Newspaper Page Text
The Approach of the Season
When Couehs and Bronchial and
Lung troubles prevail will remind
lnauy people that they have heard of
It is without doubt one of the very
Ai Druoofsis, 25c, 50c and Si a Boitie.
Hddie Foy and his retinue of merry mak
ers enteitained another large audience at
the Bijou !ast evening.
The case against Fred L. Robertson,
charged with embezzlement by Kurtzmann
* t'd.. and those against E. L. Newell, the
Excelsior druggist, were continued over the
term on motion of the county attorney.
.ludge Rt'ldcn, at the Anoka district court,
filed a decision in the Wyman road ease, up
holding the law authorizing county commis
sioners to assess lands lying within one mile
on either side of the road for its construction.
During his stay in Minneapolis Robert Lin
coln, who speaks tomorrow evening at the
Exposition under the auspices of the Union
Veterans' league, will be entertained by Sen
ator Washburn. The escort which is to act
as a guard of honor to Lincoln, will form
and meet him that evening at the West hotel.
Chauncey Olcutt, who is now on the top
wave of success in the representation of
Irish comedy, will play an engagement of
four nights" and Saturday matinee at the
.Metropolitan, commencing Oct. 29. Mr. Ol
f-ott has consented to appear in hie full reper
toire, which includes "The Minstrel of Clare,"
•The Irish Artist" and -Mavoureen."
GREEK LETTER GIRLS.
They Form a Xew Society at Madi
son—The National Meeting.
Alpha Phi has a new chapter at Mad
ison. This was the announcement made
this morning by the young ladies of
the society who are holding their na
tional convention at the university this
week. The fact was known some
time ago that a petition from girls at
that institution was to come up for
consideration at the convention, but
considerable surprise was occasioned
' among the university students by the
news that the charter had already been
granted. The Madison chapter is com
posed of ten of the college young ladies
who were initiated Monday evening,
and are represented at the convention
by Misses Scribner, Bessie Ketch and
The convention opened yesterday
morning with a business session in the
armory building at the "U," but no
matters of -a public nature came up for
consideration. Twenty visitors, includ
ing a delegate from each of the eight
chapters, were present.
Yesterday afternoon the young ladies
were tendered a reception, given by
Mrs. P. R. Winston in honor of the vis
itors and the local chapter of "D. K.
E." Last evening Judge Wilson en
tertained a few of the girls and mem
bers of the Delta Tau Delta with a
dinner party, and later all the Alpha
Phis attended the athletic ball at the
The delegates and visitors already
here are: Miss Parmelee, Syracuse;
Miss Elinor Reeves, Northwestern;
Miss Ethel Britton, Boston; Miss Lill
ian Tompkins, Michigan ; Misses
Drierde Duff and Mabel Yenner, De
Pauw; Miss Mabel Clark, Cornell; Miss
Jane Anderson. Baltimore; Misses Win
nifred Smith, May Clark, Ethel Gray,
Estelle Caraway, Anna Reinners, Mrs.
Mary Hayes, Northwestern.
GAYETY in HALL OF MARS.
University AraoTy Dedicated With
The ghost of the old coliseum haunted the
university campus last evening and Joined
in the merry-making over the dedication of
the new armory and drill hall. It was an oc
casion in which the flower of the university
social set participated, and it was a bright
inaugural of me social season at the "U."
The athletic promenade concert and ball in the
new drill hall was a particularly nice affair,
and its pleasures were enjoyed by more than
j*c 165 couples who occupied the dancing
ffoor. There were besides at least 400 per
sons in the gallery to look down on the ani
mated scene, and spectators were loth to
leave when the ball was at its height, so fas
cinating was the sight.
Tlie fso- _/O
Jlmils /^7x s/Csi r, " ls n
tl&nxLSB/J^ - tf/ Y/' /— ■&- ewy
of /-cuc/u44 *»pp«.
Lime Kiln Club for Millers.
The colored citizens of the Third ward
met Tuesday evening and organized a club in
the interests ot McKlnley and sound money
which they named the Lime Kiln club. The
following officers were chosen: President,
George Williams: vice president, Oliver Mor
gan; treasurer, J. R. Canon; sergeant-at-arms,
J. Ji. Munro. The club will give a grand
opening in honor of its inception in the hall
of the- organization. 425 Washington avenue
north, this evening at 8:30 o'clock.
Highwaymen Held In DrnmmerH.
Jena Rosenburg, engaged in the clothing
buslr.ess at 224 Hennepin avenue, was yes
terday informed by wire of the robbery of
two of his travelers near Brown's Valley Tues
day night and the loss of $350. The two men
were visiting the smaller towns in the inter
est of their employer and used a horse and
buggy as a means of transit. Near the place
mentioned highwaymen suddenly appeared
and forced them to give up all the money
Consumption is no
respecter of persons. The germs of this
most dreadful of diseases float in the air
we breathe, in the water we drink, in the
money we handle. Perfectly harmless
in a healthy body, they are absolutely
deadly wherever weakness exists. The
lungs are the most sensitive of all the
vital organs. The delicate lining of the
lung cells and passages is easily irritated.
If the blood is impure and germfu! the
lung lining soon becomes inflamed. Im
pure matter accumulates. If a consump
tion germ is in the body it lodges there
and propagates. Soon the entire body
is full of bacilli and consumption has
Many doctors say that consumption is
incurable and necessarily fatal. They
arc mistaken. Dr. Pierces Golden Med
ical Discovery will cure 9S per cent, of
all cases of consumption, if taken prompt
ly according to directions. It has cured
thousands. It is quickly absorbed by the
blood and searches out every disease
germ in the body. It assists nature to
throw off germs and all effete matter and
restores the body to perfect health and
When the bowels are clogged they unload their
Impurities into the blood which in turn deposits
them throughout the entire system. The victim
of this condition suffers from headaches, blurred
vision heart-burn, sour stomach, foul taste in
tli*" mouth, flatulence and biliousness. Doctor
Pierces Pleasant Pellets promptly cure consti
pation and these attendant ills. One is a gentle
laxative. They never gripe. Druggists sell
them. Substitutes arc dangerous.
UJIITE IJI DEplfili
NEW YORK JOURNAL YARN DE
NOUNCED BY PILLSBIRY AND
A VERY "FLIMSY FAKE."
THEY REGARD IT AS BEING
THE STAR EFFORT OF
ADVANCE FROM A UK \l, DEMAND.
Mr. PillKbury Says the Lo«ie of the
Situation Points to Still Higher
Washburn united with J. J. Hill in his
emphatic denial of the statement of
the New York Morning Journal that a
"gold bug" syndicate had conspired to
j aid McKinley by a gigantic corner to
j raise the price of wheat. In response
j to a request sent them by the New
j York Herald the two big millers have
sent the following:
The statement in the Journal referred to
i in your telegram is absolutely without founda
i tion. There has been, nor is there, any corner
I in wheat, neither millers, millionaires nor
I speculators have made any attempt in that
i direction. The recent advance in wheat has
j been occasioned by the extraordinary foreign
demand, and very large sales abroad of both
wheat and flour, and the general belief that
there is a great shortage in the world's sup
ply of wheat. The millers have only their
usual stock of wheat at this season of the
year. The silverites must be in desperate
straits when compelled to resort to such silly
misrepresentations and falsehoods in order
to break the force of the fact that the prices
of silver and wheat have no relation to each
other. The recent legitimate advance in
wheat completely explodes this much cher
ished fallacy. The farmers of the Northwest
are not to be humbugged by any such non
(Signed) _w. D. Washburn.
Have not seen the story referred to. From
your description it is the biggest political
fake of the campaign. If there Is any combi
nation I do not know of it, or who is in it,
cerVsinly I am not.
Wheat has advanced and will advance much
more, because the legitimate situation is the
strongest I ever knew it to be. much stronger
than it was when it sold at $1.50 per bushel.
Every exporting country in the world has a
short crop, and stocks of wheat and flour in
hands of dealers all over the world, down to
My opinion is that the -advance has but
I Just commenced, and all the combinations
In the world could not have kept prlce3
down, or can prevent them from going higher.
This advance is caused entirely from a con
sumptive demand, and the speculators are
j not in it, and are all badly left. This coun-
I try has already sold for shipment to Europe
I very much more than the small surplus we
raised on last crop, and if Europe insists
upon this country shipping out what we have
sold them, wheat and flour will be very
scarce before another crop, as there certainly
will not be enough left in this country to
supply our usual consumption. The flour
mills of which I am manager are now grind
ing over half a million bushels of wheat per
week, and we are largely sold ahead, conse
quently have been very large purchasers of
wheat, every bushel of which is for actual
consumption into flour.
Every sensible man who is half posted
on general commercial news knows this ad
vance has been brought about by the im
mense foreign demand for our wheat and
flour, and if the financial situation had not
compelled the owners of wheat to market
their very short crops much faster than
usual, the advance would have been twice
as much as it has been. The farmerß of the
Northwest have marketed over 50 per cent
of the crop during the past fifty days. If
there was ever a legitimate advance without
any appearance* of manipulation this Is
one - —Charles A. Pillsbury.
Over .'55.000 for the Two Days the
Bonks Have Been Open*
The tofals for Thursday's registra
tion are 17,256, and the total for the
two days of registration, 38,180. The
total registration for 1894 was but 42,937.
Thus, nearly the entire number of vo
ters of two years ago Is registered. It
is believed by many that the list will
run up to fully 45,000 on the final regis
Following is a statement to date by
Second. Total. Total
Day. for for
„, Oct. 20. Two Days. 1804.
First ward 1,106 2,429 2 886
Second ward 1,004 2,424 2 821
Third ward 2,335 6 283 6059
Fourth ward 2,292 5.184 5,735
Fifth ward 2,135 4,880 5 379
Sixth ward 1,425 2,837 3,523
Seventh ward 1,095 2,225 2 3SB
Eighth ward 1,288 3,418 3.454
Ninth ward 1520 3,154 3,475
Tenth ward 751 1,549 1.554
Eleventh ward 1,430 2,950 3 302
Twelfth ward 555 1,238 1,464
Thirteenth ward 320 604 597
Totals 17,256 38,180 42,937
. SCHWEINFIRTH RETIRES.
His "Community" a Thing of the
Past, Says Rumor.
Messiah George Jacob Schweinfurth
and his recently acquired bride, leaves
Minneapolis today and will retire from
the Messiah business to private life.
The community at Rockford will know
him no more, and even tike Minneapolis
branch of "Heaven" is said to be practi
Probably no religious creed nor any
leader has attracted more attention
throughout the country than George
Jacob Schweinfurth, his pretension as
Messiah and his "Heaven" at Rockford,
111., and the adjunct in Minneapolis.
The tripple wedding of Mr. Schwein
furth and his head angel, and two other
couples from his Rockford establish
ment, which occurred In Minneapolis
recently, renewed attention because
there had been a popular belief that
the messiah and the angels scorned the
conventional ideas of marriage and
igrored. the necessity for the rites prac
ticed by common folk.
Now comes the denouement in the
statement that the whole scheme will
be given up. A reporter called last
evening at the residence cf C. L. Whit
ney, 3114 15th avenue south, and asked
to see Mf. ; S&hWelnf urth.
"He is-. Tgfyh, .some friends who ar»
bidding him farewell, for he leaves us
tomorrow morning," said Mr. Whit
ney, "but I will ask him if he cares
to be interviewed." Mr. Schweinfurth
disengaged himself promptly, .and ap
peared promptly. He looks very much
thinner than when he attracted so
much attention earlier in the summer.
He greeted the reporter cordially and
said that he intended to leave Minne
apolis toddy and that Mrs. Schwein
furth and his sister and her husband
would accompany him.
"Is it true that you are going to re
tire to private life and drop the title
of Messiah and give up your commun
ity at Rockford," asked the reporter,
dashing boldly into the midst of the
The whilom Messiah reflected deeply
for a time and looked very anxous, and
finally said slowly:
"I really cannot tell what I will do
in the future. It is true that I told Dr.
Shutter that I intend to retire to some
private place for some months where I
may give myself up to quiet medita
tion, and, perhaps, formulate my ideas
of religion in writing. But I cannot
say whether that will be a permanent
retirement or not. In fact, my affairs
are in such a peculiar condition that I
really cannot say anything more just
However, during a long, rambling
conversation, Mr. Schweinfurth dropped
many remarks which seemed to indi
cate that he has done with his religious
Scheme, and that he is very much de
pressed and wearied. Perhaps for the
first time in -his history, he referred to
the cases in which he has appeared in
court and exirfstlrced that .he has been
unfaiiTy^.treafed In his own estimation,
I at an yVate,-, and said that he intends
Ito sen 4 documents to Minneapolis
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBEs THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1890.
friends which will put his character In
a different light before the community.
Mr. Whitney was asked If the Min
neapolis community had been broken
up, and answered that many who were
visiting had gone away. While he
did not explicitly state that the com
munity had ceased to exist, he did not
afnrm its existence with any degree of
DUG HIS OWN GRAVE.
Little Child Meet* With a Trasic
A tragic death of a young child oc
curred late yesterday afternoon at 3209
Dupont avenue south. A three-and
one-half-year-old child named Achle
Robinson, living with his parents at
that number, went Into the yard to
play. He carried with him a small
shovel, and emulating the example of
older ones whom he had seen, com
menced to dig In the earth at the side
of a small excavation. The act was un
noticed, and by some means he lost his
footing and fell head foremost In the
hole, face downward. Despite stren
uous efforts the little fellow was una
able to assist himself and suffocated In
that position. When found a short
time after life was extinct. He was" the
only child of the family, and his par
ents are quite distracted with grief. No
investigation was considered necessary
by the authorities.
BISHOP KEANE'S SUCCESSOR.
Three Names Selected to Be Pre-
ftented to the Pope.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21.— The arch
bishops of the Catholic church and
many of the bishops assembled at the
Catholic university at 10:30 o'clock to
day under circumstances of unusual
public interest. The initial meeting
was as the board of administration of
the Catholic university, in which all
the archbishops are ex-orflcio members,
although only six of them are entitled
to vote. The meeting of archbishops,
as the governing body of the church,
without connection with the university,
Early this morning the eminent ec
clesiastics began to gather at the sen
ate chamber of McMahon hall. Cardinal
Gibbons, in his long habit of black
with cardinal scull cap, cardinal scarf
and cardinal cord about his waist, was
one of the first to reach the assembly
room. The board of directors adjourn
ed at 1 o'clock after having selected
the names of three priests to submit
to the pope, from which list Leo will
select the successor to Bishop Keane
as rector. It was decided to fill the
vacancy on the board of directors,
caused by the death of Bishop Marty,
by the election there to of Archbishop
Rlordan.of San Francisco. The board
refused to accept tho- resignation of
Bishop Keane as a director of the uni
versity and he will continue to serve
in that capacity.
The names chosen by the directors
to be submitted to the pope are Father
Cottaty, president of the summer school
at Plattsburg, N. T. ; Father Riordan.
of St. Elizabeth church, Chicago, and
Father Mooruy, vicar general of New
"York. One of these will be designated
by the pope as rector of the university.
At the conclusion of the meeting
Cardinal Gibbons said that the session
had been marked by the utmost good
will and kindness and that three
names selected to be sent to the pope
had been chosen unanimously and one
after another without the slightest op
This afternoon the ceremony occurred of re
ceiving the gift of $50,000 from the Ancient
Order of Hibernians for a chair for Celtic
language. The assembly hall was handsome
ly hung with the papal colors, with the Amer
ican flag draped above and at both sides. The
cardinal, archbishops and bishops sat on
The president of the order. P. J. O'Connor,
of Savannah, Ga., eulogized Ireland, and he
concluded by handing to Cardinal Gibbons a
check for $50,000 for the endowment of the
The cardinal, in responding, spoke of the
generosity of the Irish people, who, while
not over rich and in a time of financial
distress, gave this handsome gift for the
study of the Celtic language. They did
not hope to restore the Celtic to a spoken
tongue, for the Eng!l3h language was the
accepted living language of this country, but
it would preserve the ancient Celtic from
Rev. Father Conaty will, in all probability,
succeed Bishop Keane. His was the first
name selected of three to be submitted to the
pope, and his selection came with such unan
imity and will have such strong indorsement
in the letters conveying the action of the
university directors to the pope, that no doubt
is entertained as to his selection.
TERRELL SCOUTS IT.
Story of the Intended Forcing of
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 21.— Hon.
H. W. Terrell, minister to Turkey, has
given out the first explicit and author
ized statement from an official source,
regarding the admittance of a United
States steamship in the Levant, direct
ly refuting the wild and unfounded
statements circulated In the United
States and telegraphed here that the
Bancroft was instructed to proceed
through the Dardanelles and to Con
stantinople in spite of whatever protest
might be offered by the Turkish author
ities. When the attention of Mr. Ter
rell was called to this story, he said
"The report that the Bancroft was
under instructions to force the darda
nelles is too ridiculous for serious no
tice. The fact of the matter is, that I
have not applied for the entry of a
dispatch boat to Constantinople since
February. So the statement that I
have abandoned or withdrawn an ap
plication is entirely without founda
tion. I have not even mentioned the
subject of a dispatch boat to the porte
The relations between Turkey and the
United States are cordial. No Ameri
can has been sacrificed during the
massacres, and it Is improbable that
the United States will depart from Its
traditional policy by meddling in the
affairs of Turkey."
Prison City Registration for Two
The Belle Mac came up last evening
and will take out a raft of lumber for
down river points. This will probably
be the last shipment of the year, as
nearly all boats have tied up, there be
ing nothing more more for them to do.
The city council met Tuesday even
ing and again employed Comfort &
Wilson to defend a city case, namely
the injunction proceedings brought
against the city by E. W. Durant, re
straining its officers from completing
grading of Pine street. The Demo
cratic members of the council voted
against employing outside attorneys,
claiming that it was a matter for City
Attorney Gillen to defend. The bid for
city printing received from the three
offices in this city were thrown out,
and the city clerk was instructed to
advertise for new bids.
The reports of the judges and clerks
of registration show that 349 names
were added to the lists on Tuesday,
making a total for the two days of
2,225. This number will be greatly in
creased next Tuesday.
The funeral of Mrs. E. L. Hospes w m
be held from the family residence, 406
West Olive street, at 2 o'clock this af
St. Paul Banks Lead,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.-Actlng Controller
of the Currency Coffin today gave out the re
ports of the condition on Oct. 6 of the na
tional banks in Minneapolis and St. Paul. The
eight banks in Minneapolis report total re
sources of $10,993,338, of which loans and dis
counts were $10,788,168, and reserve in banks
and deposited with reserve agents, $2 790 098
of which $95%692 was gold. The deposits were
17,310,889. am average reserve held, 34.80 per
cent The^fc-e banks In a. Bdv? report "total
resources of $18,807,861; loans and discounts
$10,450,811; reserve, $4,689,578, gold being
$1,956,07?. The deposits amounted to $9 935 -
766. The average reserve, held was 34.44 per
BOJVIB FOR BRYAJ*
ONE DROPPED iWtO Rig CAMP BY r
A PROMINENT J^EORGIA POPU
LISM. ,j «
I ■ Ui
FELTON IS FOfir M'KINLEY.
AN ELECTOR ON WHB BRYAN-WAT
SON TICKET 'IN HIS
DISAFFECTION ?MAY RESULT.
' I i
Middle-Roader* Oat fair Revenge for
the Treatment They Have Re
ceived at Jones' Hands.
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 21.— a bomb
shell was exploded In political circles
here today by the making public of a
letter from Dr. W. S. Felton, Populist
nominee for elector, withdrawing his
name from the ticket and pledging his
support to McKinley. Dr. Felton was
at one time member of congress from
the Seventh district and has long been
conspicuous in Georgia politics. His
course is construed by many as indi
cating that there will be a general de
fection to McKinley from the Populist
ranks in Georgia on account of the
treatment of the Populist proposition
for fusion at the hands of the Demo
cratic state committee. In giving his
reasons for going over to McKinley Dr.
Felton, among other things, says:
First, I felt indignant at the treatment of
Hon. Thomas E. Watson by Candidate Bryan,
who has ignored the Georgia Populist leader
up to date. I desired to be free to vote as I
pleased, and 1 shall not vote for Hon. William
J. Bryan. A man who could vote for Weaver-
In 1892, against the Democratic nominee, a
pill I could not stomach, is not the person
to refuse to accept Hon. Thomas B. Watson,
of Georgia, as his running mate on a prasl
dential ticket. I hold Mr. Bryan responsible
for the insult passed upon Southern Populists
when his chairman, Jones, remanded us
"back to the negroes," where he said we be
longed. It was a gratuitous insult to a
million of Southern men who offered to vote
for Candidate Bryan, upon £he condition that
Mr. Sewell was withdrawnj and Mr. Watson
made the regular nominee-; The Insult was
so gross and uncalled for that Candidate
Bryan would have been" Justified in displacing
his man Jones, as the smallest reparation that
he could offer. . i>.
On Oct. 14 Hon. Thomas B. Watson wired
Abe Strongberger at | To|»ka, Kan., that
the Populists had been &ojd out, and their
party made a foot mat for Democratic poli
ticians to wipe their feet on under the hypo
critical pretense of patriotism. I was con
vinced that the party • waS sold out at St.
Louis, by a coalition between Chairman Jones
and the "silver trust", on one side and the
on the other. I do not intend to be kid
naped into voting for Hon. Arthur Sewall by
any trick or combination at this late hour.
If I must vote for what hd represents I will
take the chances on a candidate who does
not deceive me. , c i
CHICAGO RECORD'S BALLOT.
No Changes In the Relative Standing
CHICAGO. Oct. 2J.— No new points
were broug-ht out today In the totals
shown in the Chicago Records postal
card election. The percentage of
various candidates show but little
change. Following are the results:
Bryan. McKinley. Palmer, ing.
106 counties .:.. 3,299 2,551 262 45
72 counties 1,211 . , : , "4,270 82 85
' South Dakota^- . , '
45 counties . '. . . 417 923 9 15
29 counties .... ' 147 4SO 3 1
96 counties ....2,484 4,748 BO 51
66 counties ....1,623 7.572 221 161
77 counties ....2 511 7,879 108 90
80 counties ....1,654 4,016 49 54
91 counties ....4,420 10,590 153 113
99 counties . . . .3,878 11,035 213 119
Missouri — '
112 counties ...6,810 6,074 137 83
Chicago and I
101 counties ...5,400 15,336 " 281 336
Cicero 13,783 65,274 1,523 587
Totals 47,642 140,748 3,091 1,740
WASHBURN XQT SURPRISED.
He Expected Felton's Resignation
and More May Follow.
CHICAGO, Oct. 2J } — George T. Wash
burn, chairman of the 'Western branch
of the Populist national committee, and
Chairman Jones,, ofl the Democratic na
tional committee, held A conference to
day regarding the situation in Georgia j
and Kansas, but especially in the for
mer state. Beyond acting that the
conference resulted- "a* he expected,"
Mr. Washburn refused to discuss the
matter. He was more icemmunicative,
however, when told of the resignation
of Populist Elector W: H. Felton, of
"It is not surprisiag; tp me," said Mr.
Washburn. "You have-no idea of the
intensity of the feeliftg -among the Pop
ulists in that state. It cannot be exag
"Will it be followed by other resig
"What action is Mr. Watson going to
"It will depend entirely upon the re
sult of my eoc*eren<96 with Ber.ator
From the talk around Populist head
quarters it is evident that small hopes
are entertained of accomplishing the
desired fusion in Georgia, though
Chairman Washburn still hopes that
the matter will be settled satisfactorily.
Unless the fusion is effected, it is
strongly intimated that the Populists
will withdraw their electors in Georgia.
"That means only one thing," said
a prominent Populist, "and that is that
nine-tenths of them will vote for Mc-
Kinley and fuse with the Republicans
on the congressional tickets. The Popr
ulists and Republicans there are in the
same boat. They have shared the same
humiliation and it Is only natural that
they should take such action. There's
one thing certain. There will be some
pretty rapid movements around here
in the next four days and probably
heroic measures adopted.'*
RED WIXG GREETED POWDERLY.
: v li
Greatest Political Demonstration of
the Year for That City.
Special to the Globe. ■:•- I rf
RED WING, Minn., Oct. 21.— T. V.
Powderly spoke here a tonight. Many
were unable to gain admittance to the
hall. The meeting was preceded by a
torchlight procession;.- l«over 700 men
were in line, with 'brass band, drum
corps and a bicycle clob. It was the
largest demonstration 4Ver seen here.
Special to the Globe. . j
ANOKA, Minn., Oct.d2L— A. R. Mer
rltt, of Duluth, spoke on silver tonight
at the city hall. Thertewas a good at
tendance and the speech was fully ap
preciated by the silver pa^ty.
Special to the Globe.
PRESTON, Mine., Oct. 21.—Congress
man Tawney spoke here to a large au
dience tonight. It was the first Repub
lican rally of the campaign, and the
faithful turned out in .force, c. Y. Wel
lington will be here the evening of
Special to the Globe.
TRACT, Minn., Oct. 21.— The free sil
verites gave Hon. John Lind a rousing
reception at Syndicate hall this even-
t l ' x^ r> Llnd was acc °mpanied by T.
J. i Knox, and both gentlemen spoke
on the .financial issues of the day. Mr.
Lind resided here for a number of
yearß and has many friends among all
Special to the Globe.
MANKATO, Minn., Oct. 21.— Gen. J.
H. Baker delivered a masterly sound
money speech at Hunt's hall this even
ing to a crowded house. Gen. Baker
Is a good talker and his speech is con
sidered as able as any .delivered here
Special to the Globe.
, WELLS, Minn., Oct. 21.— Hon. James T.
McCleary addressed one of the largest and
most Interested audiences gathered here dur
ing the campaign. Twelve hundred people
listened attentively for two and a half hours
to the most practical and instructive speech
delivered this fall.
Special to the Globe.
WORTHINGTON, Minn., Oct. 21.— The citi
zens of Ellsworth and surrounding country,
regardless of politics, turned out in full
force to hear Dan W. Lawler, Anton Schaf
fer and C. W. Schultz explode the free sil
ver heresy. The speakers were enthusiastic
ally applauded, and set the current of
thought in the right direction.
GERMANS IN ST. CLOUD.
Thousands In the Parade of Catholic
ST. CLQUD.Minn., Oct. 21.— Delegates
to the German Catholic state conven
tion, In session here, have continued to
pour into the city since Monday even
ing. The big parade, which formed in
line at 11 o'clock this morning, was
composed of nearly 5,000 persons.
Every train into the city Tuesday
brought hundreds of delegates, and
two special trains over the Fergus
Falls and Willmar lines Wednesday
morning brought nearly 2,500 more.
The convention opened its session
Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock, at the
Church of the Immaculate Conception.
Pontificial high mass was observed by
Bishop Schwegack, of La Crosse, in
which he was assisted by a large num
ber of priests of the St. Cloud diocese.
After . the celebration of this solemn
mass, an able sermon was preached by
Father Mieir, of Winona. The church
was filled with delegates and others,
and the interior of the big edifice was
a scene of grandeur. The building had
been decorated from top to bottom, the
altar decorations being exceptionally
beautiful. After the sermon the dele-^
gates repaired to the hall of St. Mary,
where they were given an address by
Father Gregory, O. S. B. At the com
pletion of his address. Mayor C. F.
Lander, of St. Cloud, extended the vis
itors the glad hand of welcome and
offered to them the freedom of the
The first business meeting of ths D.
K. R. U. G... was held at the parochial
school, and was called to order by Vice
President L. J. Wieber, of St. Cloud.
All officers were present and on the
stage, including President George J.
Mitsch, of St. Paul, also John S. Grode,
secretary, and M. Koch, treasurer, of
the same city. The finance committee
made an exhaustive report, showing
the condition of the life insurance
branch of the German Roman Catholic
Aid association. The report shows that
there have been thirty-two deaths
since the last report was made, of ;
which eleven were paid by assessment,
the remaining twenty-one having been
paid from the reserve fund. The bal
ance remaining in the treasury from
the preceding year amounted to $49,
--139.70, and the death claims amounted
to $32,333.33; the reserve fund amount
ing to $38,893.44, a gain of some $6,500
since the last report was made. The
annual report of the condition of the
association shows a large increase in
membership, there now being 3,557 per
sons connected therewith; a gain of
600 during the past year. The associa
tion has a plan of graded assessments
to pay death claims and running ex
penses and of the total death list dur
ing the year, thirty-two in number, but
eleven had to be paid by direct assess
ment, the others having been paid out
of the reserve, fund, which is constant
ly increasing, out of the initiation fees
and. interest .on the reserve fund, which
has been carfefully invested. That the
plan followed by the association is a
wise one, is demonstrated by the fact
that the reserve fund has increased so
materially during the past twelve
Several bands are in the city and the
air is filled with music appropriate to
the occasion. Among the more prom
inent musical organizations here is
Sieberfs band. The programme car
ried out today was as follows:
8 a. m.— Pontifical high mass and sermon
at the Immaculate Conception church.
11 a. m.— Grand parade of all visiting and
St. Cloud Catholic societies.
2 p. m.— Public meeting at St. Mary's school
with the following exercises: Overture; ad
dress of welcome; song, "An die Freude;"
address, "Die Soclale Frage," Hon. Mathias
Nachbar, Jordan, Minn.; song, "Pries and
Anbetung," Immaculate Conception choir;
address, "The Worth of the German Language
and the Way to Preserve It," Hon. Theo.
Bruener, St. Cloud; song, "Die Kirche Chrls
ti," Liederkranz; resolutions; Te Deum.
7:30 p. m.— Business meeting of the state
organization at St. Mary's hall.
The societies represented in the con
vention are as follows, and they come
from nearly every corner of the state:
St. Peter's, St. Clement's, St. Leo,
St. Matthew's, St. Antonius No. 5, St.
Bernard, St. Joseph's, Weisen Verein,
Gesellen Verein, St. Matthew's, Poers
ters' Hof, St. Hubertus, Foerster Hof,
St. peter, Foerster Hof. St. Agne3,
Foerster Hof, all of St. Paul; St. Jo
hannes, Minneapolis; St. Joseph's, Wi
nona; St. Johannes, Shakopee; St Jo
seph, St. Cloud; St. Franciscus, Jordan;
St. Joseph's, Rogers, St. Peter and
Paul Loretto, St. Joseph's, St. Joseph;
St. Heinrich's, Perham; St. Pius Ditter
StT Joseph's, Glencoe; St. Joseph's, Wa
basha; St. Kilian, Kilian; St. Joseph's,
Arlington; St. Bonifacius, Spring Hill;
St. Peter and Paul, Heidelberg; St. Do
natius, Belvidere; St. Peter, St. Peter;
St. Johannes, Vermillion; St. Joseph,
Richmond; St. Peter, Caledonia; St.
Wendelinus, Luxemburg; St. Joseph's,
Fairfax; St. Joseph's, Adrain; St. Wen
delinus, Richfield; St. Joseph, Bird Is
land; St. Antonius, Waconia: St. Jo
seph, Henderson; St. John the Bap
tist, Sleepy Eye; St. Nicholas, Rolling
ten; St. Aloysius, Oak Ridge; St. Jo
seph, New Munich; St. Michael, Buck
man; St. Joseph's, St. Michael; St. Jo
seph's, Albany; St. Joseph, St. Joseph;
St. Joseph's, Red Wing; St. Bernardi
nus, Cologne; St. Btrnardinue, Mad
ison; St. Joseph's, West Newton; St.
Peter, Chaska; St. Joseph's, Rochester;
St. Aloysius, Winona; St. Aloysius, St.
Paul; St. Aloyslas, New Ulm; St. Aloy
sius, Winsted; -St. Benedict, Minneap
Nearly every business house In the
city has decorated profusely, and the
two political headquarters have doubt
less made the best showing along this
line. The headquarters of the McKin
ley side of the fence present an inded
imposing effect, and the Bryan "home"
is not far behind. Bunting and flags are
floating in the breeze from every build
ing and the scene presented is that
of a grand holiday. Th convention
has been a success both as regards
attendance and enthusiasm.
PRINCETON'S PROUD DAY.
Parade of the Evening Reviewed by
PRINCETON. N. J., Oct. 21.— This was
alumn) and students' day ?->d sine* tbe
weather was as fine aa thoup * made to or
der, the result waa that the town was filled
to overflowing with visitors. The day's ex
ercises began with the academic procession,
which formed at 11 o'clock at Marquard
chapel, and marched to Alexander hall. The
procession Included all the visiting delegates
and the faculty of the college. The beautiful
hall, which holds 2,000 people, was crowded.
Gov. Griggs, of New Jersey, was introduced
as the presiding officer.
Without making a speech the governor In
troduced Rev. Dr. Henry Vandyke, pastor
of Brick Presbyterian church. New York,
representing the eleosophlc society, who deliv
ered the academic ode called "The Builders."
The morning exercise 3 concluded with tha
oration, "Princeton in the Nation's Service,"
by Prof. Woodrow Wilson, professor of polit
ical economy at Princeton.
Tonight the great event of the celebration
In a spectacular 'sense took place. This was
the torchlight predesaion and illumination of
the cam-pus. President . Cleveland arrived
from Washington at 8:40 p. m.. and was
escorted direct to a : stand upon the oempua,
from which be reviewed the parade.
Tomorrow morning President Cleveland will
I AN ELEGANT BUTTON EREE
g with each package of
B AN OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE
I A COLLECTION OF BUTTONS
H WITHOUT COST.
deliver an addres3 at the sesqui ojntennial
celebration in Alexander hall. In the after
noon President Patton will give a reception
in honor of the president and his wife.
AID FOR VENEZUELA.
Ten Million Dollar Loan Floated in
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21.— Advices re
ceived by Minister Andrade, of Vene
zuela, are to the effect that the com
mission sent by Venezuela to Germany
has returned, after accomplishing
satisfactory arrangements which bring
abcut a close identity of the interests ot
the two countries. The main features of
the arrangement are a loan of 60,000,
--000 bolivars, or $10,000,000 of German
j capital to the Venezuelan government,
and the establishment of a German
bank with large capital at Caracas.
The large loan comes from private Ger-
Pian sources, but it is felt to be not
the less important in showing the senti
ment of the German government to
wards Venezuela. The commission was
headed by the minister of public
works in, Crespo's cabinet.
On reaching Berlin the members Tvere
received with marked honors by Em
peror William, who conferred decora
tions on them.
Later the negotiations for the loan
and bank were carried through. The
president of the company making the
loans is Herr Krupp, of the famous
gun works of Essen. It was the same
company, under his direction, that
built the railroad from Caracas to Val
encia, 179 miles long, developing the
interior of Venezuela. The loan is the
result of the German investments
which have been made in Venezuela In
recent years. Under a law enacted
some years ago, the government guar
anteed 7 per cent, return on railroad
investments, the purpose being to de
velop the country. This guaranty led
to, a debt of about 25,000,000 bolivars,
most of it being due to the German
company headed by the Krupps. In or
der to pay off the debt it was deter
mined to send a commission to Ger
many to negotiate a loan. It is this
commission which has just returned
with such successful reports.
The loan will clear the debt and
leave a large sum for future develop
ment. The plan of the bank is to have
a reserve of 8,000,000 bolivars in which
Venezuelans can participate, thus se
curing co-operation between the capital
ists of the two countries.
Aside from the actual results accom
plished it is felt that the large invest
ments which Germany has made at
this time, promise extensive German
colonization and development in Vene- |
Heretofore English capital has built
the docks at La Guayra and carried
forward other enterprises. It is pointed
out also, that the security and respon
sibility of Venezuela is strongly at
tested when German capitalists, who
are careful and conservative, make
such heavy investments there.
JOHN BULL. WORRIED,
LONDON, Oct. 21.— There is a,general
belief here that the directors' of the
Bank of England at their regular
weekly meeting tomorrow, will raise
the discount rate from 3 to 4 per cent.
The newspapers agree in stating that
the flow of gold to America must be
stopped. The St. James Gazette says:
"According to exchang-e experts*, even
the present rate does not allow a mar
gin of profit to shippers, so that a
premium on gold is evidently paid In
New York by those who are so ner
vous in regard to the political situa
tion to insist upon hoarding gold. This
is a striking comment on the crook
edness of the republicans anent the
defeat of Bryan. It. is also obvious
that the very rapid advance in wheat
adds considerably to the power of the
Americans to draw on the European
gold supply and unless the directors of
the bank are prepared to allow the re
serve to suffer a further large diminu
tion a rise in the rate tomorrow may
be counted on as certain. So far as we
can judge, however, the amount of the
reserve tomorrow will be £2,525,500,000.
and when we deduct the sum of £10,
--000,000 which has to be set aside
against the Japanese balance the total j
i 3 none too large, considering the au
tumn withdrawals to Scotland. Just
at the beginning, the stock exchange
was fully prepared for a rise in the
bank rate last week, so there will be
no sudden collapse in prices."
The Globe says: "Whether the wheat
advance proceeds from the firm manip
ulations of millionaire republicans or
from natural causes, the event cuts the
For Infants and Children.
It Reaches v
"VTItfE-TENTHS OP THE AILMENTS WHICH
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of men and women. , ■•,..
St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 20, '96.
Dr. A. T. Sanden:
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in all cases for which you recommend
it. F. F. Griswold,
Engineer 200 Sherburne Aye.,
G. N. Ry. St. Paul, Minn.
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SAHDEN ELECTRIC BELT CO.
408 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis.
Office Hours, 9a. m. to Bp. m. Sun
days 2 to 4 p. m.
331, £53 and 255 Xicollet Are.,
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