ThoßMOn this mornlns; at
10 o'elc-i ■'.; kit' the rooms of the Young
W"ctnen's Friendly asaoetet!o», OS Jaricaon
QBeora to i!:-' St. Pnul Homeopathic aoclety
fcmve been elected as Eottros: Dr. Alex. Donald.
president; Dr. S. Q. Cooh, of Merriaon Park,
vice pnsideat, and l>r. HubbeH, aaeretssy
;<:■■■ \v. : >v.: I i\
. . Bg at §12 L'Ortort street,
and employed as teamster, was injured yes
terday by a tart of a load of tieur falling on
him. " He iru taken to his hime. but is not
Car >.<■. :-!-!7 of the Grand avenue line was
i . ierably scorched by fire at Seven Cor
ners shortly after noon yesterday, the blaze
b-ing caused by the electric wires under
neath the car becoming displaced.
Thomas Koran, formerly a member of the
<;!>• detectJTfl fore?, was taken to the city
hospital yesterday moraiEg suffering from
an «cnte ami severe attack i>li nervous pros
tration. Mis conditisii is r: ported as aertena
The remains of Miss Lillian Lclebvre were
■hipped to Garden City for interment yssu-r
--day morning. George Havens, who was in
jured in the same accident on the' freight ele
vator of the Towle Syrup company, is doing
well at St. Joseph's hospital.
The case against Joseph K. Bacon, charged
with parsing a check for $3 drawn on a bank
In which he had no funds, was dismissed in
the police court yesterday. The dismissal
>va>: at the request of the city attorney, who
informed the court that the complaint had
P. 1). Scanneil was trkd and convicted in
the police court yesterday of using language
tending to provoke assault. The court, after
healing the evidence, directed that Scannell
sign a bond to keep the peace, and this for
mality having been gone through with, the
defendant was discharged.
The ofiic-f men of this "city will inaugurate
their winter series of meetings this even
ing at the parlors of the Commercial club.
The topic of discussion will be "Business
Methods and Office Routine." Several very
prominent jobbers and manufacturers who
have evinc-rd interest in the Office Men's as
sociation will be present.
The park board was scheduled to meet last
night, but no quorum appearing, an adjourned
meeting will be held next Monday night. The
important business before the board will be
the preparation of the estimate of the
amount of money needed for the year 1597,
which estimate is to be submitted to the con
ference committee next month.
Tli i» is the day for registration.
Get your name on the list. Booths
open from G a. m. to 9 p. m.
FOl\D AT FERGIS FALLS.
Frank Schwartz Had Been Com.
in in. -<1 to the Asylum There.
Frank Schwartz, twenty-one years
old. who disappeared from his home,
984 Marion street, a week ago, has been
located at the Fergus Falls insane asy
lum. He had been found wandering
about the streets of Anoka on Friday
last, and after being examined by the
probate court at that place, had been
committed to the asylum at Fergus
Falls. Schwartz had but recently been
discharged from the asylum at Roches
ter. His relatives will go to Fergus
Falls for the purpose of identifying
Burnt Cork Entertainment.
Tonight at 8 p. m., in the Red Men's hall,
No. 411 Robert street, under the ausiplces
of White Cloud Tribe No. 8, the "White
Cloud Minstrels" will make their initial ap
pearance. The company contains some good
minstrel talent, and is under the management
of L. L. Rotter, who has gone to considerable
pains, in forming the company. The tickets
have bj»en limited, owing to the small ca
pacitr of the ball, and every seat is ex
pected to be taken. Prof. Brose's mandolin
orchestra will render the introductory over
tuie at 8 p. m. sharp. Among those par
ticipating in the company are the following:
L. L. Rotter, interlocutor; end men, John
son and Hecker; "tambos," Penny and Pat
■\veii: "bones," Cire^ Johnson, Hecker, Oll
renshaw, Patwell. W[nny, Grace, Costello,
"Varnum. Ledegar, McPhee, McNulty,
Camitsch. Billiard. The first part will contain
end songs, jokes, sentimental solos and
choruses, the second part specialties, con
cluding with a laughable after-piece.
Col. K. C Long's «inn Found.
In March last E. C. Long lost a $300 shot
gun. He didn"t exactly lose the gun, but it
disaippcared in a mysterious manner and
rather then have any fuss 3bout it, Col.
Long let it go as a loss. Saturday fi-snk
Maska. nineteen years old, who lives at
Rice lake, and at the time iha ?un dis
appeared last spring was employed by Mr.
Long, leTt the gun at a repair store to be
fixed. Detectives Sweeney nid W\-lls hap
pened to see the gun, and as it was a very
fine one. inquired as to the owner. A little
investigation brought out the fucta in the
<ase, and when Maska called at 'he gun
smith's ho wa3 taken in custody and locked
wp at the central police station on a charge
of larceny. "
Ramsey Wins the Robes,
Grand Regent Huhn will tonight of
ficially present the set of silk velvet robes
offered last year to the council in Minnesota
making the greatest gain in membership.
Hamsey council will be the lucky recipient,
being far in the lfad of any ether council in
the state. The entire staff of grand officers
will be present to add eclat to thf> occasion,
together with visitors from all parta of the
state. Following the ceremony, a programme
of entertainment will be furnished and the
proverbial hospitality of Ramsey will be en
joyed, consisting of refreshments, cigars and
other things to cheer the inner man.
liml Him Tied.
IV. Capistrand. fifty years old and living
on Thirteenth street near Mississippi, was ar
rested last evening on a charge of drunk and
disorderly. Patrolmen Twohy and Cronln
were called to the Capistrand house by mem
bers of the family who were fearful that
some harm might come to them. When the
officers arrived Capistrand had been ted with
a rope in order to keep him from doing any
damage. His fetters were untied by the
. policemen and he was given a ride in the
;;atrol wagon and a col! at the central sta
Llbertl Was Joking.
Pasquala Liberti, arrested Saturday night
owing to his having intimated that he would
take the life of Rodino Lombardo. paid a
flue of $10 in tho police court yesterday for
drunkenness. Liberti proved to the satis
faction of the court that it was the whisky
that he had drunk that caused the threat,
and that he and Lombardo were "town»vs''
in sunny Italy.
Resistor today If yon Tvnnt t«
vote Nov. 3. Get your name on the
list. Hoothn open from 6 a. m. to
ft i>. in.
"* DOUBLE SWsHG ?
*f FO:t THE ORKAT i
7 SoXjnd Money 2
W Parade on s«turdrty Eveaiag. ii a ". \f
A Torch in the market. *
1 Only 15 GENTS Each, X
in Special rates tor quauiities. V
h 2?bo<= Masted K-.ns-er*. Perilino •!
w >* M::;les «ixl ail CamntSga Novelties V
£ from W ceett up. #
I W.J. DYERS BRO. ?
NEXT TO POSTOFfiCE. $
OH A LARGE SCRhE
I'l AN!S FOR THIS COMINU OF SMI,
I'AI.NKK AM) UN, 111 CK
VICE PRESIDENTS NAMED.
ITZNKHAKY OK [)ISTl\<;l ISHUD
l)i:i!i!( i! ATS O\ TtlKllt MIN
IM X SOT A Till I.
(;i! l .\l) SOI M) MOMKV PARADE.
Saturday fff«h« Will WHmm n Street ;
D:>tuoi:sir«tiiHi Thin Will Tell
liow St. Paul Keels.
Arrangements for the Palmer-Buck- |
net demonstration at the Auditorium j
ntxt Friday night are about completed.
As the meeting is to be non-partisan,
it is probable that the attendance will
rival, if not exceed, that of any poli- j
tical gatheriner that has been held in I
the Northwest this campaign. Hun- j
(ireds of persons throughout the state I
have signified their intention of being |
present, and applications for seats are
pouring into the secretary of the state
committee. For the benefit erf such
persons it may be stated here that
there will be no reserved seats except
those set apart for the escort of the
nominees and those on the stage for
the vice presidents named below. Seats
in the body of the house will be free
to all comers. No seats will be re
served for marching clubs after the ar
rival of the clubs in the procession,
and no seats on the stage or on the
state balcony will be reserved after 8
At 7:45 Friday evening, Messrs. Pal
mer and Buckner will be escorted
from their hotel or car to the Auditor
ium by the Young Men's Sound Money
league, more than 1,000 strong, as well
as by the Seventh Ward Marching
club, one hundred strong. Bach com
pany will be escorted by its own band.
Seibert's band will furnish the musical
portion of the entertainment in the
_Gen. Bragg, of Wisconsin, who was
expected to accompany the Palmer-
Buckne-r party to Minnesota, has been
compelled to send his regrets owing to
business reasons. However, the Hon.
Franklin MacVeagh, of Chicago, will
be in St. Paul and will speak with the
Democratic nominees from the Audi
torium stage. Mr. MacVeagh has a
splendid reputation as a Democrat and
an orator, and earned the admiration
of all good Democrats two years ago
by his campaign before the people of
Illinois for the United States senator
ship in opposition to the Hon. Shelby
M. Cullom. This will be the first ap
pearance of Mr. MacVeagh in St Paul
as well as of Senator Palmer and Gen'
Buckner. Senator Palmer has been so
long in the public eye that the mere
announcement of his coming will be
sufficient to attract a tremendous audi
ence. Gen. Buckner, the National
Democratic candidate for vice presi- I
dent, is a plain but lucid and forcible
speaker, and has the reputation in the
South of being the greatest vote get
ter that ever came out of Kentucky.
The special train bearing Messrs.
Palmer and Buckner will stop between
La Crosse and St. Paul on Thursday as
Winona at 11:27 a. m.
Wabasha at 12:15 p. m.
Red Wing at 1:10 p. m.
Hastings at 1:40 p. m.
It should arrive in St. Paul between
3 o'clock and 3:15 p. m. The old gener
als go through St. Paul, remaining in
the city only half an hour, to St.
Cloud, where they speak that night,
returning to St. Paul for their meet
ing here on the following day. J. J.
Watson has charge of the arrange
ments of the St. Paul meeting.
Following are the gentlemen named
for vice presidents of the occasion, and
who will be seated upon the platform:
St. Paul— jFerd Hlnrlchs,
Dr. Erneat Sehrader, Louis Betz,
Robert A. Smith, George F. Kuhles,
Crawford Livingston, James J. Early,
Jarad How. George Theobald,
F. W. M. Cutcheon, F. W. Damler,
D. W. Lawler. James H. Farrell,
J. J. McCafferty. M. Mullane.
Michael Doran. Philip S. Harris,
P. H. Kelly. Charles Hauser,
J. G. Pyle, Isadore Rose.
L. E. Reid, S. S. Stokes,
W. Adams Harden- Dr. C. Williams,
bergh. Dr. C. Stamm,
John S. O'Brien, Dr. A. J. Sto-ne,
Dan L. Sullivan. Thomas Grace,
Joseph Machovec, Edward Murnane,
Dennis H. Sullivan. Peter Daley,
John F. Fltzpatrick. B. H. Srhrieber,
Dr. Charles Smith, George L. Bunn,
Ricbard M. Crosby, David Peebles,
H. G. Fiahbein. Thos. A. Prendergast,
Herman Scheffer, William Dawson,
Capt. J. S. Harries. Louis E. Shepley,
Dr. E. J. Abbott, Peter M. Kerst,
Louis D. Wilkes. M. J. Eoyle,
Max Frankel, James Denegre.
Eugene Regenthal, Geo. J. Pilkington,
Alfred Schcffer, Wm. P. Trowbridge.
B. Vahsen, Wescott W. Price,
W. H. Tttfany, Wm. N. Armstrong,
Cyrus J. Wellington, C. M. Grlggs,
James W. Lusk, Wm. C. Read,
W. F. Myers. S. H. Reevse,
Gustave Scholle. S. R. McMasters,
N. M. Thygeson. John S. Grode,
Robertson Howard. W. P. Clough,
Wm. H. S. Wright, E. A. Young,
R. L. Miller. R. R. Dunn,
A. E. Boyesen. William A. French,
M. F. Kaln, J. J Parker,
William Carson, J. J. Watson.
John Van Rohr, H. W. Lamtwrton, John |
Ludwig. Earl S. Voumans. Winona; Anton
I Schaefer, Hushmore; Wilson G. Crosby, Du
tuth; E. P. Alexander, Duluth; T. N. Sim
-1 mons. J. C Pierce, Red Wing; L. B. Everdell.
j Breckenridge; B. W. How, Sauk Center, J. j
E. O'Brien. E W. Purant. J. S. O'Brien, J. j
i McCarthy. Eugene O'Neill, D. Bronson. Still- !
! water: A. Geland. John C. Oswald, George H. ;
Partridge. Minneapolis; W. Logan Brecken- !
ridge, Rochester: 0. W. Si-hultz. Worthing- I
ton: Dr. J. S. Hielseher, Mankato; T. H. j
Quinn, Faribault; Theo Bruener, St. Cloud;
M. Mullen. New Ulm; J. E. O'Brien. Crooks- ;
ton; J. C. Small, Brainerd; Aug Scherken- |
bach. Shakopee: W. N. Ham! in. Pine Island;
Cfcauncey Baxter Fergus Falls: C. Roderig. i
J. H. Klinkhamer, Jordan; D. Getty. White !
! Bear; J. G. Earhuff. North St. Pau"; Dr. j
! Groves, Brainerd; Jacob Retss, Sh*ko?ee:
George A. Putolt. Chaska; T. C. Kurtz. Moor
head: John F. Norrlsh, R. C. Libbey. Hast-' J
ings: Dr. Grivelle. Young America; George
Bradley, Norwood: Dr. D. R. Sutherland,
♦ * •
The Globe's estimate of the cam
j raign situation is not nearly correct,"
j said Chairman Rosing, of the Demo-
I oratic state central committee yea-
I terday. "This committee has infor
! mation that leads me to beiieve that
j not only was our claim of the state j
i for both Bryan and Lind, made a week
j ago. correct, but that we shall have to
i revise our figures and claim the state
j for Lind by at least 30,000, and that j
■ there will be very little difference be- j
I tween that vote and the vote for Bryan I
j —not more than 10.000 at the utmost. I
I If the election should be held today
! Bryan would carry the stats an-fi have
thousands of votes to .=pare." Mr.
Bixby also claims the estimate was In- !
I correct. Instead of having 20,000 ma
! jority, he says McKinley will have 40,-
I <JrOO, and that Clough will be elected by
* * *
This is the second day set .apart for
registration in the city. The registra
tion last Tuesday was the heaviest
| for the first day in the history of the
municipality, and it is freely predicted
that today will also be a record break
er, for the- reason that the candidates
Jind w;ird workers of both parties are
determined that every voter thai! have
his name on the !tat and that he shall
be registered today for fear- of pos-
F'.hie interference or accidents on the
final day. Never before has there beeg .
so much interest shown oi| the part
cf. th» voters. The retfstratk- it %©«*<!
.yt.ltE SAINT PAUL GLOBE: TUBSBAY, OCTOBER 20, 1898.
be heavy even If the candidates and
party hustlers 1 kept their hands off.
• * •
Committees having- In charge the ar
rangements for the sound money rally
Saturday night are putting in their
best licks and will see to it that noth
ing is left undone to give Robert T.
Lincoln and Congressman MeCleary a
rousing reception. Preparations for
the big parade are progressing and
it is Intended that it shall be the larg
ts-t demonstration of the campaign.
'Chat there may be no semolance of
coercion, the parade committee will
visit th-s workir.gmen In the big fac
tories f.nd railroad shops and personal
ly Invite them to participate in the
e'emonstration. Employers will not be
asked to solicit their workmen or
clerks to turn out. It is expected that
every branch of labor in St. Paul will
he liberally represented in this parade,
;ind in order that those who march
in the columns may be certain of
: eats in the hall, preference will be
given them in the accommodations.
Provision will be made for an over
flow meeting in Market hall and an
out-door demonstration will be held,
if necessary. The committee in charge
expects to care for about IS, OOO peo
ple, who will want to hear tho speeches.
There will be abundance of torches
and transparencies provided for all
who wish to join the maroaing col
umns, and provision will be made for
private displays, should merchants
or others wish to prepare floats for
the occasion. All the bands in the
city have been employed for the night,
and there will be no lack <:f music.
Badges are now being printed and as
soon as possible they will be distribut
ed free of charge. Gen. Mason has
consented to take charge of the parade
and the route to be followod will be
left to his decision. In the selection
of the route he will be governed some
what by the number of clubs that are
to participate. It is desired that the
parade move not later than 7 o'clock,
and if there are many in line, the
route will necessarily be shortened
that the participants in the parade
may arrive at the Auditorium In time
to be seated and not interfere with
the speeches, which will be schheduled
for as nearly 8 o'clock as pi>3Fible.
It is expected that the railroad shops
will turn out several thousand men
as Saturday had been set apart for
a day of parade by them before the
Lincoln demonstration was planned.
• * •
W. H. (Coin) Harvey arrived in St.
Paul yesterday, accompanied by his
private secretary, and weat to the
Ryan, where he spent, the afternoon
resting. Mr. Harvey has been making
a vigorous campaign during the past
few weeks, and is to speak twice more
in the state and will then give up for
the year. Yesterday he told a re
porter for the Globe that he felt well
repaid for the work he has done in the
cause of free silver. "I am confident
that the will of the people demanding
a change will be expressed in Novem
ber, and that Bryan will be elected,"
said Mr. Harvey. "I have been cam
paigning in lowa, South Dakota and
shall spend a portion of this week in
Minnesota. Of Nebraska there can
be no doubt, despite the claims of the
Republicans. There is no feeling, save
one, or confidence that Bryan will win
all over that state. The Democrats
are harmonious and there are free
silver Republican clubs everywhere.
South. Dakota, also, I am sure, will be
for Bryan. In Illinois we tear only
the money that is being used against
• * •
The following additional itinerary
has been arranged for Gens. Palmer
and Buckner at Chicago: They will
leave for Milwaukee tomorrow after
noon. Their train will be stopped at
Kenosha fifteen minutes; Racine, fif
teen minutes and arrive at Milwaukee
at 3:45. Gen. E. S. Bragg will accom
pany them across "Wisconsin to La
Crosse and will make speeches from
the rear of the train. An evening
meeting will be held in Milwaukee.
They leave Milwaukee at 10 o'clock
Wednesday morning. Their first stop
will be at Oconomowoc, where they will
have a chance to make flve-minute
speeches each. They will stop at
Waterloo ten minutes, Columbus ten .
minutes; Portage, Manston, Toman
ten minutes each, arriving in La Crosse
at 6:30 in the evening. They remain in
La Crosse Wednesday night, leaving
Thursday at 10:15 a. m. for their visit
After carrying out the programme
prepared for them, Sunday «will be
spent in Minneapolis. They will arrive
in Sioux City at 5:40 Monday morning
and will address an afternoon meeting
there. Leaving Sioux City at 3:30 in
the afternoon, they go to Council Bluffs
where they arrive at 7 p. m. and ad
dress an evening meeting. From Coun
cil Bluffs the party will proceed into
Nebraska and Gen. Palmer and Gen.
Buckner will make speeches at Omaha
and Lincoln. Returning to Council
Bluffs Tuesday night they will remain
in that city until Wednesday morning
and begin their trip through lowa.
• • •
The committee in charge of the coming
sound money demonstration on the oc
casion of Robert T. Lincoln's visit to
St. Paul Saturday is leaving no stone
unturned to make that demonstration
one of the greatest political parades
ever held in St. Paul.
The social feature of the visit is not
to be neglected either, and last night
the committee appointed the following
gentlemen to a*Jt as a reception com
mittee: Hon. Alexander Ramsey, Hon.
William R. Merriam. D. A. Monfort,
Hon. F. B. Doran, E. W. Peet. Maj.
W. F. Tucker, Theodore L. Schurm«ier
and George C. Squires.
The following are to be added to the
list of vice presidents: J. H. Allen,
H. C. Burbank. Silas B. Foot, G. T.
Schurmeier and R. C. Dunn.
The executive committee will meet
at noon today and a full attendance
• • •
Terrenoe V. Powderly was biled to
j talk last night, but Mr. Powderly didn't.
No one seemed to know why, neither
the members of the country nor state
Republican committees. Mr. Powderly
was advertised to speak at Mozart hall
I and two other places, but although
j crowds gathered to all three halls, Mr.
I Powderly failed to show up. There
i were a great many complaints about
The candidates on the Republican
j ticket from congressman down to the
I last man on the county ticket, have
.arrived at the conclusion that there
| will be no Republican land-slide this
j time. With this fact staring them in
."the face, they have suddenly awakened I
to the importance of doing a lot of I
i hustling. A meeting was held last j
evening at Central hall, which was at
tended by the candidates and about
100 of the ward committeemen. Postal
cards to the number of 500 had been I
sent jut through the mail, but less than |
one quarter of those invitied graced the
meeting with their presence. Moses E.
Clapp was caught on the street by Maj.
Espy, and being taken to the hall,
I made a short address, dwelling parti
cularly on the importance of having
each Republican voter registered in
order that the entire ticket might be
I elected. F. C. Stevens, Dennds Sulli
| van, Frank S. Elmund, Charles Chapel
Judge Willrioh, E. W. Bazille, ami a
j number of the lesser lights, circulated
among thoee present and talked very
loudly in the hall about working for
the success of the entire ticket. A
number at the ward workers, who are
to pay attention to the registration of
vc-tere today and Saturday, asked for
advice as to what they should do un
der certain circumstances, which might
arise. So many questions were asked
in this line., that one of the candidates
remarked, if this was what the meet
ing was called for, he was going to
skip out where he could do something
in the way of making votes. It was
finally decided that It was to the best
interests of the party and in fact the
only chance left to insure success that
an aggressive campaign be made
from this until election day. An ad
journed meeting will be held at the
same hall, Tuesday evening, next, wfoen .
.the precinct ctnnmttteemen ttre expect
; «ci-. to report in detail Just how the
chaucea took In the precincts.
LISTENED TO "GOifl"
W. H. HARVEY ADDRESSES A
LARGE AUpiKJfCB IN MAR.
KKT HA LI.
THE FEATURE OF THE EVENT
WAS THE APPEARANCE AND SING
ING OF SIOCTEEW LITTLE
d . & _
NECESSITY FtHl MORE MONEY
! _a .
\Vn« Repeated nl Length Uy the
Free Silver Advocate— Given v
An audience that filled all the seats
and the gallery and overflowed into the
aisles crowded into Market hall to
listen to a free coinage speech delivered
by W. H. (Coin) Harvey, of Chicago.
It was a well-dressed, attentive audi
ence, respectful in demeanor, noisy
enough at times to satisfy the most ex
acting of orators, and at times there
were demonstrations of approval over
utterances that some people might call
treasonable. There were many ladies
present and, although the hall was not
heated, the great audience sat until 11
o'clock with upturned coat collars and
cheered the author of financial litera
Before the speech-making hegan six
teen little girls clad in white dresses
and wearing red, white and blue waists,
together with a little boy clad in con
ventional costume and a tiny miss
whose costume from top to toe was the
color of gold, went through an exer
cise illustrating the sixteen to one idea
and sang songs about the pluto
crats of Wall street and the certainty
of victory in November for the friends
of free coinage. These exercises
pleased the audience mightily and there
were cheers and encores until the little
folks grew tired of singing. When the
children had finished the grown up en
tertainers marched on the stage and
Mr. Harvey came on with W. W.
Erwin. There were loud cheers for the
latter and equally noisy demonstration
for the Chieag&an when he emerged
from the collar of his great coat and
showed his features. Francis Clark,
candidate for J congress, was there and
John Arnold Keyes, candidate for at
torney general and Archie McLeod,
Araon Poupeney, T. D. O'Brien, J. C.
Hanley, Louis Nash, N. S. Beardsley,
Harry Caldwelf and others equally
well known and prominent in free coin
Mr. Harvey was introduced by T. F.
Kane, who made a little speech that
pleased the crowd.
Mr. Harvey did not dwell at length
upon the arguments that involve the
use of numerals. For that, doubtless,
his audience was grateful. His open
ing argument was that money is a
recessity, and that, being a neces
s!ty. it should have free circulation.
On the contrary, he asserted the money
of the United States had been partially
suppressed by a law that interfered
with its free coinage, and that the re
sult was a hoarding of the life-blood
of commerce. "If there were laws in
force preventing the production of
wheat to an amount necessary for the
uses of the people, we would insist
upon the repeal of such laws," said
the speaker. "So we must do in this
instance. The law says we shall not
coin the money that we need; we now
insist that such a law is harmful to
the nation. Until recent years this
country had two metals used as money.
We had what is known as the bimetal
lic system. Gold and silver passed as
money, and each kept the other in
check. Later silver was demonetized
apd immediately gold began to rise in
value. As the years passed it took
more and more of our product to pur
chase a dollar in gold. Gold was de
clared to be the primary m>ney and
we «stablishhed another form called
representative money. We established
a redemption system. But behold, we
now have representative money to the
amount of $1,000,000,000 and only $600,
--000 of redemption money. Our credit
ors sent their representative money
to the banks and demanded redemp
tion money. Then came a run on the
banks and the nation became a debtor
again to keep up the reserve of the
redemption money. Let me tell you,
when a nation is forced to borrow
redemption money from foreign na
tions, it is £nly a question of time
when that naLtion will cease to exist.
"The gold rionojhetallists tell us that
the law of l£7B restored silver to its
former usefulness. I say that the act
of 1878 was wiorse than the law of 1873.
Its passage was followed with the is
suance of gold notes, bonds and mort
gages, because the act gave the creditor
the option wh^ch. money he would take
in the payment of debt. Excuse was
made by individual corporations and
state governments, to refund their in
debtedness that advantage might be
taken of thai wicked provision. Sil
ver has been legislated out of circu
lation—gold, they tell us, has been
frightened into coyer. There is~~no gold
in circulation; todiy. A money that is
not fit to cinjiilate freely is not fit to
"They say we are agitators, that the
discussion of our financial system has
drawn gold out of the country. A finan
cial system that will not bear discus
sion is not worth having. When we
have the right system we'll know it—
and we'll never get it unless we agitate
for it. Think of the ostracism that Is
used to close the mouths of men who
are discussing this question whlcta
Christ began to study 2,000 years ago.
Our forefathers provided free speech
for their posterity. They knew how
despotism came, for they had expe
rienced it. They knew it began with
ostracism; and that selfish wealth,
without the protection of free speech,
would be followed by political crime,
making speeches and being punished
with imprisonment. It is the purpose
of despotism to check our freedom of
speech. Ireland and Cuba know what
political crime means — dungeons, chains
and death, simply for the agitation of
"Now is the crucial period in our
history. The corporations- have made
their employes to understand they must
vote as they demand, without accord
ing those employes the right to think
for themselves. They are making us a
nation of tenapt» v The slave owner of
forty years ago thought for his slaves.
1 would as sqpn 3 expect to carry Eng
land for free poinage as New England
and New York, where the people are
already 95 per cent of them tenants.
"What is abnormal supply of money
for the United States? There are now
deposited in banks of the nation
money belonging io the people amount
ing to $5,300,000,000. There is money in
the county amounting only to $1,600,
--000,000. This greater sum la loaned out
by the banks to give the people enough
money to do tuis&ess. The banks own
and control ajl tftis money. The dif
ference between these sums shows that
we have not enough money to do busi
ness. We are obliged to borrow because
there is nof* ertbugh money to go
around. For .* thi# , accommodation we
are obliged to pay the bankers $200.
--000,000 annually. If all the silver in
the world were dumped on our shores
there would not Jae enough money to
do the business of the nation."
Mr. Harvey paid a fine tribute to the
women of the nation, who. he said,
had inspired the men to deeds of pa
triotism in former times as they surely
would in this crisis of the nation. At
the close of "Mr. Harvey's address there
were three cheers «lven for the speak
er, ssd then there were load and in
sistent calls for W. W. Erwln. Cold
and late though it was no one left the
hall. Mr. Erwln advan-ced to the front
of the platform and when silence was
restored he said: "It Is so late that I
cannot address you tonight, but on the
30th of the month I am to speak at the
Auditorium. Tomorrow night that
grandest martyr of modern times,
Eugene Victor Debs—"
The rest was lost in the yells of the
crowd at the mention of the American
Railway Union president's name. Mr.
Debs is to speak at the Auditorium to.
night. Tonight, also, Mr. Harvey will
speak at Minneapolis.
• • *
There will be a meeting of the Ninth
Ward Central Republican club at S.
A. R. C. room. 767 Jackson street, Wed
nesday evening, Oct. 21, to form a
• * *
At a Republican meeting at Lucker's
hall. Forest avenue and Margaret
street, Wednesday evening, at 8 p. m.,
Hon W. H. Lightner, Hon. Albert
Scheffer will speak.
• * •
A number of German-American citi
zens met at the Globe building last
night and organized the German-Amer- !
lean Bimetallic Club of St. Paul. J.
M. Pottgieser was elected president,
Frank Hoffman secretary and Charles
Ehrmanntraut treasurer. Vice presi
dents are to be chosen in each ward.
The club adopted a constitution and I
issued a proclamation indorsing the
free coinage of silver at a ratio of 16
to 1, independent of any other coun
MAYOR DORAK'S IRE
Arouse*- by Expenditures of the
Mayor Doran got after the board of
county commissioners yesterday, and
single-handed induced that body to
come to his way of thinking and re
turn unopened a batch of improvement
Some weeks ago the board adver
tised for proposals for the construction
of an improved roadway on the Joseph
ine turnpike, running along the north
ern boundary of Ramsey county. The
bids were received at yesterday's meet
ing, but the mayor was there to head
off the clerk from breaking the seals.
Mayor Doran's objection was that the
road and bridge fund of the board
was already overdrawn some $4,000. He
held that it wa» wrong and very likely
illegal to spend money before it was
Therefore, seeing that the road and
bridge fund was shy, the mayor held
that all future work, especially such
expensive work as that contemplated,
should be held over until there was
money in sight. He declared that the
city members of the board were not
exercising as much effort to keep down
expenses as they should. The country
members, knowing that the city pays
97 per cent of the oounty's running
expenses, order all the improvements
they take a notion to. The mayor be
lieved the city members of the board
should be more watchful and conserva
tive. A county debt in Ramsey or
Hennepin is virtually a city debt. The
mayor wanted the bids returned un
opened and the work suspended for the
time being, or untih there was money
in the treasury.
The matter brought out a long dis
cussion. The members who did not
agree with the mayor cited an opinion
from the attorney general of the state
that the costs of an improvement could
be paid with money borrowed from
another fund to save interest. The
existence of such a ruling was doubted
by the mayor, so the whole matter was
held in abeyance until the county at
torney and the attorney general could
look into it.
The road and bridge fund is not large
enough now to meet the outstanding
Mayor Doran's speech furnished
about the only thing of interest at the
session of the commissioners, who had
little actual business before them.
WHERB ARK TUB DEMOCRATS?
Republicans Getting: the Majority
of New Voters.
The office of the clerk of courts was
open until 9 o'clock last evening in
order to afford those whose work ren
ders it impossible for them to get away
in the daytime an opportunity to take
out their first papers. Papers were
issued to seventy-eight men during the
entire day and evening. About four
flfths of the number presented cards
issued to them by the Republican
The clerk's office will also remain
open until 9 p. m. next Friday, for the
same purpose, Saturday being the last
day of registration.
RELEASED ON BAIL.
Young; Bern's Alleged Assailant*
Are Allowed Liberty.
Robert H. Grady and William Wald
ron, were arraigned in the police court
yesterday morning. The complaining
witness, Paul E. Benz was not able to
appear and the case was continued to
Nov. 6. Grady was charged with as
sault and battery, and released on $100
bail. Waldron, who is charged with as
sault with a dangerous weapon, had
his bonds fixed at $1,000, and P. J. Bow
lin and Anthony Kampmann qualified
in that amount for the prisoner's ap
pearance in court on Nov. 6. The con
dition of young Benz is reported as
much inproved and he is rapidly recov
ering from the effects of his injuries.
REVIEWED THE WORK.
Rev. E. P. Ingersoll Tells of the
Rev. E. P. Ingersoll, who has just re
turned from the meeting of the For
eign Missionary Societies of the Con
gregational Churches, in Cleveland, 0.,
spoke on the "American Board " at a
meeting of the Congregational minis
ters, held in Chamber of Commerce,
yesterday morning. He gave a report
of the work done in Cleveland.
CHAXOES ITS OFFICES.
St. Paul A Dull! Hi to Move Into the
The St. Paul & Duluth railroad com
pany will have a grand moving within
the next ten days, with all its baggage.
The company will give up its present
quarters and move into the eighth and
ninth floors of the remodeled Globe
building. Thomas Lowry, the new
owner of the latter structure, has made
extensive improvements in the building
and has increased the elevator service.
The change will allow the Duluth road
considerable more room.
WHIST (LIB REMOVES
To Sew Quarter* in the Lowry Ar
The St. Paul Chess and Whist club,
which for several years has occupied
quarters on the eighth floor of the
Globe building, will remove this morn
ing to the Lowry Arcade, where it
has furnished pleasant and commodi
ous quarters in the Fourth street wing
of the building.
Will Send the Boy Home.
Clarence Wllaon,- a fourteen-year-old . boy,
who was arrested last week on a charge of
■vagrancy, will be sent to his home at Mon
tezunia, 10., today. D. T. Wellington, who
has been caring for tbe lad pending an in
quiry as to his home, received a letter yes
terday from the youth's mother in which was
enclosed a $5 bill. The letter requested that
Clarence be sent home on the first train.
Supreme Court Call Today.
40— State of Minnesota, appellant, ts. 3hev
lia Carpenter Company, respondent.
29 — in re assignment of Lambert Bros., E.
V. Lambert et a!., appellant*, vs. Scandina
vian-American Bank of St. Paul et al., re
36— P. U. Rahtlly. appellant. v». St. Paul
ft Dutatb Railway Company, respondent.
179-18&— Kosk* Bros. vs. JL*wreac» ;H*j
et ai. Hrsthl .
Surceases to Feld. Rfahlar & 00.
A store full of pleased j
buyers yesterday. There's '
almost a storeful of Siik j
bargains left for those who
may come today.
The second shipment of Black
Silks from the great New York
auction is now on sale. And in
order to equalize prices we have
taken about 200 pieces of Black
Silks from our own stock and
marked them down, ah of j
these in full assortments for
Note the prices — note the widths.
21-inch Black Satin Duchesse, $1.00
quality, for 50 cents.
24-inch Black Satin Duchesse, $1.50
quality, for 95 cents.
27-inch Black Satin Duchesse, $1.75
quality, for $1.00.
24-inch Black Satin Duchesse, $2.00
quality, for $1.18.
21-inch Black Peau de Soie, $1.00
quality, for 60 cents.
22-inch Black Peau de Soie, $1.25
quality, for 78 cents.
22-inch Black Peau de Scie, $1.50
quality, for 95 cents.
22-inch Black Peau de Soie, $2.00
quality, for $|.18.
27-inch Black Taffeta, $1.00 quality
for 75 cents.
22-inch Black Taffeta, 85c quality,
for 60 cents.
21-inch Black Taffeta, 65c quality,
for 48 cents.
Black Brocaded Satins in 6
different designs, all new and (f | *Q
swell, regular $2.00 qualities, J[ # £f)
Black Brocaded Gros £| *Q
Grains in 20 styles, actual !K| Xf\
$2.25 values, for. QUVV
Black Brocaded Gros Grains and
Novelty Armures, sold every- /A
where for $1.25. Today OVC
Novelty Silks For 48 Gents,
Worth up to $2.00.
We have taken all the waist lengths
from the special 65c, 75c and 85c
tables and all the Remnants of Print,
ed Warp and Persian Taffetas from
our regular stock — Some of them cost
as high as $1.50 and $2.00. All these
will go on extra special sale today, at
a yard. Don't worry about the loss.
We want to clean up stock. Ready at
Novelty Dress Goods.
New goods every day. More
than 180 pieces came last week.
Qualities are the best —styles are
best — assortments are largest,
and Prices are Lowest.
Note the Width of all our
Novelty Bottrettes in Fancy Checks
(came last week), all the new colorings,
44 inches wide; sold in St. Paui np
a few weeks ago at $1.25. Our IT\C
Special Sale Price ■ vv
Novelty Two-toned Canvas Qr
Suitings, a new and stylish rlll\C
fabric, 48 inches wide VW V
New Granite Mixtures, the best
wearing goods we know, and as Q p
stylish as they are serviceable; A!)C
46 inches wide, only. *WV
New Canvas Weave Tailor Suitings,
extremely stylish and serv- fri AA
iceable, 46 inches wide, \l III!
Brighton Suitings— a late £g /%r
English novelty in neat mix- jk\ /^
tures, 48 inches wide V*»«W
Harwick Suitings in Scotch (fc| /»p
Heather effects, 48 inches 3J /■)
wide V ll "*'
Heavy, fine twilled Tailor Suitings,
in two-toned effects of brown, «p
green and blue, 48 inches \\ f S
Broadcloths, $|.50, $2.25 and
Diagonal Camel's Hair, $1.50.
Wide Wale Diagonal Cheviots, 50
inches wide, $1.00.
Five big- shipments from five
eminent makers came by express
yesterday. Think of it— only 48
hours from the tailor's work
Newest Styles, Lowest
Prices. That's our winning
New Jackets for Tuesday:
Good Quality Beaver and Cheviot
Jackets, Franklin or Box d»/* mp
Fronts, Napoleon storm col- JkA a S
lar, thoroughly well made. . VWH v
Mohair, Boucle, Beaver and Irish
Frieze Jackets,correct shapes &r AA
and exceptional qualities, 2K i 111)
our leaders, at . «fcJ.VV
Two-toned Boucle, Kersey and Beav
er Jackets, in all the popular &/. PIT*
colors, as well as black, spe- Jml I l
cial values W ■ **
350 Jackets in styles not formerly
shown came by express yesterday.
All the fashionable materials elegantly
lined with two-toned and fancy
Taffeta Silks. We know you
can't buy their equal in
town for less than $20.00. &\*% PA
Your choice of this grand js\jt
assortment today, f0r. ..... «K*«*VV
Novelties at $17.50, $20.00,
$22.50, $25.00 and $30.00.
Best Quality Corduroy Shirt Waists
for $4.75. J
Winter Underwear for men,
women and children. All
grades from popular to finest.
Every garment at guaranteed
Ladies' full regular made Black
Cashmere Tights, dosed, A| |\f»
ankle lengths, regular .s2.so \i WfV
kinds, for Tuesday, 0n1y .... Vl ° 7 v
"Munsing" Combination »/% /jp
Suits, 85 per cent wool, reg- \f At
alar &.00 7»it s , f0r...... ... V^Otf
They shrink as little as any aait we
know of. After this *ale the price
tees back to $3.00.
FIELD, SCHUCK & CO.,
Three lines of Ladiea' shaped Vests
and Pants, all three-quarters wool, all
regular One Dollar kinds, 70
white, natural gray and camel's I(SC
hair shades, Tuesday ■ v
Children's fine ribbed Black Cash
mere Tights, full regular made, ftr
$1.50 kinds, USr
for three days
The best 75c plain or ribbed PA
Black Cashmere Stockings, ex- JffC
tra heavy or lig-ht weight, for. . vvw
Today, Boys' heavy ribbed, hard
twisted Worsted Stockings, all *r
sizes, in our best 35c kinds, Z^C
FIELD, SCHLUCK § CO.
totesjiori to Fi«l<L Kahler A Co.
AVAS RABIES SCHK E\OIGH.
Inocalated Rabbitt* Show the S> in
to nut (.'onclnnivcly.
A couple of dead rabbits laid on a
table in the laboratory of the health
department yesterday afternoon and a
number of physicians dropped in at odd
times and asked what appeared to the
Globe reporter any number of odd
questions plentifully interested with
Latki medical terms. Dr. Price and
Dr. Knauff, who were in charge of the
laboratory, took sharp pointed Instru- -
ments and pointed out to the medical
visitors various portions of the brains
of the rabbits and talked about serum,
the condition of the animal's larynx
and other things of no particular in
terest to the average citizen.
The rabbits were the two which were
inoculated with a portion of the spinal
cord of little Amelia Branch on Oct. i
and 3, and both of the animals died
with every symptom of rabies. One of
the rabbits died Sunday night and the
other yesterday morning. Dr. Price
and Dr. Knauff are authority for the
statement that both of the animals had
rabies and that their death was the re
sult of being inoculated with the virus
from the spinal cord of Amelia Branch,
who died from the bite of a rabid dog
at the city hospital three weeks ago.
Dr. Rothrock, who made the inocu
lation, was of the opinion that as the
rabbits showed no signs of rabies aJiter
the twelfth day that neither the
Branch girl or Joseph Lombardo, who
were bitten by the same dog, had died
from the effects of rabies. The death
of the animals with all the symptoms
of rabies settles the doubt which ex
isted in the minds of a number of
physicians as to the cause of the chil
dren's death. The rabbits exhibited all
the symptoms of rabies as set down in
the books and they died seventeen days
after being inoculated. Both animals
had paralysis of the hind legs, which
gradually extended over the entire
body. One doctor who was pres
ent during the afternoon, said it was
a mistaken idea that the rabbits would
exhibit the same symptoms as dogs
which died from rabies. The stomach
of one of the animals contained a large
quantity of saw dust, which was
another pointer as to the disease being
rabies, as all dogs known to have the
disease always ate foreign substances
in the last stages of the rabies. Dr. H.
J. O'Brien and Dr. Abbott said the
death of the rabbits carried out the
opinion they had formed after the
death of the Branch girl and young
Lombardo, that In both cases death
was caused by rabies.
The time of Drs. Price and Knauff
was taken up yesterday afternoon in
inoculating three more rabbits with a
portion of the spinal cord of the dead
rabbits. This was done, the doctors
stated, simply as a scientific experi
ment and not to endeavor to prove that
the animals did not have rabies.
Those of the profession who have
taken Interest in the case are feeling
very much pleased that Jennie Shafer,
the third child who was bitten by the
same dog as the Branch and Lombardo
children, was taken to the Pasteur In
stitute for treatment. Had she not
been given the treatment it Is the
opinion that she might have shared the
same fate as the two others. Speaking
of the possibility of the Shafer child
being attacked with the disease after
the Pasteur treatment. Dr. Sweney and
Dr. Price both stated that only one out
of every two hundred who had been
bitten by mad dogs and been treated
by the Pasteur treatment in this coun
try ever showed signs of the disease.
At the institute in Paris only three
cases out of a total of over six hun
dred were attacked by the disease
UNION LABEL LEAGUE.
Preliminary Steps to Its Formation
Pursuant to the call issued by the
trades and labor assembly about three
weeks ago, a convention for the purpose
of organizing a. union label league was
held last evening at Assembly hall.
All unions which have met since the
call was issued were represented by
delegates. The meeting was opened by
John O'Toole, who is acting as tempo
rary chairman of the trades and labor
assembly's label and agitation com
mittee in the place of H. P. Miller,
whose stay In the city will end next
Friday. On a motion to effect tempo
rary organization, John O'Toole was
elected president and Frank Pampusch
as secretary. H. P. Miller addressed
the delegates on the subject of labels
and explained how it was proposed the
newly organized league would prose
cute their agitation. A committee con
sisting of P. J. Maloney, of the press
men'n unlorv, Ed Chrls;opherson, of the
cornice workers', and Frank Pampusch,
of the pressfeeders* unions was ap
pointed to draft a code of governing
In order that the league may have
something tangible to work upon at the
next meeting a committee was also ap
pointed to prepare a plan of action best
suited to bring about the objects aimed
at. The following compose the com
mittee: Henry Leyder, George N. Giea,
Frank Hoffman, Harry Franklin and
W. J. Birmingham. The date of the
next meeting is Nov. 10, when it is ex
pected that every union in the city will
have elected delegates and the excite
ment incident to the campaign will
have subsfded thus assuring a large
and more representative attendance
than can be expected before election.
soil I : OLD PHOTOS
Are I'reaonted to the Stnte Historical
The state historical society has re
ceived a number of volumes of official
documents of North Carolina, Missis
sippi, Alabama, Texas, and Missouri,
beside genealogical records of the But
ters, Bowen, Harwood and Hooker fam
ilies, the last being presented, together
with portrait and views, by Commander
Edward Hooker, of the United States
Not the least interesting to Minne
sotans, however, are the pictures which
have been presented recently to the
society by Edward A. Bromley, of Min
neapolis. They include the old Winne
bago agency building near Mankato,
Minn., the present soldiers' home, the
first house built in the present cty of
Minneapolis, portraits of Col. J. H.
Stevens, who built it, and of Capt. John
Tapper, wlw> was the first ferryman at
Minneapolis, and a photograph of the
flaet Minnesota insane asylum.
Charged With Stealing Sh.-.-i>.
Albert Neuter was before Judge Twohy ves
tenJay charged with stealing »lx sliwp worth
»2,E0 each froDS tho bulMing occupied by
BitM W. gearts at tlws Minnesota tran*f»r.
'Flic case was continued to ■Wednesday, and
in default of bail Xeater wa» ootaiaiued to
j*H. N«»t*r claims that tb« mail who »-ai
with him and answer* to the namtt of Peter*
son *aid he owned the imittou. and that'll
"svoujd bo all right. Tbe officers n\ tf»« Prioi
arenue stat'on say that Sestet wn» drun*
at ifec time the larceny wa& ioTji^'t*«d