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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 22, 1895, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-08-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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"4
tered out, company by company, at
the whim of our adjutant general and
without any cause whatever, how long
will it endure? And how, long does it
deserve to endure, if it tamely submits
to such outrage -.. A'- '. -'• ' ■'; . - *•
When this order was issued; as was
currently printed in the newspaper
(without denial). Adjutant General
Muehlberg stated that the question
of Sergeant Kelly's commission to be
captain had. not, been considered by
him, that the election papers had not
been fiied by Major Libbey, and that
it had nothing whatever to do witli
the - Issuing of said order. The ad
jutant general may reconcile, if he
can, that statement (if made) with
his subsequent conduct. 7»*-"*;3
Immediately upon the publication of
this order the members of the battery
met, and, taking counsel together, re
solved to appeal respectfully to the
governor of this state, as the com
mander-in-chief of the guard, for re-
lief. In their appeal they have been
seconded by the representative men in
every walk of life ef the city of St.
Paul. In presenting their petition,
your excellency, for some reason best
known to yourself, referred the repre-
sent?* fives cf the battery to Adjt. Gen.
Muehlberg.
"When the adjutant general was ap
proached with the request that he re-
yoke said order he proposed that Bat
tery A purchase his favor by consent
ing to his attempt to dishonor Lieut.
Allen . and its -Elect Kelly, and
further that the battery submit to
him ■ for hi.* approval, as a condition
precedent to having an unjust order
revoked, the names of the gentlemen
intended thereafter to be elected to
command. The members of Battery
A are all citizens of a free state; the
most of whom, including the captain
elect, born citizens of Minnesota.
-They therefore, individually and as a
body, decline to be a party to any bar-
gain with the adjutant general, or to
surrender the rights given them by the
law, to select their own officers, even
though it procure his favor.
Battery A appeals from these arbi
trary and unjust acts of the adjutant
general to the governor of this state
for that justice, which in the language
of its constitution, every person ought
to obtain "freely, and without denial;
promptly and without delay." •*.?-.-•'
This controversy has ceased to be a
question of individuals. It is a higher
question of principle.
Will Gov. dough hear us, and the
citizens of St. Paul who speak for us,
or will he compel us to submit to this
wrong, awaiting the slow but certain
riahting of all wrongs which comes
with time?
Resolved, That the members of Bat
tery A adopt the foregoing address to
his excellency David M. Clough, gov
ernor of the state of Minnesota, and as
a final and emphatic answer to the
proposition made to our committee by
his adjutant general.
Resolved, That the committee ap
pointed at -a. former meeting and hay-
ing said matter in charge, cause the
foregoing address to be handed to Gov.
Clough, and given to the press of St.
Paul for publication.
Resolved, That we tender our heart-
felt thanks to the citizens of St. Paul
and to all the newspapers for their
generous aid a.nd encouragement.
Resolved. Thai whatever the outcome
of this controversy may be, the mem
bers of Battery A are always at the
service of the Capital City.
Wallace surrendered the chair after
he put the question on the adoption of
the address and resolutions, and, tak
ing the floor, said:
"I would stand by Kelly as long as
any one, and as long as there is any
Chance of saving him. But when this
is no long-, possible lam looking only
to the best interests of the battery.
I am not in favor of antagonizing Adjt.
Gen. Muehlberg, who is the head of
the military forces. The battery has
not yet tri d to comply with, the con
ditions laid down by him for its rein
statement. Soldiers had no right to
draw conclusions by inference. I don't
believe that when the adjutant general
said that Kelly should step aside and
out he meant out of the service. If
the battery is reinstated Kelly will still
be first sergeant as before. Are we as
members of Battery A going to make
a personal fight out of this issue for
3velly? Or are we to rise superior to
personal matters and look to the "best
interests of the battery?"
Then followed a hot discussion which
assumed all manner of shapes, and
which was scarcely in keeping with
parliamentary rules. The demands of
th adjutant general were again read
for the information of the members.
A motion made by Wallace to lay the
resolutions on the table was lost by
one vote, 12 voting to so ay on the
table and 13 against the motion. The
resolutions and address were then car
ried by a reverse of the vote. When
the vote was announced Mr. Wallace
declared that he desired to be relieved
of the position of chairman of the
meetings and his place on the commit
tee, as he was opposed to the course
taken by the battery's majority. He
had no desire to be on hand and preach
the funeral sermon of th** battery, as
he was firmly convinced that as soon
as these documents went to the gov
ernor Battery A would be a dead issue.
After- a short wrangle the resignation
was accepted and Mr. Dwyer was
chosen to fill the vacancy. Then the
old committee appointed to see the
governor on behalf of the battery
unanimously resigned its duties, and a
long drawn out effort was made to
secure a new committee to act in its
place. It looked a good deal as though
the men were afraid to act after the
resolutions had been passed, but fin
ally, and after a supreme effort, the
chairman secured five who were will
in to take the documents to the execu
tive offices. These are Messrs. Zack,
Garvey, Robinson, Drake and Fitzger
ald. A-?r
Efforts were once more made to
have the passage of the resolutions
reconsidered, but they were of no
avail, and the meeting adjourned in
the manner above indicated.
' It seems that at the previous
meeting of the battery, a practical un
derstanding had 'been reached that,
for the sake of harmony, both Sergt.
Kelly and Lieut. Allen should with
draw, and the committee so under
stood it. Pursuant to that under
standing, Lieut. Allen resigned, and
his resignation . was accepted. The
withdrawal of Se-rg'.. Kelly was next
in order,' and the- order reinstating the
battery was expected to follow. Now
Kelly refuses to step out, and matters
are more complicated than ever, and
ft is hardly probable that anything will
be accomplished.
OhiSdren ©ryfor
Castoria.
»
BIRMINGHAM Bros.
BIRMINGHAM Bros.
4Q; East Seventh Street.
*-<- "Near Cedar.
' '''-'-'*'-'"
We wish to impress you of the
We wish to impress yon of the
fact that these prices and qualities
of our Special Sale on Teas and
Coffees are unsurpassed.
A Fine Japan Tea, .
25c.
An Extra Japan,
An Extra Japan,
35c
A Very Choice Japan,
A Very Choice Japan,
50c
Fine M. and J. Coffee,
29c.
Fancy Patent Flour,
$1.75.
Best Family Flour,
$1.59.
Evergreen Corn, per dozen,
2c.
Choice Potatoes, 7 7'7*7r7
_20c.
ME. AT MARKET.
MEAT MARK&Tc
);0::i^1V,f..,..; ._':._'■&
3 m,nn<\. li,-,,i Hi,i_.i(l St-.-;,': '..2.,-
BIG BIGYGIiE DAY.
■l--'- •- a -'-.* y-i: A- a. rM'-^
TO BE THE? GRAND OPENING
OXE OF THE STATE. 7
7,-'""r, ONE OF THE *STATES^ %A"
FAIR. ~"
SIXTEEN GREAT EVENTS,
SIXTEEN GREAT' EVENTSr
IXTERESTIXG TO DEVOTEES OF
INTERESTING "TO DEVOTEES OF
THE WHEEL IX SOCIAL
THE WHEEL IN, SOCIAL „ '"
AND RAClNGW7'''";'^^
LIST OF--. GOOD PRIZES,
Well Worth the Setting of Lively
■'ucc-The Kil]i:t4ricks to
p4ce- The Kilpatrick!. to
B* There,
B» There,
The opening day at the state fair,
September 9th, will be Bicyclers' day.
In addition to a series of races, to
which men in class A will be eligible,
there will be a parade of bicycle
clubs headed by the Bicycle band, of
St. Cloud, and awards to the various
clubs, including the organizations
made up of ladies. On this occasion
Charles G. Kilpatrick, the one-legged
trick bicyclist, and his wife, Made
line Kilpatrick, also a bicycle trick
rider, will make their first appear
ance. A flight of stairs, fifty feet
high and one hundred and twenty
feet long, has been erected on the
fair grounds, and down ; this flight
Charles Kilpatrick will descend each
day on his wheel.
The list of prizes is certainly one
that will attract ladies and gentle
men lovers of sport upon the wheel.
The outlook is that Bicycle day will
be the greatest day for bicycles ever
seen in Minnesota.
The following is the full list of the
events, together with the prizes
which are offered, and which ought
to be of interest to the devotees of
the wheel in this part of the coun
try. Entry blanks can be had by ad
dressing E. W. Randall, Hamline, j
Minn.,' and will be sent to the officers
of the various clubs throughout the
state in a few days: AAA-AAA--:
CLUB EVENTS.
Largest uniformed club, either so
cial or racing— First prize, gold club
pm or button for each member of club;
second prize, cap for each member of
club.
Best drilled club (not less than
twenty-five members), Minneapolis-
First prize, club pennant, value, $40;
second prize, club cup, value, $25.
Most attractively uniformed club
(not less than twenty-five members)—
First prize, gold club emblem for each
member of club; second prize, silver
club button for each member of club.-
LADIES' CONTESTS.
Most attractively uniformed club,
composed exclusively of ladies—
prize, bicycle belt, silver buckle en
graved for each member of club; sec
ond prize, silver bicycle,, cap pin for
each member of club.
Lady appearing in the most attract-
ive and best bicycling costume— First
prize, silver glove box, value, $25; sec
ond prize. Lacy bicycle suit, value,
$20; third prize, pair kid bicycle gloves,
value, $3.
The most graceful lady riding a bi
cycle, costume to be considered—
prize, tailor-made bicycle or street
costume, value, $30; second prize,
lady's bicycle suit, choice of style, $35;
third prize, Odell typewriter, value,
$30.
FAMILY CLUB CONTESTS.
Largest party on wheels— Silver tete
tete tea set, $25. -=.?,.. : :-'.-;.
--| Second largest family on wheels
i Family bicycle portrait.
Best arrangements for carrying a
! child or children on wheel— prize,
j child's bicycle or tricycle, value, $15;
J second prize, - child's suit 'or dress,
value, $6; third prize, baby or parcel
carrier, value, $5.
CONDITIONS.
An entry fee of $5 will be required
■ of each club competing. Entries close
i Aug. 31. Tickets of admission will be
sent to club officers for each club
j member upon receipt of entry, with
j fee, and number of club • members.
I Clubs in Minnesota are eligible to ad
mission and clubs in states not more
I than fifty miles removed from the
: boundary line of the state. An entry
I lee. will be required in each of the fam
; ily club contests. Entries close Aug.
i 31. Tickets of admission will be issued
j to all parties entering. An entry fee
| of 50 cents will be required from each
! lady competing for prizes to be given
| for the best lady's costume and the
i most graceful lady rider in costume.
j Entries close Aug. 31. Tickets of ad
i mission will be issued to all parties
entering. .**■-■-■ m
RACING PROGRAMME.
RACING PROGRAMME.
One mile novice— First prize, golf or
bicycle suit, value, $15; second prize,
bicycle racing saddle, value, $0; third
prize, pair L. A. W. shoes, value, $5;
fourth prize, bicycle floor pump,
value, $2.
One-half mile open. Class A— First
prize, bamboo fishing rod, value, $25*
second prize, bicycle goods, value, $10;
third prize, bicycle search light, value,
$5; fourth prize, pacemaker, value, $2.
One mile tandem— First prize, two
suits of clothes, value, each, $18; sec
ond prize, two bicycle suits, value,
each, $7.50; third prize, pair Barney &
Berry club skates, $6.
One mile open. Class A— First prize,
overcoat of the value of $20; second
prize, Barney -& Berry expert skates,
$15; third prize, pair L. A. W. shoes,
value, $7; fourth prize, floor pump, $2.
: Three-mile lap. Class A— First prise,
overcoat, value, $25; second prize, suit
of clothes, value, $15; third prize, hat,
value, $5; fourth prize, silk umbrella,
value, $3.50.
One mile, race, for the championship
of St. Paul and Minneapolis, limited to
riders living in the cities named—
prize, silver cup, value, $50; second
prize, gold badge, value, $25.
Five-mile handicap, Class A— First
prize, suit of clothes, made to order,
value $50; second prize, overcoat,
value. $20; third prize, revolver, value,
$10; fourth, prise, Bridgeport search
light, value, $. 5
Three-mile team race, open to teamß
of four from regularly organized
clubs— First prize, four seal skin caps,
value. $10 each, $40; second prize, four
bicycle suits, value, $7.50 each, $30;
third prize, four pair "bicycle shoes,
value, $3 each, $12; fourth prize, two
sweaters, value, $2.50, cap and cyclo
meter, $3.50.
The entrance fee for all the speed
contests will be $1 for the first entry
and 50 cents for each additional entry
in any race. Entries and fees to be
deposited on or before Aug. 31. En*
trance will entitle the contestant to
admission to the grounds without ad
ditional charge.
"WELL, HERE THET ARE.
_________
Some Spiced Treatment of Pepper
. . nnd Salt People.
"Lovely Dick" Reed, Frank Smith,
Nellie White and Maggie Carrol were
again in the police court yesterday to
satisfactorily explain the nature of
theirco-operative housekeeping exper
iment on Twelfth -street. Probably be
cause the -taeaTthstone had not been
"blessed Toy a. nuptial "benediction the
gentlemen were given each a suspend
ed sentence of ninety days -on condi
tion of their leaving town; while the
ladies will t****l all about it Saturday.
Mt. Reed is known to the police, and
is said to enjoy the acquaintance of
numerous people whose pictures' are
cherished by William Pinkerton. Mr.
Smith is less noted, but fully as ambi
tious. Of the two blondes, Miss Nellie
is possessed of much the most tender
and delicate beauty. It is stated that
the home of the quartette was hand
somely furnished, and . that they were
leading an ideal existence when they
were rudely invaded by a constabu- "i
buy that conceives of no bliss that is I
not altogether conventional. .....' •
Pat Larkta, the little West side hoy ;
•'■•' was charged 7 with pulling the
hind leg off of 'Billy, his black cat,
was yesterday discharged by. Judged
Twohy. The boy was apparently ig- -;
THK SAINT PAUL DAILY Z GlSOBE: y THURSDAY MORNING, : AUGUST 22, 1895.
norant; of his - own ; cruelty. On this
account ; and because " of his youth, he
was soundly lectured and warned that
a . similar offense would result in : his
severe punishment.
j Pertle Smith, otherwise famous as
"The Black Diamond," who, as has
been stated, was arrested in company
with a Mrs. Mary Smith, alias' Miss
Belle Weaver, for conduct unbecoming
anyone but Belle's legal husband, was
fined $15, and paid it with an Afro-
American blush. On the charge of
failure to support his lawful wife Mr.
Smith was dismissed, the proof being
insufficient.
Samuel Golden and- four other ped
dlers who were charged with trans
acting ■ their commercial operations
without a license were discharged-. It
appears that the peddlers had each re
ceived a license from an unauthorized
person without being aware of their
mistake. -,
George Elliott pleaded guilty to hav
ing placed his hand in a Mr. Morgan's
pocket out at Lake Como recently with
the same careless confidence as if he
had been Mr. Morgan himself. He was
given a ninety-day sentence to hs
passed near the scene of his unlawful
self-confidence.
Miss Susie La Bord, the romantic
young maid who was arrested for gig
gling in the moonlight when staid men
of family were across the street was
found guilty of the awful charge. She
will spend two months at the House of
the Good Shepherd learning to take
serious views of life when on the pub
lic streets.
A warrant was sworn out yesterday
for the arrest of Frank Gllleski,
twenty-one years old and a clerk, on
the charge of abducting for immoral
purposes one Nannie Hall, fourteen
years old. The offense is said to have
be?n committed Aug. 15. The accused
was taken to the central station, where
he stated that he was deceived by the
girl's appearance. . She wore long
dresses and short hair, and he believed
her to be at least eighteen years, of
age. It is said that the girl has al
ways borne an excellent reputation.
WEBER "WAS ELECTED,
And Prange Shonld Proceed to
Pick Another Place.
Mr. Scherer, the county superintend-
ent of schools of Blue Earth county,
wrote to Attorney General Childs a
few days ago for an opinion in regard
to an election of a school director that
was held in District 150 of that county
a short time since, and over which a
very nice legal point has been raised.
The attorney general's opinion is given
In full:
George W. Scherer, Esq., County
Superintendent of Schools, Mankato.
Minn.— Dear Sir: You state that at the
last school meeting heldl in School Dis
trict 150 of your county there were
thirty voters present, and at the elec- ;
tion for director fourteen votes -were
cast for one Henry Prange, fifteen for
Henry Weber, and one for Henry W.
The clerk of the meeting kept a regis
ter of the voters present, and his tally
-sheet showed twenty-nine votes. This
would seem to be erroneous, as that
officer admitted the presence of thirty
voters, and that the error was due
to his carelessness. The moderator,
pursuant to such vote, declared Henry
Weber elected director for the unex-
pired t?rm, one year remaining. Not
withstanding this, and against the pro-
test of those who had voted for Mr,
Weber, and, indeed, after the meet*
ing had proceeded to and accomplished
the election of a clerk, another ballot
was had for director, resulting in six
teen votes being cast for the said
Prange and fourteen for the said
Weber.
In view of the foregoing statement"
of facts, you inquire which, of these
persons was elected director. .
The first ballot clearly resulted in
the election of Mr. Weber. It is evi
dent that all present voted, and no
valid question can arise upon the
statement of facts, that sixteen votes
were actually cast for Mr. Weber.
In view of the fact that that gen-
tleman was one of the two candidates
for the office, presumably the only
person present to whom . the vote
"Henry W." would apply, and fur-'
thermore, well known to most of those
present, - I am unable to reach any
other conclusion than that he was
lawfully elected. It therefore follows
that the second ballot, purporting to
result in the election of Mr. Prange,
was a mere nullity, and should be
disregarded. I am very truly yours,
H. W. CHILDS.
Attorney General.
ONE-RING VS. THREE-RING.
ONE-RING VS. THREE-RING.
Traveling* Men Discuss Shows in
General and B.l«gHng*>« in Par-
ticular.
A party of traveling men were sitting
in tne lobby of a St. Paul hotel, and
discussing circuses in . general and
Ringling Brothers' World's Greatest
Shows in particular. "For my part,"
said a New York man, "I prefer the
old-time one-ring circus— the kind of
a circus a fellow can sit down quietly
and look at and enjoy. The modern
big circus gives me strabismus."
"Well, what's the matter with going
over to Stillwater tonight and seeing
one of your genuine, old-fashioned one-
ring circuses," remarked a Chicago
•man. "--* :
"What is it— a twenty-five-cent
show?" "Yes, and a very good one at
that." ---V •
"Pshaw! it can't amount to much at
a quarter." The Chicago man laugh
ed. "You've struck, the nail square on
the head," he exclaimed? "No circus
management can afford to give a great
show for a quarter, for the simple rea-
son that in a twenty-five-cent show
there is not sufficient capacity. In put-
ting together an expensive show, the
first thing for the careful circus man
ager to consider is, 'How can I get
back my money on this expenditure?'
There is only one way, and that is to
draw the people and have room enough
to seat them when they come. To
do that it is necessary to have a very
large tent. Suppose you were sitting
at one end of a big hippodrome pavil
—one as long and wide as the tre
mendous tent Ringling Brothers will
erect here for their engagement next
Tuesday — do you think you would en
joy the show if there was only one
ring., and that' one in the center, two
hundred and fifty feet away from you?
Not much. That one ring would be
all right for the people in the reserved
seats, but the people down at your
end and those at the other extreme
end of the tent have to be considered.
And so there is a ring for them—
rings, in fact— one for the middle and
one at each end.
"Ringling Brothers," continued the
Chicago man, "have, however, . intro
duced a clever system in. their perform
ance, and one which I think you will
appreciate, with your peculiar ideas
about the one-ring circus. By a skil
ful arrangement of the programme
they always have the same kind of
an act presented in the ring simul
taneously. As each of these acts are
of about equal merit, there is no need
of a man's eyes roaming all around
the canvas, for by looking at the per
formance in any one ring, he prac
tically sees it all. Whenever a partic
ularly strong feature like the Eddy
family of acrobats, the Landauer
troune or those clever aerial people,
the Dacomas. is nut on, they are giv
en the entire auditorium, so that the
attention of the public can be con
centrated on them.
"Take mv advice." said tho Chicago
man, turning to the New Tork lover
of one-ring circuses, "you go and see
Rlngling Brothers' circus and you will
newer want to see a little circus
again. It's the best circus In the
country, and big as It Is. and numerous
as the acts are. TH guarantee it not
to give you strasbismus."
ST. JOSEPHJS XEAV. HOSPITAL.
Plans for a. Handsome Structure
Piled -With, tlte Building In-
spector.
St. Joseph's hospital corporation *
filed with the building inspector yes
terday the plana for the additional
hospital building to be erected on the
site now occupied by the hospital.
The new "building will be a handsome,
four-story-structure, with basement
and attic. The exterior will be of
brick, with stone trimmings, and the
interior walls will be fire-proof— terra
cotta with adamant finish. The -di
mensions of the building, will be *135 !
feet by 54, and the estimated cost is
s7o,ooo. P. H. Donovan & Sons will I
construct it -
THE GOLDEfI
ITS APPLICATION . NEEDED IN
THE EMPLOYMENT OF
l ' THE EMPLOYMENT OF ..7^
LABOR,
■A.A .-.-_ -LABOR,
REV. GABARDINE'S LECTURE
HE -CONSIDERS THE- PULLMAN,
STRIIvE AND THE GREED
STRIKE AND THE GREED y.y
OF THE COMPANY
77-V-7 OF THE COMPANY I.A:
NO. BOND OF " SYMPATHY
.*-'•'. J ■ '■ *' 'A -'''":'■■' A. '.A •-• ' **■»-•
Bet-ween the Employer and Em-
ployes — Fall Synopsis ot the
ployes—Full Synopsis of the' 77
Excellent Lecture-,
Excellent Lecture} "* *i
About 300 . people congregated at
Market hall last night to listen to
Rev. W. H. Carwiardine, a Methodist
minister of Pullman, 111., talk on the
labor question. Most of the audi
ence was composed of workingmen,
with a slight sprinkling of ladies.
The _ hall would undoubtedly be
crowded were it not for. the fact
that an admission fee was charged!
and workingmen are not in condition
to pay out money to hear a lecture
most of them have heard in sub
stance before. This is not intended
for. a reflection on Mr. Carwardine' s
ability as a speaker, for he certainly
is a fluent talker who says some
good things . and speaks with an
earnestness which indicates that he
feels as he speaks, but so much has
previously been said on the subject
that little remains to be said. 7 s?^ 7';.
Mr. Carwardine is a rather thin,*
i spare man, not above the average
jin height. He has a.n intelligent face
and forehead, and his head is covered
! with a good growth of red hair.
! Samuel Brandt, president of the Re-
I tail Clerks' Local Protective associa
tion, presided, and on the platform
were seated Rev. Dr. Hull, pastor of
the Central M. E. church, and Rev.'
Mr. Fisk, pastor of a Congregational
church outside . the city, both . of.
whom are old friends of Mr. Car-
wardine. ?-.; ;7>
Mr. Brandt introduced the speaker
by saying that although he might
j say some thing's with which all
j might not accord, he could assure
J them that they would be said with
the best intentions and with a view
to benefiting the labor movement.
Mr. Carwardine said in part, read-
ing from manuscript:
"I am glad that about a year ago
I was situated so that 1 could view
from the inside some of the things
in connection with one of the great-
est " industrial upheavals the world!
has ever seen. While a minister,'!
i say that sad is the condition of af
-1 f afire in that church" that interferes.
, with the outspoken opinion of its
clergy on questions of. the kind c*a*
! which I am about to speak. I Bent
a request to a minister of this city
to make an announcement of my
visit here, but he told another mm
ister that when he received it he tore/:
it up. That was charity, , wasn't St? .
That showed intelligence. Why, *T-
have had the pleasant sensation of
being classed as an anarchist. "Do
I look like an anarchist?. I dp.. hot
think there is much indication of an-
archistic tendencies in me unless it'l
is my red hair." .: *7"*7
The' speaker then went on to give a
description of the town of Pullman,
where everything is owned by the
Pullman company but the air, and
where the property, he said, instead
of being taxed by the lot, as other
property in Chicago is taxed, is taxed
by the acre. There is a delightful
library delightful, too grand for
the workingmen. Every one who de-
sires to use it is required to pay $3
a year. There is one church a
beautiful little church and elegant
parsonage adjoining both of which
were built by the company. The
church stood idle for years after it-
was built, because the company
wanted $300 a year rent for it. •
Finally it was cut down to $100 a
year and the Presbyterians took it.
But no pastor has ever been able to
pay $65 a month for the parsonage,
so it has stood idle ever since it was
built. '. 7 ;A.A
The town is built on forty-three
acres of land, while thousands of
idle acres adjoin. The result of this
system of crowding people together
is to destroy privacy, an essential
condition of the home. "If ever a
company stood convicted of hypoc
risy in its pretenses of efforts in the
interest of humanity arid working
'people, that company is the Pullman
company," shouted the speaker. He
then went on to review the causes
of the Pullman strike. They were
the cutting of wages, high rents,:
failure to equalize wages and failure
to look into the fearful conditions
that prevailed, when attention was
directed to them. "The force was
cut down until not more than 900
men were employed;** continued the
speaker. ""When work began to in-
crease and 3,000 men were employed,
the continual cutting of wages ex-
asperated the employes so that they
sent for Debs and his co-workers to
come down and help them to get
justice. Debs went there and I have
heard him myself tell the men not
•to strike— to wait a while.
"Pullman is a peculiar man. He is *
an aristocrat. He is of a very cold i
nature. He has hatred of labor
unions, and when his employes went
to him he warned them to go home .
and let him run things in his own'
way. True, the Pullman company
had lost some money, but the men
knew that €0 per cent of their loss
in wages was on repair work. The
men made a proposition to compro
mise on any ground, but they were
given to understand that If they per-*.
sisted . in their demands they would
be locked out, ; and it was to avoid-
the lock-out that they struck in ad-'
"Vance. *.*- ; .- ..- . - ? -.-$>
"I heheve that while Debs has been i
mistaken in some things, he is a true
man and an honorable 7 citizen. I
say this here and now," in a com
munity in which he has" many en
emies. And I say he ought to have
a chance." 7 '-'7
The speaker took a shot at Cleve- i
land by referring to "our modern
Nero fiddling while Rome was burn-
ing, lost the opportunity of his life,
and called out the army to suppress
the strike." Continuing, he said:
"Out of evil there ought to come
some good, and there has out of
this, for today the question is be
ing discussed all over this country
and all over the , civilized world. -
' The man who strikes does nothing
to be ashamed of. Moses inaugural-
Ed the first strike, and every man
who has ever stood Tip against op
pression and wrong was a striker.
| But the anarchistic element takes
advantage of the excitement to work
mischief.
i "Today another revolution stares
us in the. face. Changed conditions
within the past thirty years have
brought to the surface problems
that must be solved. The curse of
the worklngman is the dram shop.
■JTake that kindly for what it is
worth. This . is one of the questions
"be solved. There is the 'freedom
of suffrage question, the silver ques
tion and a dozen other ques
tions, but over and above them all is
the labor question. If there is not
freedom of discussion on this' ques
tion between capitalist and laborer
a condition of affairs will result that
will be a thousand times worse than
anything we have seen in the past.
7.1 "When I was born there were only
twenty-eight millionaires in New-
York. I had a chance then to be a
millionaire. Now there are 1,100 mil-
lionaires in New York. I have no
chance of becoming one now. "'* These
fortunes have been made out of
monopoly or the increased value of
real estate. Just think of one man
owning a farm of 90,-000 acres. It is
.wrong; radically wrong. Think of
the effrontery of this man Have-
meyer, who confessed to having
used money to influence legislatures
—Democrats in one' state, Repub
licans in another and Populists in
another— all used as his tools through
the' power of his wealth. It is com
ing to pass thatthis government is
gradually falling under the control
of the multi-millionaires— Pres
ident Cleveland called the 'commun-
ism of pelf.' " AA'a'-'.
Tlie speaker then quoted figures
compiled from the United States cen
sus as to the exceedingly low stand
ard of wages for unskilled labor, the
rate ranging from 40 cents to $1.50
for the various classes, from sew
ing girls to coal miners. The only
reason mechanics' wages were high
er was because of the existence of
trades unions. "God bless the trades
unions with all their mistakes and
errors," he exclaimed. "They are
the safeguard of the country, espe
cially the working people. (Ap
plause.)
"Pullman represents a class whose
creed is reverence for money and
contempt for men. Money is a good
thing, but it does not give enjoy
ment. It is of trifling value com
pared with good health and robust
appetite. The spirit of reverence
for wealth is seen in the church,
when thousands are spent for flowers,
while the poor sit all around. It is
seen in the church where more is
.spent for the carpets on the floor
than goes to home and foreign mis
sions in a whole year."
The speaker's recital of Burns'
"A Man's a Man for a' That" was
greeted by a storm of applause. '
o Mr. Carwardine next turned his
attention to the question of immi
gration. He disliked the habit of
people when they come to this coun-
try calling themselves English, Irish,
Norwegians, Germans, French, etc.
•It was all right for them to remem
ber, their native lands, but when they
pissed Sandy Hook and Castle Gar
den they should be Americans, and
nothing more. "Immigration that
'brings us men who come to make a
home and get a living honorably is
ail right, and all hail to all the peo
ple it brings us," he went on. "But
the immigration that brings us pau
pers and criminals is all wrong. A
'railroad company out West here
brings to this country hundreds of
Hungarians to" take the places of
men on a strike. Is that right?
Should it be permitted? No; it is
wrong.
. "The conditions that prevailed at
Pullman were not conditions that
tended to reconcile classes.- There
stood Pullman; here stood his men.
There was no bond of sympathy be
tween them. Such conditions are
wrong." -
The speaker condemned the black-
list in the most unmeasured terms.
A little refined socialism was not to
be feared. It was a good thing. So-
cialism was not to be classed with
anarchy. If Christ were to come on
•earth and inquire why the working-
men do not attend the churches, he
would be answered: "Your mm
isters do not sympathize with me in '
my fight against corporate greed."
Mr. Carwardine added: "I believe |
that the application of the doctrine i
of Jesus Christ as set forth in the '■
golden rule would result in the level-
ing up process necessary to bring
about justice to all. I believe in co-
operation. I believe in profit shar-
ing. If Mr. Pullman had applied a
little of that theory, things would be
all right. I believe it is time for the
government to take control of the
railroads, and the cities to take con-
trol of the street railways, gas and
water franchises, etc. Select good
leaders and stand by your unions
and then seek to bring about by
means of the ballot such remedies
as you desire. All the politicians
want is to get what they can out of
you, and then throw you aside like
a sucked orange. A little more po
litical independence is what is need
led. The grandest results that have
been achieved in this country have
been achieved through political inde
pendence. Esteem your ballot; it
tells a long story of the struggles it
has had, coming down to you
through centuries of trial and blood
. shed."
•*-< - '".a* ' ::" --'"''■ •".•;**
I FT "WAS SOMEBODY ELSE,
Xot They, tlie Boys of Company C
Are Quite Sure.
A week or two it was reported that
some of the members of Company C
had been indulging in some fun out
near Fort ' Snelling, and that among
the other serious things that happen-
ed, some of the street lamps in that
vicinity were broken. The blame was
immediately laid at the door of the
boys, and the matter reported to Adjt.
Gen. Muehlberg. The general made a
. thorough investigation of the case,
and now reports that the boys of Com-
pany C are entirely innocent of the
charges, not having been out at the
fort at the time the mischief was done.
CHAMBERS IS OUT.
Frank Whit tier Appointed to the
'i-J.jV Vacancy.
-. At the joint meeting of the prison
and reformatory boards held yester-
day morning in j the governor's office,
at the capitol, the resignation of Clark
Chambers, ■ the state agent for the
care of discharged convicts, was ac-
cepted, and Frank Whit tier, of Da-
kota county, was appointed to fill the
vacancy. No other business of impor
tance was transacted.
Waif-Savins Delegates.
Mayor Smith yesterday appointed Mr.
and Mrs. D. F. Wellington to represent
St. Paul at the annual convention of
the Waif-Saving Association of Amer
ica to be held in Detroit, Aug. 29. '
mm mm
GIVING THE POPULATION OF A
NUMBER OF TOWNS AND
• NUMBER OF TOWNS AND
HAMLETS
7 HAMLETS :
JUST THIRTY-TWO VILLAGES
HAVE ENTERED THE LIST OF
PLACES HAVING 1.000 IN-
PLACES HAVING 1.000 IX-
* HABITANT'
- HABITANT* 7777 7
■*-„ ' -"
IN .THE PAST FIVE YEARS.
Additional Information of Inter-
Additional Information of Inter-
est From Secretary Berg's
est From Secretary Berg's
Office.
I Secretary, of State Berg has issued
Bulletin No. 6, which gives the popu
lation in a large number of towns and
villages. The list of towns having
more than 1,000 inhabitants is now
nearly completed, and shows that thir
ty-two villages have entered the list
of those having more than 1,000 people
in the last five years. The thirty-two
towns that have reached the 1,000 limit
are: Ely, Virginia and Ribbing, Bi-
wabik, all in St, Louis county.. Pres-
ton, Rushford, Kenyon, ' Zumbrota,
Tower.Caledonia, Grand Rapid's, Jack-
son, East Grand Forks, Belle Plaine,
Springfield, Sauk Rapids, St. James,
Lake Crystal, Red Lake Falls, Hen-,
derson, Appleton, Staples, Wadena,
Janesville, Madelia, Princeton, Adrian,
Sandstone, Pipestone, Two Harbors,
New Prague and Waterville.
The bulletin as complete is as fol-
lows: ■-*
.'--••-*••,•. C'i-* ELY.
1593. 1890. Gain.
First ward* 1,060
Second ward 575 '
Third ward 625
Totals.... 2,260 901 1,359
REDWOODFALLS.
1895. : 1830. Gain.
First ward 784
Second ward 805 "
Totals 1,589 1,238 351
EAST GRAND FORKS.
1895. 1890. Gain.
First ward - 179 196 "*l7 :
Second ward 222 128 94
Third ward 120 59 67
Fourth ward 916 412 504
Totals 1,443 795 648
•Loss.
CROOKSTON.
CROOKSTON.
1895. 1890. Gain.
First ward A. 714 537 177
Second ward 1,073 889 IS4
Third ward 466 ' 410 56
Fourth ward 1,493 1,333 160
Fifth ward 224 288 *64
Totals 3,970 3,457 513'
*LOS 3.
BARNESVILLE.
BARNESVILLE.
1895. 1890. Gain. !
First ward 480 427 53
Second ward 335 366 *31
Third ward 423 276 147
Totals 1,238 1,069 169
♦Loss. »
SOUTH ST. PAUL.
1595. 1890. Gain.
First ward ..730-- 812": *82
Second ward 1,034 956 78
Third ward 371 474 *103
Totals 2,135 2,242 *107
♦Less. ::.
WEST ST. PAUL.
1895. 1890. Gain.
First ward 374 383 *9
Second ward 1,675 964 111 '
Third ward 304 2-19 55 I
Totals 1,733 1,596 137 -
"'' - VILLAGES.
'a, ■'"'-'•.' 1895.' 1890. Gain.
Winnebago City.. ..1,638 1,108 -v 530
Wells 1,702 1,208." 494
Preston -...•.'• ......'.1,306 -*..-.'..* . '
Rushford .......1,122 968 154
Spring Valley 1.862 1,381 481
Kenyon 1.14S 666." 552
Zumbrota 1,069 867 202
Caledonia 1,065 927 138
Grand Rapids 1,546 277 1,253
Jackson ' 1,356 720 636
Two Harbors .. 1,960 1,224 736
New Prague .. . 1,042 955 87
Waterville 1,446 937 509
Marshall 1,744 1,203 541
Fairmont 2,20-1 1,205 1,099
Princeton 1,083 816 267
Worthington 1,917 1,164 753
Adrian 1,072 671 401
Sandstone .... 1,054 517 537
Pipestone 1,668 1,232 436
Red Lake Falls 1,002 774 228
Luverne 1,890 1,466 634
Hibbing .... .. 1.055
Biwabik 1,011 ..
Tower 1,265 1,110 '155
Belle Plaine 1,031 980 951
Chatfield .... 1,435 1.335 100
Blue Earth City ....2,432 1,569 863
Cannon Falls , 1.329 1,078 251 ;
Lake Crystal .1,124 824 300
Jordan 1,459 1,233 226
Detroit ..' 1,801 1,510 291
Alexandria 2,655 2,118 537
Sauk Rapids 1.313 1,185 128
Hutchinson 2,011 414 597
St. Charles 1,416 1,178 23S
Springfield 1,116 716 400
Henderson 1,006 909 - 197
Morris 1,417 1,266 251
Appleton 1,001 894 7
Staples .... 1,194 257 737
Wadena 1,252 895 367
Janesville 1,128 921 207
South Stillwater 1,453 1,304 147
St. James 1,874 939 933
Madelia 1,185 852
North St. Paul 1,020 1,099 *79
♦Loss.
HUNG IP TEMPORARILY.
The Mail Service Change Because
of No Car for It.
of Xo Car for, It.
Postmaster Castle said yesterday
Postmaster Castle said yesterday
that the proposed changes in the mail
service from Chicago were hung up
temporarily by the refusal of the Mil-
waukee road to furnish a mail car
from La Crosse to St. Paul for the
morning train. There was some ques
tion as to whether the government
could compel the company to furnish
a car under the contract as it exists
without paying extra for it. It would
not require a whole car, as no regu
lar railway mall clerk would be on it,
but just one of the local force to work
the mail in transit after leaving La
Crosse. Therefore * a combined mail
and baggage car would answer. The
postmaster said that it had "been sug
gested by Supt. Barclay, of the rail-
way mall service, that the difficulty
might be gotten around by having the
local man work the mail between Chi
cago and La Crosse, and have it all in
pouches ready to send on from there in
the baggage car as now. The matter
was being considered and something
would probably be done very soon.
"W'OMANJS SUFFRAGISTS.
WOMANJ-S SUFFRAGISTS 7
They Meet at the Home of Mm.
Reid nnd Talk It Over.
Reid and Talk It Over.
The Woman's Suffrage Association
The Woman's Suffrage Association
of St. Paul held a meeting yesterday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. D. C.
Reid, No. 30 Iglehart street. They dis-
cussed plans for the state convention
of woman's suffragists which is to
be held here Sept. 10 and 11. Though
the same week of the fair to have ad-
vantage of the low rates, this con-
vention will be entirely independent of
the fair. Mrs. Foreman, Mrs. Stevens
and Miss Eleanor Young were ap-
pointed a committee to look after the
entertainment of the delegates. The
social that was to have been held Fr*"
--« day, of this week, was postponed to
Friday evening of next, when fur-
ther arrangements for the convention
will be made. There will also be a
debate upon the question, "Resolved,
That the Liquor Traffic is a Greater
Evil. Than Monopoly." This social
will be held at the home of Mrs. Reid. .
Dngay Still Walks the Wire. \
The cool evenings which have been
. The cool evenings which have been
experienced this week naturally havo
had some effect on the attendance at
Como, but despite this fact the crowds
drawn to witness . the wire rope per- .
former have been most flattering. '
Prof.-'fiugayJ, will . give two perform
ances today; ■ 4:15 . and • 8:15.7 The .-music'
will be supplied by the First Regiment
band. This aggregation of musicians
is under the conductorship of Prof.
Watson.. * "
• SAW THE (HARRIES.
St. Paul Officials View the Kettle
',; Diver Sandstone in Its Native
i Element,
Messrs Gorman, . Quinby, Warren
and Fairehllds, members of the board
of public works, -City Engineer Rund
lett, Assistant City Engineer Wilson,
Bridge Engineer Munster and -Water
Commissioner Stevens returned early
last evening from.- Sandstone, where
they had spent the day inspecting the
Kettle River sandstone quarries. The
St. Paul officials were the guests of the
Minnesota Sands-tone company. A pri
vate car was furnished for the party,
which included, besides the St. Paul
officials named, Chief Engineer Hil
yard, of the Northern Pacific railroad,
the city engineer ot Minneapolis and
other officials of that city.
The visitors saw many sights at the
quarries. They . were especially inter-
ested in watching the stone saw which
.tears its way through the rocKS, and
turns out blocks of all dimensions
suitable for all purposes. The Kettle
River sandstone is largely used for
bridge substructures, but its chief rep-
utation rests upon its peculiar adapta
bility for building purposes. Its pop-
ularity has become £io widespread that
it is being shipped in large quantities
to the. Eastern states, and especially'
to New York state.
FAT AND TOOTHSOME
Are the Prairie Birds Which the
Sportsmen Are Seeking.
Chickens will be "ripe" next week
and already the exodus for the prairies
is becoming marked in the city.. The
dealers in sporting goods are begin
ning to reap a rich harvest in trade,
and every devotee of Nimrod is fast
getting himself into shape for the
sport of the fall season. The club
house of the St. Paul Gun club is at
present the Mecca of the men who
shoot, and yesterday several members
departed for North Dakota. Dr.
Charles A. Wheaton headed the dele
gation, and he was joined by Dr.
Quinn and Charles Yale. Other mem
' bers 'of the Rod and Gun club will
leave early next week to take a hand
in the sport.' A. H. Pike, of New-
York, who scarcely ever misses a sea
son on the prairies, passed through
the city yesterday with a pack of
.dogs and hunting^ outfit, and many
other Eastern sportsmen are expected
daily. The season ,this year .promises
to be exceptionally .good, as it always
is when the Northwest has a big crop
of small grains, and the birds will be
very fat and toothsome.
DELINQUENT TAX UNPAID.
County Auditor Sullivan States
"What It Was on .Juno 1.
County Auditor Sullivan has made
a statement, of the amount of delin
quent taxes for the past five years
remaining unpaid on June 1, 1895." The
total, including state, school, county
and 'city taxes, is $1,036,791.53, divided
by years as follows:
Fen* 1890 -*' $181,500 54
For 1891.... .... 59 826 21
f°**3S92 ;;;;; 102,'27'i 19
*EorJ£? 106,998 34
ForlSO-l sSf*. WO 23
T0ta1.... $1,036,79153
Grand Stand Is Filled.
Col. Pepper's Sunny South organiza
tion attracted and pleased a very good
audience at Aurora park last 'night
There is a, snap- and vim, in the special
ties that is very taking, while the
tuneful singing and really gcod instru
mental music are decidedly above the
average. The buck and wing dancing
at the wind-up makes a fitting close 1
of a fine open-air entertainment. Hero
after the management will make it a
point to obviate the waits between
acts. .'„•-•• .:..-..
On Fiftli Street Tomorrow.? „
The contract for paving West Fifth
street with asphalt, which was award
ed to the Warren-Scharf company,
came back from the East yesterday
with the signature of the president of
the company. It will be executed by
the proper city officials today and the
contractors will begin work on Fifth
street at once.
Goes East on Bnsiness.
George W. Freeman, of the Gotzian
Shoe company, will leave for the East
tomorrow on an extended business
trip. Mr. Freeman says that the busi
ness of his firm with the Western
states is very brisk, and that its daily
output of over 2,100 pairs of shoes is
not sufficient to meet the demand, and
this in the face of advancing prices
in leather. -7-..
Consider a. Minstrel Show.
A committee of the Modern Wood-
I jr-^r> of America held a meeting at As
: sembly hall last night for the purpose
j or considering arrangements for ar.
entertainment to be given by the Mm
strel Club of Minnehaha camp some
time in October at the Grand opera
house.
REGISTERED TRAVELERS.
T. Le Vassaur, ex-editor of • Le
Canadien, has been appointed St. Paul
| correspondent of Le Presse, of Mon
treal, .--.v-
At the Aberdeen— Miss J. L. Lutkins,
Miss E. Lutkins, Mrs. W. E. Jenkins.
Miss L. Jenkins, W. B. Jenkins, Jersey
City; Col. and Mrs. Conklin, Duluth.
At the Clarendon— J. J. Jones,
Heron Lake; C. W. Bernard, Quiney;
W. H. Coffin. Boston ; O. Paulson,
Chicago; A. W. Booth. Chicago; Rev
wyuajri H. Carwardine, Pullman,, 111.;
C. H. orhur, Indianapolis.
At the Metropolitan— Mrs R.
Fntschel and two children, St. Louis;
F. G. Weller and wife, Quiney, 111 •
D. C. Goodale, St. Louis; Mr. and Mrs'
Grodel, Chicago; the Misses Lawryn,
St. Louis; F. L. Hansing,; Chicago;
Martin McNeil, Chicago: Mr. and Mrs
T. W. Whitney. Lanesville; George H
Gould, New York.
At the Ryan— L. Caldwell, Find-
lay. O.; A. F. Hoyt and wife, Butte;
W. B. Greasly, Nottingham; C. Harley,
A. T. Hart, Indianapolis; A. Drought,
Cincinnati; J. M. Harper, Superior; E
J. Adams, Pittsburg; I. C. Black, New
York; A. Yon Cotzhausen, Milwaukee;
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Slevin, St. Louis*
: John Doland, B. J. Sutherland and
wife, C. T. McCormick, Chicago; Mr
I and Mrs. C. Le Breton, England; E.
I Sanby, Nottingham, England; O. E.
I Marvine, Delhi, N. Y.
At the Merchants'— H. Kahn, Louis-
ville; A. L. McCormick, Havward.Wls *
E. Huser, Cumberland; J. B. Sutphin'
H. C. Kendall, Duluth; E. W. Yarnell
and wife, Philadelphia; J. J. Horan '
Rochester, N. V. ; George Putnam'
Chinook, Mont; J. P. Roberts. Kalis-
pell; F. J. Bell. Winona; William
Schutte, Menominee; E. A. Palmer
Turtle Lake, Wis.; H. Eaton, New
York; A. G. Brownlee, A. L. Lansrel-
lier, Chicago; D. T. Hall, Buffalo Lake*
L. E. Cowdery, Kasson, Minn * Dr w'
E. Robertson, Devil's Lake- f' c'
Davis and family, New Orleans- 6 s'
Hunson. Buxton, N. D. ... '. "
l\Y Ijusband Suffered
For years with catarrh, rheumatism and
chronic diarrhoea contracted in the war.
7^|gjp||l|^|Bj^ In the fall he had
P 11111 l deat,l's door. 'He'
M 5& *&£SS could not ea* or
WtSk, tfCH 'f«K. could not eat or
wffim IsS^** Wsl B*eeP a"*l was
Wmr f*"** **^1 8leep and was
Xw/mLIx .S/ ™uch emaciated.
W//mL\ $}/ ■*■----■■ emaciated.
H&^^Sfl Oiias a fiocm ap"
.*-»' ,. I'Saiftfl Ll S-petU.e" and has
cainedJoMSesh. , I think it saTed his
gained iv flesh. 1 think it sayed his
life."' Amaxda Castettee, ML Jack-
son, Ind .7 *-; : - .
Hood's Sarsaparilla
■ ■''■ . ; Is the One True Blood Purifier.
Hood's Pills '?re to*-**--*-58. mi»d,-effeet-
Hood's Pills -w. All druggists. 25c.
fill
1 ILLU-, I 111 lilLLll
&CO.
■_. ' ' 7. ■' ■--**■ ' ' Ay . ■■■■
Thursday will be a day of
half-prices in nearly half "a,
dozen departments. 7 .7 7
Probably the biggest bar
gain will be found in : the
Cloak Room, 7 7 :^p
About 50 7 7 tailor-made.
pure wool Storm Serge
Suits, navy blue only, per
fect-fitting Jackets and styl
ish Skirts, for 7
$3*oo
a suit today. This is the
a suit •- today. This is the
lowest price ever 7 made in
the United States for a pure
wool tailor-made suit. The
bare material alone is worth
$3.00; what about the mak
ing? Sale will begin at 9
o'clock. "These suits can
not be sent on approval.
And a little lot of. high
grade suits in black, navy
blue and mixtures, at
$8.75
a suit; some of' these are
marked down from $14.00,
$15. 00 and $17.-50.
TWO HALF-PRICES.
Just in the nick of time
for cool weather wear.
60 dozen Ladies' Fine
Ribbed, -Light. Weight Me-
rino Drawers, three-quar
ters wool, in gray, white or
black, for
today. Lowest regular
price, $i.oo. We bought
these from a manufacturer
who was anxious to close
out the line. No more can
be bought at this price
when these are gone.
Misses' Ribbed Cotton
Combination Suits, high
neck, long sleeves, medium
weight, only
40 Cents
a suit today; marked down
from 75 c.
200 Silk Belts, cream, car-
200 Silk Belts, cream, car-
dinal, navy and black, with
plain or fancy buckles, for
15 Cents
each today; formerly 25c,
35c and 50c. These should
go with a rush.
NEW DRESS GOODS.
We are selling lots of
New Dress Goods.' We
are seiling them to the best
judges of values and styles
in the city. The more you
know of values the better
our stock will please you.
FOR THURSDAY.
50. pieces heavy Wale
Serges, 45 inches wide, in
newest autumn shades, only
50 cents a yard.
60 pieces Mohair Diago
nals, all colors, 50 inches
wide, only 75 cents.
'BLACK GOODS.
A large invoice of fine
Twill Serges, 50 inches
wide, at
45 Cents
a yard. We consider these
the best values . ever offered
in the Northwest. 7 7 .;>.
Nearly 100 pieces of Al
sace Suitings, black only,
38 inches wide, at
50 Cents
a yard. Most stores would
say "worth $i. 00. "7- ?
KID GLOVES.
Our first importation "of
French Kid Gloves came?
yesterday.
We open the season; with
a special . sale of Genuine
French Glace Gloves, with
large pearl buttons to match
shade of gloves, at
$1.15
a pair today. If bought
from importers the . price
would be ST.SO and; proba
cy $ l • 75' We recommend
them for their excellent
qualities and perfection of fit.
Black, ■...;•.-• Brown. Tun.
Mode. . Slate, • - . • English Red,-.
fl Is I fit

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