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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, September 23, 1886, Image 3

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FROM THE FLOUR CITY.
Scandinavian Day at the Exposition— A
Very Large Orowd Takes in th%
Great Show.
f
Additional Light on Tuesday Night's
Captures— Firemen Depart for
Home To-Day.
The Scandinavian Democrats Hold a
Rousing Meeting in South Min
neapolis.
Bourgoin's Funeral-- La Blanc Exon
erated—Now Wheat Now Being
Ground.
SCANDINAVIAN DAY.
The Exposiiiou Building Filled— A
General l.ood Tiuie--Note«.
Yesterday was Scandinavian day at the
Exposition, and the attendance wasremark
ibly large, not alone of Scandinavians,
but of people of other nationalities also.
&s usual, the crowds commenced pouring
in as soon as the doors were open, and the
steady stream of people entering reminded
one very forcibly of circus day. The Scandi
navian population of the city was well repre
sented, and numerous St. Paul citizens, ae
eompanied in most cases by their families,
were present, and took in the wonders of
the "greatest show on earth." The visit
ors wandered in small parties through
the building, calling each other's attention
to the many objects of interest. The art
department was a source of never ending
delight to nearly all, and it is sate to say
Uiat over one-half of the people present
spent three-fourths of the day viewing the
paintings and statuary. The new casts
which had been received had been placed
iv position, and compliments to H. Jay
Smith, the superintendent of the art gal
lery, weie numerous. The machinery de
partment was another attraction, and the
hundreds of machines of different
kinds were inspected most critic
aliy. No one seemed in a hurry to leave
any one exhibit, but many were seen who
were : nclined to be displeased because
there was so much to see. as it could not
all be visited at the same time. Many
came prepared to stay all day. and those
who had not brought their dinners with
them wooded their way to the Exposition
dining-rooms, there to tind solace in steam
ins hot coiiee and other tilings. The big
elevator was well patronized, and hundreds
of ladies and Kenil'jiuen went up to the top
of the building, where a magnificent view
of the city was obtained. The following
was the organ recital for the day: '"Nor
way's Flu?," Oluf Trysrasou; '"Wedding
Mirch," Verset; "Offertoire in C Minor."
As the familiar strains fell upon the ears of
the visitors they paused aud stood in re
spectful silence. As "Norway's Flag"
burst forth more than one person, away
from home and in a strange land, felt a sus
picious moisture come iuto his eyes, as he
was reminded of his childhood home across
the sea.
Next week is the last week, and after
Saturday no visitors will be admitted to the
building. Monday morning H. Jay Smith
will commence repacking the casts aud
pictures, preparatory to shipping them
back to their owners. Some of the pictures
are already sold, and it is believed that
some $50,000 worth of works of art will
be taken from the list. A number of peo
ple have been looking at some of the
pictures with a view of purchasing, but
will not have the opportunity unless they
speak very soon,
The bronze bas relief, Evangeline, by
Howard Kretschmer, has been placed
upon balcony 8., iv the sculpture gallery,
with the carvings. The piece is very
miiqne, and art critics assert that no finer
bas relief has been produced by any artist
this year. The reflection upon the water
is simply grand. It would seem that some
of the wealthy citizens could not invest
$3,000 any better than by purchasing this
magnificent piece, which will increase iv
value as the years roll on.
Prof. Bradford, who has been giving very
Interesting recitals concerning the polar
regions, has been urged to repeat his
lectures in Minneapolis and St. Paul.
He will probably do so if he can tind the
time. After Oct. 15 he will leave for the
East to deliver them there.
The Mexican band continues to grow in
favor with the music-loviug people, and
nearly every person who has attended the
Exposition will be sorry to have the men
composing it leave for their Mexican homes.
Dunn? Saturday, St. Paul day, the St. Paul,
Mincoanolis & Manitoba road will run special
traius direct to the Exposition, leaving- St.
Paul atl:ls and 7:-0 p. m., and returning at
6:15 and 10:30 p. m.
At the meeting of the directors yesterday
morning, the resignation of G. L. Gale
from the directorate was accepted, and A.
JL Clerihew selected to till the vacancy.
Saturday will be St. Paul's day, and a
large delegation is expected from our sister
city- With the weddings and all, no oue
should fail to attend on that day.
The board of directors have decided most
emphatically that the Exposition shall close
on the date published.
The Mexican band played Scandinavian
music yesterday, which was greeted with
hearty applause.
The cornet solo, which received so much
applause Tuesday evening, will be repeated
this evening.
The sculpture gallery has been rear
ranged, and all the casts are now in the
room.
The directors will hold a meeting this
morning at 11 o'clock.
•'WE XEVER SLEEP."
New facts in llecard to the Capture
made Tuesday TNijjlu.
Since the startling disclosures which were
made public in yesterday morning's Globe.
In relation to the capture of a gang of
housebreakers and safe-blowers by Detec
tives Lawrence, Doyle and Harvey, new
facts have come to light which strengthen
materially the web which is rap
idly growing around the men, Hoff
man, the patternmaker, and Williams aud
Wilson, the men who were seen to procure
the burglars' tools from Hoffman, at his
place of business, 806 Washington avenue
north- Early yesterday morning the de
tectives made another trip to North Min
neapolis and returned with a large num
ber of revolvers and other tilings stolen
from various places, within the past two
months. Among the burglar tools cap
tured and now at police headquarters, are
two or three drills, showing skilled work
manship. One of these drills has but three
counterparts in the United States, so far
as known, and with it a person can render
a safe lock useless in about a minute and a
half.
IBW WHEAT
Now Being Ground By the Mills—
The Week's Output.
Two more mills are added to the opera
tive list this week, making a total of
eighteen, and they are being crowded as
much as convenience will admit of. An
other of 2.000 barrels capacity, which was
expected to start up Monday, failed to get
some broken macninery repaired, and can
not run before next week. The production
for the week promises to be about 140,000
barrels. The majority of the mills are now
grinding new wheat to some extent, a few
using it In equal parts with old, though
more put only 25 to 33 per cent, of it into
their fiour. The new grain has proven
rather brittle and many of the mills have
made use of sprinklers to toughen the
brau. As soon as the wheat goes through
the "sweat," it is expected that this diffi
culty will be obviated. — Northwestern
Miller.
GOOD'KVE.
The> JLocomotive Firemen Visit Ulin
lM'touka. aud Leave for Home
To- Day.
The delegates to the annual convention
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men of Ameica, with their ladies, tilled
the seven cars that made up a special
train on the Manitoba road j T esterday morn
ine to take them to Lake Minnetonka for a
day's recreation. The ride to the lake was
a remarkably quick and pleasant one. and j
Conductor H. S. McLagan, Engineer Bailey. I
and N. C. Mason, the fireman,' 1 ; wore ;
highly complimented by the delegates. At j
Minnetouka beach, the party was taken on j
board of the steamer City of St. Louis, and '
a trip of the upper and lower lakes was
made, a stop betas made at Chapman's,
where a basket lunch was pai taken of in
the grove. During the return trip the cabin
of the steamer was utilized as an audi
torium, and the delegates listened to
recitations by Mrs. G. T. Steph
ens, P. T. Tipps, of Salt Lake j
City; E. M. Mayo, of Fort Howard, |
and Eugene V. i>ebbs, of Terra Haute, 1
i Capt. Johnson, of the steamer, contributed j
greatly to the pleasure of the trip by his j
courtesy, and the excursionists returned to !
the city highly delighted with their visit to j
Ifiiinetonka. They leave this morning at I
7 o'clock ou a special for Chicago over the
Northwestern road.
WHAT SHALL. BE DOSE!
P. J. McGuire's Views Upon the La
bor Situation of the Day.
P. J. McGuire, the general secretary of ;
! the Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiner j
! of America, last evening addressed an au- ,
1 dience that comfortably tilled Harmonia. i
! His address last night was not confined to
a discussion of the labor question as affect
ing carpenters solely but was applied to the
condition of the working classes generally.
He said:
I wish to open tins address by thanking the
press of this city tor their aid in giving notice
of this meeting. 1 come to talk to you on
questions that no legislature can solve, that
can be solved, indeed, only by higher intel
ligence and greater unity among the working
classes. There was no chance for the labor
question to be introduced until the slavery
question was settled. But that question is
now out of the way, and the great discussion
of the day is that which we hare come here
to examine to-night. If labor ami capital
are partners, as some say, why is labor made
a silent partner? Why is not labor permitted
to have some weight in the partnership/
LABOR AND CAPITAL
are not partners, but we wish to make them
so. Years ago we found the villages of our
country fl!led with small shops aud the pro
ducers and consumers were brought into close
coutact. All tbis has been changed, aud
miudlo men are needed to make e.Tchauges
betveen the producer and the consuiner,who
are thousands of miles apart. These middle
men become millionaires and tho working
classes are made their 6erfs. Chil
dren are forced to leave school in
order to work for them. Alter
having filled the warehouses with goods,
the toilers are told tnat they have produced
too much, and must now be laid off. Would
it not be belter to produce less, and to work
less— to shorten the hours of labor? In the
factories of to-day every trade is cut up into
branches, and skilled labor is not in demand.
In the shoes hops of Massachusetts it takes
thirty-eight different hand* to make a shoe.
Production has been increased by this »nd
other means a hundred fold, but wliilo in
this city there are palaces, tuere are hovels,
also. It is tho labor of the uiassos that
has enabled the owners of those
palaces to build them. Had these million
aires been placed by themselves on an islAud
thov would have no more than they could
obtain by iuu use of their o.vu bands, and
that would be a small amouut. It was ouce
our boast in this country that we should
never be troubled with the evils and injustice
of Europe. But what do we find?
OCR LABOKEBS AND BUSINESS MES
are alike in a state of uncertainty and know
not how soon they may be bankrupted or
thrown out of employment. Out of $7,000,
--000.000 proJucert in a year tte sum of $160,
--000.000 was divided among the working
classes. Seveu-tenttas of the people received
only one-sixth of th« whole product, while
three-tenths divided tho other five-sixths
of the $7,000,000,000. Uuder-cousumD
tlon on the part of the seven
tenths is the real difficulty — not over
production. Low wages has the effect of
making hard times. The people hare less to
buy with,and the only remedy is to give them
better wages. This country was never in
tended to be a country of low wages, with
many men out of employment, or working at
starvation wages. How can they live? Go
ask the pawnbroker. This is not merely
A POLITICAL QUESTION,
it is also a religious question. So long as men
strive to underwork and undersell each other,
this is a r3ligious question. The church is
doing wrong not to take up this question, and
show us to live better, so that we may be bet
ter men and women. We want
more clergymen on our side." Here the
speaker mentioned Dr. Deems and others,
who are now laboring for the poor. Even
politicians aro now getting on our side. The
men who tell us we do not need trades unions
and other organizations are forming and
maintaining unions for themselves. The
speaker referred to all the usual points of the
labor question in earnest and effective style,
was frequently appiauded, and closed with
an eloquent appeal to his hearers to unite
for the protection and elevation of humanity
and the safety of our country.
Mayor Ames was called for. He re
spouded iv a brief address, in which he
took occasion to indorse the stand taken by
Mr. McGuire. Col. M. W. Glenn also
made a few remarks, giving his views upon
the labor question and stating that in or
ganization lay the only means of protection
for the workingmen. Both speakers were
greeted with applause, and their remarks
were well received.
SCANDINAVIAN DE.TIOCKATS,
Organizing; Clubs in the Different
Wards— Last Msrlit'* Meeting.
The Scandinavian Democrats held a well
attended meeting last evening at Stockholm
hall in South Minneapolis. Vice President
George M. Harbitz presided. S. Mahla, of
the Third ward Democratic club, gave an
encouraging report of the club's progress.
Evert Nymanover characterized the contest
between the Democrats and lie
publicans as a struggle between capital
and labor. Addresses were also made by
H. F. Okelsen. T. K. Rougne and George
M. Harbitz. The following precinct com
mittee was appointed to make a canvass of
the Sixth ward: C. H. Flagstad, A.
Skotnes, G. M. Harbitz, J. Aspelund, P.C.
Kanny, H. N. Nelson.
The Norwegian Democratic club of the
Sixth ward will hold a meeting at the same
hall this evening.
The Third and Fourth ward Democratic
Scandinavian clubs will hold a meeting
Friday evening at Hunt's hall.
A Fifth ward Scaudiuavian Democratic
club will be organized this evening.
CLEVER WOKs£
Innocent Panic* Cleared of Su»pi-
cion and I lie Guilty Arrested*
About two weeks ago Theodore Betts, a
well known resident of South Minneapolis,
was robbed by highwaymen of $62 and a
watch and chain. Two men named Smith
and Lockwood were arrested by Detective
King upon suspicion of having committed
the theft, but were afterwards discharged,
the evidence against them being in
sufficient Detectives King and Quin
lan then set to work to clear
up the case and finally arrested a moulder
named McNeil, who has been employed at
the Northwestern stove works. He was
cleverly pumped by a man whom tne de
tectives had placed in the cell with him. and
made confessions which implicated himself
and a man named Attic Giesman, and lead
ing to the discovery of the watch where it
had been "planted" in an out-house at the
fair grounds. Giesman was yesierday ar
rested.and it is likely that the guilty parties
will get their deserts, while the innocence
of the two men ai first arrested has buen
fully established.
KOIRKOiX BURIED.
Laßlanc Exonerated from Blame by
the Coroner's Jury.
The coroner's inquest was held yesterday
afternoon, at Com.oliy's morgue, over the
remains of Pierre Boursroin, who was ac
cideutaily shot Monday, at an East Side
shooting gallery, by Alex La Blanc. Joseph
Consiuneau, Louis Pommerleau and John
Van Rickry, witnesses to the shooting,
testified that Bourgoin and La Blanc both
supposed the gun was harmless, and that
Bourgoin had repeatedly stated that
La Blanc did not intend to shoot him. The
jury returned a verdict that "the deceased
came to his death from the effect of a
gunshot wound, and that the bullet was dis
charged from a gun held by Alexander
La Blanc, who was ignorant of the con
tents, and therefore dot responsible for the
fatal result." Bourgoin's funeral took
place in the afternoon from No. 41 Main
street southeast and the remains were in
terred in the North Minneapolis cemetery,
Rev. Father Daigna officiating. La Blanc,
who has been overwhelmed with anguish
since the shooting, was yesterday morning
informed of Bourgoin's death for the first
"^HE ST. PAUL "DAILT GT.OBK THURSDAY MOTtOTtfG SEPTEMBER 23, 1886 -TWELVE PAGES.
J time, and attended the funeral in charge of
I. fin officer. After the coroner's verdict, ho
! was released from custody.
AHWKM KM "•■».
j The Crrift'iii-'S°liciii|)tton Concori"
The (usi for "Klekeltesu**
The complimentary concert tendered Miss
Phila May Griffin and Miss tiara Louise
Thompson at the Church of the Redeemer
last evening was attended by a large and
; cultivated audience. Louis Miller, tenor,
A. W. Porter, basso, Gustavus Johnson,
j pianist, and Prof. Morse, director, contrib.
--; ut»'d their services. aud a highly pleasing and
I artistic programme was splendidly rendered.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Florence closed their
! engagement last evening with their now
! play, "The Flirt," and "We, Us & C 0.."
I with the original cast intact begins an en
gagement to-night for the balance of the
week.
The following is the cast for "Richelieu"
next Monday night:
Cardinal Richelieu..; Mr. Edwin Booth
j King Louis XIII Mr. T. L. Coiemau
I Duke of Orleans Mr. H. C. barton
I Count Do B&radas Mr. Charles HanforU
> Adrian De Muupr.it Mr. John Malone
I De iieringhen Mr. Owen Fawoett
, J05eph........ Mr. Carl Au remit
j Francois .Mr. John T. Sullivan
; Huguet Mr. E. M. Royle
Clermout Mr. F. K. Harte
First Secretary Mr. J. Russell
Second Secretary Mr. \V alter Thomas
Third Secretary ... Mr. John Doud
Captain of Guard Mr. Volney Streamer
Pago • Miss Ida Rock
Julie De Mortimer Miss Emma Vatiora
Marion Do Lome Miss Kiite Molouy
Changed heir Pious.
In the district court ytstsrday J. Kelly,
P. Sullivan, R. Browne and William Burns,
charged with highway robbery, withdrew a
former plea of not guilty and pleaded guilty.
They will each do four years at Stillwater.
Charles Hughs and George Rutherford,
charged with grand larceny, changed their
plea of no^ ' vto guilty, and were sen
tenced to three ears each. Charles Strand,
indicted for larceny, withdrew his former
plea of not guilty and pleaded guilty to
petty larceny. By so doing he escaped
with thirty days in the county jail.
MIItXEArOLIS earns.
John S. Noble, letter carrier No. 28. Is
spending his vacation at Austin.
Warren Lee Goss, author of "Recollections
of a Private," is visiting: In the city.
In the o*s« of Ida Berg against John Peter
son, a stuy of proceedings lor twenty Jays has
been granted.
The Edison Electric Light company expect
to put in a $30,000 plant at Minneapolis
withiu four months.
Frank Halloran, a son of Thomas Halloran,
died yesterday of typhoid lover, at 1214
Fourth street north.
George F. W. Bickmore, 11 years old, was
yesterday taken to the reform school by
Deputy Sheriff Shipley, he haviug-been found
incorrigible.
Eli and Sam Cohen, the Jews arrested upon
the charge of stabbing Joan Fit/gibbous,
were yesterday committed, in delimit of bail,
to await examination.
There will be a inoeting of the Mechanics'
institute at 220 Nicollet avenue this evening,
wuenJ. H. Kerriek will read a paper ou
woodworking machinery.
A verdict in favor or the defondant was re
turned yesterday in the case of Elijah Bar
ton vs. Rebecca A. Tupper, to recover prop
erty in St. Anthony addition.
Arthur S. Huey and Miss Hattie King were
quietly married iast evening at the residence
of tine bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
S. King, 1423 Eighth street south.
A caucus of the Democratic voters of the
Second precinct of the Filth ward is called
for Monday evening, Sept. 27, at T;JO o'clock,
at the .Twelfth street engine house.
The breaking of a pully attached to the
Brush incandescent dynamo at the Exposition
last evening caused the art gallery to be
plunged into Egyptian darkness for an hour.
John Vf . Arctander will address a meeting
of the citizens of the Eighth ward upon tne
labor question this evening at Cbesnut hall,
corner of Nicollet and Twenty-sixth street.
A labor social will be held at Tiewert's hall,
2533 Twenty-sixth avenue south, Sunday af
ternooa. Evert Nymanorer will make the
opening address aud other speakers will bo
in attendance.
Catharine L. Frost has filed papers in the
district court against her husband, George
W. Frost, asking for an order of the court
debarring the defendant from holding any
title to land left her by a former husband.
The following persons were taken to Still
water prison yesterday by Deputy Sheriff
James E*e. to serve out their sentences:
Charles Ashley, James Harbin, James Galla
gher. Euward Pierce, Frank Valdez, John
Murphy, Frank Adams and James Craig.
Marriage licenses were issued yesterday to
Norman D. Jennerson nnd Nora E. Getchell,
Samuel Jounson and Julia E. Russell, George
A. Lane and Minnie B. Woodside, Arthur S.
Huey to Huttie M. King, Joseph M. Loghry
to Bessie Wauon. Marshall F. Dunam and
Ida Fuller, Eugene Elsen and Auuie Matth,
W. O. Fttlk and Lillie Ball.
Articles incorporating- the Prlce-Condit
Fence company were tiled in the office of the
register of deeds yesterday by Charles W.
Price, Alfred J. Condit, YV. W. Price, Lewis
M. Courter, Frank B. Foote, Ambrose W.
Dayaea and Daniel G. Price. The purpose of
the company is to make fencing and deal in
machinery and real estate. The capital stock
is placed at $30,000. Annual meetings will be
held tho thud Tuesday of each January.
At tbt? Oak Lake rink last evening 1 the col
ored people were to have held a jubilee in
culebration of the twenty-fourth anniversary
of the proclamation of emancipation, but
owing 1 to some misunderstanding but few
people had put in an appearance up to a into
hour. The speakers who were to have aii
dressed the meeting were present, but re
turned home about 9:30. A dance
was inaugurated, and this continued until a
lute hour.
OTiinneapoliw Real Estate.
The following real estate transfers were
recorded in the office of the register of deeds yes
terday:
Land in sec 14. town 118, range 23; John E
Crowe to Jncob Andersou $4,000
Part It 5, blk 1, Bale's add; J T McCaig to
Maggie Ruier 10,000
Part It 5. blk 1, Bale's add; K. M Kincr to J
T McCaig 10,000
lit 11 Rust's subd; George H Rust to Andrew
Wallin 1.300
Lt 3, blk 20, Windom's add; Elizabeth Drew
to FU Drew 1,000
Blk 1, Morse's add; Henry M Morse to
Charles X Richardson 8,000
Part It 10, blk 3, Herrick's add; George A
Gibbs to Julia Coleman 1,500
Part lt 3, blk 2, Cook's revised add: Peter N
Nordberg to Joh* Lindman 1,250
Lt 5, bik 4, Lyndnle Avenue add, James M
Williams to A C Swift 1,000
Part lt I, blk 10. Gale's First add, Joseph S
Woodard to Charles F Woodard 2,000
Lts 1, 2. 3. 4 and 5, blk 3, Egbert's add, Jos
eph S Woodard to Charles X Woodard. . . . 2,000
Lt 1, blk 6. Peunman's add, John O' linen to
Jennie M Reynolds 10,000
Lts 8 ane 9, blk 6, Park add, Charles H
Prior to M L Powers 1,720
Lt 4, blk 50, St. Anthony Falls. £ H Connor
to the Minnesota Land and Investment
company 5,000
Lt 1. blk 1. Melville's add. G B Shepherd to
WC Pike 3,000
Lt IS, blk 2, Hance's add, Huttie C Pierce to
Mary Bookman 1,200
Lt 2. Blackmann's subd, C B Smith to F
, Schiek 5,625
Lt 53. blk 3, Oak Lake add, J D Woodworth
to Kliza J Thornburgh 9,500
Thirty-one minor deeds less than $1,000
each 11,454
Total number of deeds 49 $y0.539
The Dude's Dclig-ut.
If all reports are true, cigarette smoking
is a stub-burn habit. — Marathon Independ
ent.
Cigarette smoking does not cause soft
ening of the brain, as it is claimed, lt
cannot, having no material to work on. —
New Haven News.
Cigarette smoking is a nasty habit at
best, and it is not strange that bad pictures
should be used in advertising the cigarette.
—New Orleans Picayune.
If Solomon had substituted "cigarette
smoke" for '"vapor," and "dude" for
"man," we should have agreed with him
completely. — Dansville Breeze.
First the physicians say the cigarette is
injurious and then that tobacco is harmful.
The question is what are we to smoke? —
Merchant Traveler.
a firm of cigarette makers has published
a picture of the "thinnest man in the
world." They forgot, however, to put on
it: ''After using." — Tonkers Statesman.
A Legitimate Business Loss.
Tid-Bits.
"Times are hard. 1 can tell you, when a
man can't get his wife a new dress this
summer."
"Yes, indeed. What's the matter? Had
bad luck in business?"
"Yes. I haven't bet on the right com
bination for five games."
The Associated Press— A lover's squeeze.
— Detroit Free Press. i
THE OONaSEGATIOHALISTS.
Tho Thirty-First Annual Meeting of
t.io General Association.
Interesting Reports and Addresses
Upon church Work.
The second day of the thirty-first annual
meeting of the General Congregational
association of Minnesota opened yesterday
naming at the Second Congregational
church. After divine services the roll call
was made up. The business coniinittco
made its report on nominations and tin*
permanent organization was completed by
the election of the following officers:
Moderator, Key. O. W. Merrill; assistant
moderutor, Prof. J. L. Noyes; scribe. Uev. '.:.
M. Noyes; assistant soribe, Rev. G. K. Dickin
son; nominating committee, Rev. J. b\ Tuin
ter, Rev. E. N. Ruddock, J. L. CLtghoru;
auditor, Wyman Elliott.
Keports oa the state of religion were
made by the registrars of the local conflu
ences as follows:
Anoka conference, by H. P. Roberts: Cen
tral conference, by Key. George W. Sarjreat;
M iKifiuiii valley conference, by l^ev. i(. P.
Herrick; Northern Pacific conference., by <'.K.
Andrews: Owatonua conference, l>y Bey, E.
F. Hunt; Western conference, by lit v. A.
Warren; Wiuoua conference, by Bey D. H.
Uickucll.
A summary of the reports was then read
by the state secretary, Rev. J. B. Fair
banks. The nominating commit lee reported
a iist of honorary members, who were in
vited to sit with the body. Rev. R. A.
Torrey, from the committee on finance and
printing, reported $141.60 on band. The
estimated expenses for the coming year
amount to $40u. He urged greater punc
tuality on the part of certain conference
registrars in collecting and forwarding as
sessments. A partial report of the com
mittee on taxation of parsonages was made
by Rey. Dr. llovey. A report of tbe com
mittee on revivals was made by the chair
man, Rev. 0. W. Merrill, Rev. E. E. Rog
ers and Henry Plant. After devotional ex
ercises, led by Rev. E. E. Rogers, the
meeting adjourned for dinner.
IH THEAFTEHSOOS,
after music and opening prayer by Rev.
C. \V. Bird, Rev. L. W. Chancy, Rev. N.
T. Blakeslee and Rev. H. A. BushneU
were appointed a committee on resolutions.
The report of the committee on recognition
councils was made by Prof. George Hun
tington, and after discussion several arti
cles were recommitted to the committee.
The committee ou state Sunday school sec
retary, through Rev. M. W. Montgomery,
offered a resolution urging the Congrega
sional Sunday school ami publishing com
pany to appoint a Sunday school secretary
for Minnesota, and pledging hearty co-ope
ration aud support.
SUNDAY SCHOOL WORK.
Rev. E. M. Noye3 presented a report ot
the committee on Sunday school, in which
the total enrollment of officers, so us and
teachers was given as 13,249 as presented
in the reports from 111 Sunday schools in
the slate. Tho average attendance is 62
per cent, of the enrollment as /against 60
per cent, last year. The average attend
ance upon church service is 51 per cent.
Five hundred and fourteen additions to the
churches from Sunday schools were re
ported. The committee after commenting
upon this showing urged more complete
organization of Sunday schools, more at
tention to details and accuracy of records
and reports, but above all that study and
practice of the method of seeking souls be
earnestly pushed. Rev. E. C. Evans, of
St. Paul, present*. v a paper upon "How
can Teachers bring their Children to Chris
tian Decision?" and Rev. N. T. Blakeslee
a paper upon the "Society of Christian En
deavor; its Relation to the Church and
Sunday School." The committee on
resolutions presented a resolution indorsing
the Society of Christian Endeavor as a use
ful agency for the promotion . of Christian
character and activity in young people, and
recommended pastors and others to organ
ize such societies whenever practicable.
Rev. M. W. Montgomery was added to the
committee on recognition councils, and ad
journment was taken till evening.
AT THE EVENING SESSION
C. E. Dyer read a paper upon "Gospel to
the Poor, the Drunkard, the Communist,"
and was followed by Rev. C. K. Bliss, of
Chicago, who spoke upon the topic,
"Schools Essential in the New West."
He claimed that the schools must be
Christian schools to accomplish the greatest
good, and dwelt upon the consequences of
not promoting character education in the
West. His remarks dwelt mainly on the
the work in Utah among the Mormons.
The society which the speaker represented
has twenty-five schools in Utah and eight
in New Mexico, which have 2,500 pupils.
Rev. S, J. Humphrey, D. D., of Chicago,
spoke concerning the work of the American
board, and made a statement showing that
$6,313 have been contributed to the support
of the board by the Congregational churches
of Minnesota, this being 67 cents per mem
ber. A half ni'lliou dollars has beeu raised
for the work of the board from different
parts of the country, and it is meeting with
a large success abroad. Dr. Humphrey
strongly urged his hearers to attend the
annual meeting of the board, which will be
held at DesMoines Oct. 5-8.
to-day's sessiox.
The business meeting of the Minnesota
Woman's Home Missionary society will be
held at 9 a. in. to-day in the Franklin
avenue Methodist church. The annual
meeting of this society will be at 2:15 p. m.
in the Second Congregational church. Mrs.
Nelson, principal of the Warren institute
in Tennessee, and Mrs. A. A. F. Johnston,
of Oberlin college, will address the meet
ings. At the meeting of the association
reports will be heard, and an address will
be made by Mrs. A. A. F. Johnston and by
Rev. W. W. Barrows, of New York; Rev.
J. E. Roy. Chicago, and Rev. L. H. Cobb,
of New York, in the evening, upon mis
sionary work in its different brauehe*.
AMUSEMENTS.
GRAND OPERA.
Last Performance knight!
MR. & MRS. W. J. FLORENCE.
The Plotless Farce in Four Acts,
THE FLIRT.
GRAND OPERA.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Matinee,
Sept. 33. 2i and 25.
MESTAYE R— V AUG HN,
WE, US & CO.
The most original comedy burlesque on the
road. Prices— sl, ioc, 5Uc. Gallery, 25c.
GRAND OPERA, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Sept. 27, 28, 29.
MR. EDWIN BOOTH.
Prices — First floor, $2.50; balcony, $2; ad
mission to balcony, f1.50; gallery, reserved $1;
admission to gallery, 50c. Soats on sale Fri
day and Saturday this week from 9 to 5.
BATtLEofATLANTA
THE GREW WAR PiSORAJW,
Fifth street, near Nicollet, Minneapolis. Open
daily from Ba.m.to 10 p. ni. Sundays from
12m. to 10 p. m.
Pronounced by competent crrtlcs the most
vivid, realistic and grandest War Panorama
yet produced. Admission — Adults, 50 cents;
children under fifteen, 25 cents.

Jrf FRANK A.STEVENS
\ 312 HENNEPIN AY.
& MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
HORSES FOR SALE— I would call the spe
cial attention of the people of St. Paul, Min
neapolis and tno Northwest to the extra tine lot of
saddle and harness horses I hare for sale at
Vaughn's Palace stable, Minneapolis. In the lot
may be found a half-brother to the famous Little
Brown Jug, 2 :IIH< a very promising green . pacer;
seveial fast-pacing roadsters, by neted Tennessee
sires; a pair of handsome carriage mares; a fancy
addle gelding and gentleman's roadster; a good
horse; also a highly-bred brood mare, with foal by
family the tire of Little Brown Jug. Come immed .
attly if you want a baegain. F. Q. Bufurd. 2(W-'i 2
Barnes,
Hengerer,
Dale & Co.,
THE LIVE
FIRM
OF MIMEIPOLIS, SYNDICATE BLOCK.
"There is Nothing New Under
the Son,"
Is an old proverb that will not hold water.
If the man who wrote it was in the dry
goods business he would be a complete fail
ure, as it is impossible to sell goods now
adays unless they are NEW. The merchant
that keeps the newest and most carefully
selected stock of merchanchise in this age
is bound to have the largest share of th« 3
trade, providing he sells his goods at rea
sonable prices. Of course this is the reason
why our store is crowded every day. The
ladies find new goods displayed every time
they visit the store that makes frequent
visits enjoyable and profitable.
At present we are showing most exqui
site assortments of
Choice New Novelties in
Velvets,
Plushes
and Silks.
It Is truly remarkable how many NEW
STYLES those Frenchmen get out every
season, and, as America is Fiance's great
market, she always offers her choicest gems
to the people that appreciate the beautiful.
Nothing could be more recherche than
those two and three toned Striped Velvets
that we are now offering at 81.75 per yard.
They are the magnet that draws multitudes
to our Silk Department. Then there are
those Black Striped Velvets, in almost any
width of stripe the fancy may demand, and
so reasonable, only $1.65. Many of our
wealthy patrons demand something in a
superb quality of material, with the colors
and shades of a color woven and blended so
artistically that one almost believes the
colors are painted by one of the masters. A
very select collection of these high art
novelties in Velvets can always be found in
our establishment.
Take Plushes in all the new shades, what
could be more graceful for a fall garment,
and so inexpensive, only $1.50 and $2.25
per yard. At the above price they cannot
fail of appreciation. There was a time
last winter when manufacturers of velvets
got scared and imagined that the goods
were going to be passe, and were anxious
to sell at any price offered. We are never
backward iv coining forward when any ex
ceptional value is to be offered, and nat
urally we were among the lukcy ones in
securing for this fall's business a very full
line of
Plain Silk Velvets, in all
Colors and Black,
AlSLOOtoYaii
The price quoted is not surprisingly low,
but the velvet is of a very superior grade to
that usually sold at that price. Also a very
full line of a very much finer grade of
Velvet, in all colors and black, at $1.25.
The same remarks are true in this instance,
our aim was not to have a velvet cheaper in
in price than our neighbors, but a>better
quality for the same price.
Have you examined our Black and Col
ored Brocaded Velvets? Nothing like them
anywhere in design or value; 51. 50 and up
wards.
We could go on enumerating the different
articles in our Silk Department ad libitum,
but space forbids. Come in and see all the
New Goods, and bring your sisters, and
your cousins, and your aunts.
jgy Mail Orders get
Prompt and Careful
Attention.
BARNES,
HEHGEBER,
DALE & CO.
OF THE MAMMOTH
Are Drawing Near, so be Sure and
Delay No Longer,
BUT EXPEND
For one little piece *^ jO And obtain five dollars
of pasteboard. worth of pleasure
BY VISITING
The Superb Palace of Trade.
KF"Saturday, Second St. Paul Day and Mar
riage Day.
SURPRISE Party T<Mlay at J °' clocl£ ln the building. If you attend you will b«
FOR
Governor, The Legislature and County Offices, or any
other man, can make money by looking over
the Fall and Winter Stock
OF THE
Men's, Youths' and Children's Suits and Overcoats,
Furnishing G-oods, Hats and Caps, all of the very lat
est styles, are now open at prices that defy competition.
FURS!
Fur Coats, Fur lined Coats and Fur Caps, from nearly
every animal in the world that has hair on their
backs.
GAZE ON THEM!
NOT TOO HIGH.
*i£2 "Wo have known
J"%f*<^*Sry children to get badly
°g ffiftf-Ki** injured by falling from
/ flJ^t% swings, and usually
4^^k~\ § Q *^ c trouble comes
i^EEflSj^P / M from insecure fasten
©^•^ / i m S & Everybody in
, y^T^y / dulging . in this pas
/^spsfif7£3» time should see that
j fWe c is strong and
children to get badly
*•♦£■* injured by falling from
swings, and usually
the trouble comes
from insecure fasten
ings. Everybody in
dulging in this pas
time should see that
the rope is strong and
fe^ZMih I :-;^; : : all knots well tied.'
But isn't it fun? Can
K^^-^^Tff ~&r\ *■ we ever forget the
thrill and the plunge
J^\ \ \ of a long swing? It's
i-fcSfc**^ T^y mighty wearing on
the CLOTHES, it's
]y^^ DEATH on BUT
\3 TONS sewed on the
old "Way. "We keep the "MOTHERS' FRIEND
SHIRT WAIST," that will not start a button in the
hardest or highest swing. We endeavor to cut our
CHILDREN'S SUITINGS to FIT THE BODY, so
will not bind or draw under any strain, conforming
easy and naturally to the movements of the body,. Of
course a child or boy don't need an OVERCOAT
while in the act of swinging, but immediately after it
prevents a chilL We have a real nobby one at $5; it's
a gem— warm and cosy-looking. Then we keep them
from that price up to $ 15. My, HOW THEY SHINE
at theU T X, Corner Nicollet avenue and Third street,
Minneapolis.
Dl §0& 111 Hits KAY'S Tea
! (f^ IJ^IFU'Hf ffil^ft Store, 32 Wash.
est settler in TEAS AND COFFEE in the state. Their Mr. Tea
Ray has been a resident since 1852. and Fine Teas and Coffees
have been his hobby for over 18 years, and for "A 1" Teas, Coffees
and Spices, old as well as new settlers, while visiting the State Fair
and Minneapolis Exposition, will find it to t heir interest to call on
T-ea RAY, and see what low prices and pure goods you get at Ray's
Tea Store, 33 Washington Aye. South. T _ RAy & cO-> M , NNEA p O LI S .
The Crystal Hat Store !
253 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis.
HATTER AND MEN'S FURNISHER!
NEW STOCK ! LATEST STYLES ! !
Neckwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Underwear. Finest Goods, Lowest
Prices. Agents for Miller's Celebrated New York
SILK AND DERBY HATS !
L. A. SEG-ELBAUM.
JIT STANDS AT THE HEAD.
'THE IMPROVED CALIGRAPH.
leßest Writine Machine on the market. Call and examla
f or send for circular, with samples of work.
AGENTS WANTED.
O« Ha VOW EL 1- L. O6 L/Vj.y
maylß-6m 420 Nicollet Aye., Minneapolis, Minn.
MINNEAPOLIS PROVISION COMPANY!
Beef and Pork Packers, and General Provision Dealers,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Market Men, Wholesale and Retail Grocers, Hotel, family and Lumber Camp EupplSeff*
»4 and 26 South First Street, - MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.
3

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