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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 11, 1896, Page 2, Image 2',
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Scattering • •}*
"Not voting 1T»
The request of the chairman that
partisans refrain from cherrlng during
the announcement, was complied with
and strangely enough thero was no
demonstration at the close. Delegates
were too deeply interested in business
and spectators too intent upon the
Bgurea to interrupt business.
"Cold Water" Marsden was on his
chair shouting that the two-thirds rula
be abrogated, but he got no att on.
The second roll wa_ begun fr
pished a sensation at the outset, for
Alabama shifted her 22 votes from the
Bland camp to Bryan and the young
Nebraakan'B friends waved their han I
kt rchlefs. Under the unit rule Michi
gan's ,S went for -Bryan. Silence fol
lowed the call of New York. South j
Carolina save up her senator and
brought her votes into Bryan's column
amid much enthusiasm.
The name of Minnesota on the second
call brought a stentorian shout from
Daniel Lawler, "Minnesota on this and
every other ballot, present and not
The turning of the tide toward Bryan ;
or* Nebraska, was alarming the mana- |
gers of wheel horses, so that these j
generals skirmished about earnestly ;
among their followers and invaded j
alien camps, while the band discoursed
a solemn air to give the clerk another
opportunity to practice addition.
Then the chairman of the California
delegation announced that under In
structions, he desired to announce a
change in the vote of California. 14 of
the votes were for Bryan, a change of
10, the losers beinjr Blackburn and
Matthews, and thereupon the calls of
"Bryan" were renewed. At the con
clusion of list, the chairman announced
that the clerk would call the state that
had been passed, Minnesota was one
and the chairman of the delegation
said they desired to have the roll
called. This was done with the follow
Declined to Vote— Lawler, Baxter, Harries,
Stevenson— Winston, Sehultz, Sehaller, Re
Blackburn— Brackenridge, Mltsch.
Bryan— John Moonan, Voreis, Donohue,
Pattison — Foley.
Absent — O'Brien.
The second ballot resulted as follows:
It Left Mr. Bland Still In tbe
ot3Maa h ato:_;
•:•3 ? § a I
: si d —
'. : ' : : . 7 1
California 2 1 14 1
Colorado 8 ..
Connecticut 2 .. 01
Delaware 1 .. .. 3 .. 2
Florida 1 1 2 2 .. 1 1 ..
Maine 2 .. 2 .. .. 5 .. 3
Maryland 4 .. .. 11 .. 1
Massaerusetts 2.. 1 1 .. 3 5 17
We are g-lad to be back in the old
location. Our customers are still
more pleased. The new, clean store,
fresh, bright, new goods, and our low
prices do the business.
for 98 lb. sacks Yerxa'a extra patent flour.
for 1 lb. loaves best Vienna bread. (Made from
the finest Hour milled.)
$1.25 and $1.50
for 16 quart cases fancy blackberries.
for one-half bushel boxes extra fancy blue
berries. Fair ijuulity from 50 cents up.
for 5 lb. packages best rolled oats.
. per basket for- fancy Southern peaches.
per bottle for Yerxa's root beer extract. (Makes
!> gr.lloits of delicious root beer. )
ior (full pints) English style assorted pickles.
each for large, just made blueberry pies.
MASON FRUIT JARS.
PINTS. QUARTS. V_ GALLONS.
40c. 59c. 68c.
per dozen. per dozen. per dozen.
per -pound for Yerxa's extra fine separator
creamery or dsiry witter, in 5 potmd jars.
per pound for good creamery butter in 5 lb Jars.
per pound ior good dairy butter in jara.
per pound for choice brick cheese.
TODIiY, LAST DAY, SPECIftL SALE 08
3^ pounds of our HOFFMAN
HOUSE COFFEE for $1.00. We
want people to know the quality of
2*H' pounds of our BEST JAVA AND
MOCHA COFFEE for SI.QQ.
TODAIf, UST DfiY, SPEClflfsM OK
5 pounds of any 50-cent quality of
TEA in our store for $1.98. East
day's sale— PUT UP IN CADDIES.
5 pounds of any 35-cent TEA in our
store for $1.48. East day's sale—
PUT UP IN CADDIES.
Our mammoth fo.intnlni are now
rnnnlng tn full blast in the new store.
For a nice cold drink we serve the
Plaiu _e«To with 40 different flavors
or pure fruit juices, including pure
frozen ereumfor, per slass
Fancy sweet pe.is, per peck lOe
i 'risp wax beans, per peek .."..! lOe
Oi-P string u-iivh. ter peck. "!"..JOe.
kinne_ota lmo v corn, per doyen 15c
Large heads Minnesota ctibtaxe 2c
"Vancy cr>t!> celery, :> st:i!ks for ...'.'. lOc
F:u:< y eaaliflotrcr. per bead „* s c
iMooeMkta ptv. r: cucumbers, cacti .'.....' 3e I
Netv t ifs pi i • c_B -. ier I mu-li * le
'ireeu oult-us, i ie pi Attt or radishes, per bunch lc |
The lliiest, the cleanest and the
cheapest pla<-e in St. Paul.
Bort'e'esi i-o*led roasts, per lb 8c
B-w_-h matter its-sis, per lb ".". 7 C
kKtcd [>.•; (n*s!4, per !b ©c
lies! siioulvier s:e-iks, :-er lb ..".*.' 7c
- jf :fc« ; (f k-.'s of Button, ] er lb ttc
fits I slewing :__uli«n, j*» !t> '.'.'.'.'. 4e
Jlil nte-rtm "t«j<it, • or Hi 6 C
1 rowl Quarters >:-:in : Utmu, per !b 9e
HinQ*iu:*r,ci> rpr»iii: Imi:!;. ;>er lb 15c
VERXA BROS. & CO.,
Minnesota 8 4 .. > 1 4 6
Nebraska . . 16
Nevada 2 6 ..
New Hampshire 1 . . 7
New .Jersey 2 . . JLB
New York 72
North Carolina 22
North Dakota 6
Ohio 46 ..
Pennsylvania -. 64 .. ..
Rhode Island 8 .. 2
South Carolina 18
South Dakota 7 . . . . 1 . .
Washington 7 .. i
West Virginia 12
Wisconsin 4 .. 1 .. .. 19
Dis't of Columbia. 1 1 8 1 ..
New Mexico 6
Indian Territory.. 6
Totals ...281 37 197 34 411.30 79 161
Scattering votes— Colorado, Teller 8; Florida.
Stevenson 1; Massachusetts, Stevenson 5;
Minnesota. Stevenson 4; Oregon. Pennoyer 8;
District of Columbia. Stevenson 1; Nevada,
Stevenson 6; Ohio, McLean, 46.
Not voting ; 161
All the candidates were losers ex
cept Bland, who gained 48 and Bryan,
who gained 92. The Bryan boomers in
the galleries cheered and flourished
flags and photographs of the orator of
the Platte. Delegate Marsden, of Loui
siana, was on his feet again the mo
ment order was obtained, with another
motion to abrogate the two-thirds rule.
"The majority should prevail." he
yelled. "The old custom is a cowardly
Senator Jones, of Arkansas, made the
point that the resolution must be con
sidered by the committee on rules.
Marsden grew red in the face and
called for water. The galleries who
then recognized in the irate Louist
anan, the man who distinguished him
self on the firs* day of the convention
succeeded In developing an unquench
able thirst for water. They were con
vulsed with laughter and yelled them
selves hoarse. Some one got him &
glass of water and he gulped it in full
view of 20,000 screaming people He
then mounted the platform, and again
went straight to the water pitcher
where he again slaked his burning
throat, while the convention rolled
about at his feet like a man in a fit.
Chairman Richardson told the delegate
to state his motion "without debate,"
whereupon the Louisiana man began a
statement saying that the two-thirds
rale should be abrogated and again de
nounced it as a cowardly subterfuge.
Money, of Missouri, moved the refer
ence of the motion to the committee on
rules, when it had finally been stated,
and during the tumult which eßSued
Richardson smashed in the top of the
desk like a paper box. Marsden was
shouting that he rose to a question of
privilege, while delegates showered him
with cries of "water.**
In the meantime Blanchard, of Loui
siana, clamoring for recognition, re
pudiated Marsden's action in the mat
ter of the Louisiana delegation, and in
the delegation's name moved to lay the
motion on the table. Finally a point of
order that the question could be con
sidered only by the committee on rules
was sustained. So Marsden tripped
from the stand buoyant, waving his
arm in recognition of the gallery howls,
while friends rushed up bearing water.
The third call began, and Colorado
brought her eight votes from Teller to
Bryan, and Florida gave the Nebraskan.
three more. Kansas developed a dan
gerous split, eight votes had gone to
Bryan, but her votes under the unit
rule were still with Bland. When New
York was called there was a storm of
hisses. She declined again to vote.
Oregon deserted Pennoyer and divided,
Bryan capturing five of her eight votea
The result of the third ballot was an
nounced as follows: Bland 291, Boies
;*J3, Matthews 34, McLean 54, Bryan 219;
Blackburn 27. Pattison 97, Stevenson 9,
Hill 1, absent or not yoUng, 162. Teller
had dropped out and the vote of all
the oJier candidates, save Bland and
Bryan, had dwindled. Bland had gained
10 and Bryan 22 The vote in detail
dA'lftT'- P'XflL liLOßli. SATURDAY, JULY 11, 1890.
Gain Shown for the Boy Orator of
ft " 8 » I" J J
STATES. : ; ; I Jj 8 g J
::3 * 5
Alabama 22 ~ 7! T. T! !!! ~. 7!
California 1 18 1 1 .. .. ..
Connecticut 3 .. 10
Delaware i .. .. j _-
Florida 5 a .. .. .. ..
Illinois 48 ..
Indiana M ."
lowa- 26 \
Kansas 20 .. .. .. . [ '.'. „ ;.
Kentucky _g .. .. ,[
Maine 2 .. 2 .. .. 5 .. 8
Maryland 5 .. 10 .. 1
Massachusetts 2 .. 1 .. .. 3 5 18
Minnesota 1 .. 9 .. .. _ 'g
Missouri 34 .. ,[
Montana 6 [
Nebraska 16 ,
New Hampshire 1 .. "7
New Jersey _ .. 18
New York , 72
North Carolina 22
North Dakota .. .. 6
SCENE JUST AFTER THE NOMINATION OF BRYAN.
Oregon 2 .. 5 1 ..
Pennsylvania , b'+ .. ..
Rhode Island 6 .'. Z
South Carolina ig
South Dakota 7 .. .. i
Tennessee 24 .
Texas 39 .. .. !'. '.'. '.'. .-. '.'.
Utah 6 .. ,', *."
Vermont , 4 M
Virginia 24 , ,« ". **.
Washington 7 .. £
West Virginia ... 7 2 1 ...!.'." *S "
Wisconsin _ .. 3 jj
Wyomisg 6 .. .'. ,] '.'.
Alaska <> " [\ [[
Arizona <J' fm \' m
District Col'mhia .. 1 4 ...... *fc T!
New Mexico .... 6 ." . "
Oklahoma 6 ;.
Indian Territory. 6 .", .'. '' '.'.
Totals 291 36 219 34 27 97 64 162
Of the scattering votes 54 were for Mc-
Lean, 9 for Stevenson and 1 for HI IT.
Boies , 36
Not voting 162
Total .*"■ ...930
Bryan's followers went wild at the
beginning of the fourth roll call when
Alabama changed her 22 votes from
Bland to Bryan. The Nebraska dele
gates climbed to their chairs and led
a cheer. Idaho followed suit by bring
ing her six votes from Bland to Bryan.
There had been a commotion visibly
in progress in the Illinois ranks which
portended changes, but she held firm
to Bland. During the call the Penn
sylvania delegation filed out of the hall
for consultation. Bryan emblems be
gan to blossom out on the floor and in
the galleries. The dark horse had
plunged Into the race so late that there
were no portraits of hhn to be found
in the city large enough for convention
purposes. A morning newspaper which
had printed a full page picture of the
convention star orator was much in
demand. Copies of it were stuck up
in the galleries and a Mississippi man
hung one sheet to the standard of that
state. That there was an upheaval of
the waters in Illinois, became more ap
parent when "Buck" Hinrichsen asked
leave for the delegation to retire for
consultation. The issue was whether
to stay by Silver Dick or follow the
Nebraskan. The result of the ballot
was announced: Not voting 162; Bland
241; Boies 33; Matthews 36: McLean 46;
Favorite Sent Back Into the Rack
Bryan had assumed the lead and the
favorite had dropped back into the
ruck. The reading clerk got no further
than the announcement of Bryan's 280
votes before there was a repetition of
the scene of yesterday, when the elo
quent young orator closed his speech.
The coliseum swayed with enthusiasm.
Cheer followed cheer. The state stand
ards were again uprooted and carried
to Nebraska. Louder and louder the
whirl of sounds swelled. Men and
women went frantic. Hundreds of
newspapers, umbrellas were furiously
hurled through the air. Suddenly two
beautiful young girls dressed in pink
appeared on a table o£ the alternates
seats In the valley of democracy. They
held In their hands a large silk flag,
on one side of which was shown the
clear-cut features of Bryan. To and
fro it waved while 20,000 throats yelled
and screamed. The band played, but
could not be heard above the Niagara
The advance of the purple state
guidon* about nthe Nebraska guidon
continued fbr.fi ve minutes. Then they
started, in file, to parade th*
standards about the delegates. Kansas,
Nebraska, JKlssissippl, Georgia, Neva
da, Colorado, South Dakota, Arizona,
New Mexico, Louisiana, Oregon, North
Carolina, SfeutH' Carolina, District of
Columbia, "Wyohfiing, Idaho, Alaska.
Minnesota, lind tMlchigan were in tha
procession, a Frenzied men fought for
the standards o$ the- other delegations.
California was... first wrenched away
from those Who attempted to restrain
it and check' the Bryan stampede. Dele
gates fought uke men demented for
the Illinois standard, where Gov. Alt
geld stood resolutely guarding his ban
ner, but the delegates were intoxicated
with enthusiasm. A hurried vote was
taken. Bryan carried the day and the
state's banner joined the parade. A
fight occurred over tbe possession of
the Buckeye state banner, but Mc-
Lean's friends, though battered and
shaken, held the fort
The storm rolled on and on. A big Bry
an flag was brought into the coliseum
and a milk white banner on which was
a gold cross with the inscription "No
Crown of Thorns; No Cross of Gold,"*
revived the ringing words of Bryan's
closing sentence yesterday and in
creased the aw^ul! force of the hurri
It was exactly fourteen minutes be
fore the demonstration subsided.
Throughout it all Mfs. Bryan sat to the
right of the platform. Although a
bright look of, pleasure lighted her
features, she d|fl not appear at all ex
erted by this wpnderful demonstration
in honor of her distinguished husband.
She is a rather a small, sweet-faced
woman with sqft eyes and hair. She
was dressed simply in a gown of dark
material. The.pnly bit of color about
her was a little h^pch of deep purple
in her- black chip hat. No one in the
vicinity seeme^ to £ recognize in this
little calm-faced woman, the helpmate
of the hero of tjhe fiour.
When an approach to order had been
obtained the clerk took up the an
nouncement of the vote. The remain
ing names were as follows: Blackburn
27; Pattison 96; Stevenson 8; Hill 1.
The whole number of votes was 768
and the clerk announced 512 to be
necessary to a choice.
Bryan Seen to be a Certain Win
2"? ? S g J f ?
S || I I n I *
\ II || i I |
California 2 1 12 2 1
Colorado ...... 8 ..-
Connecticut 2 .. 10
Delaware 1 .. .. 3 .. ..
Florida 8 . 3 .. .. .» ..
Idaho , 8
Indiana . -•••.. .. 30
lowa t. 26
Kar.saa i. i.- 20
Kentucky ....... *. iaa .■ .. %%
Louisaxt-v .. .. \ lft
Mains 2 #.j 2 .. .. 8 .. 8
Maryland *1 ... 5 .. .. 10 .. 1
Massachusetts .. X.. 1 .. 9 618
Michigan S 28
Minnesota _l -.10 .. .. .. t I
Mississippi 7. ..'lB
Missouri 34 .. .. ... ..
Montana ........ A.. , 9 .. .. ..
Nebraska .. 16
Nevada .... 9
New Hampshire, d " ?T .. .. I ?
New Jersey X. •>£ 8 .. 18
New York I .. f2
North Carolina 22
North Dakota 6 , ''
Ohio O .8 46 "
Pennsylvania .. . ti.E .« .. .. 64 '.'. '.'.
Rhode Island 0 .. _
South Carolina. . .... 18
South Dakota.. T .. .. 1 .. ..
Tennessee 34 ..
Utah 6 ..
Vermont 4 4
Washington 6 .. 2
West Virginia... 10 .. 1 .. ... .. 1 ..
"Wisconsin ..." 6 . . ".- 19
, Wyoming ...; 6 ..
Arizona 6 ..- ..
Plst. Columbia 6
New Mexico •
OklahonvMs, 6 „ ..
Indian TeSltory. 6
Totals 241 38 276 85 2T 97 65 161
Of the scattering votes, 46 were for McLean,
8 for Stevenson and 1 tor Hill.
Bryan , ..276
Scattering „ 55
Not voting 161
RULING mr THE CHAIR.
After the ballot was announced the
chairman said: "The proceedings of
the convention have reached a stage
when it is necessary for the chairman
to announce his construction of the
rule with reference to the two-thirds
vote. A careful examination of the
records heretofore made, leave open to
the chair but one decision. The last
Democratic convention made rules
which we have re-enacted here. Among
others they have adopted the rules of
the last convention, and on page 29, of
the official record of the last conven
tion, I And a reference to trje ante
cedent rule, which has stood upon this
record without objection, ever since. It
was adopted in the Ohio convention of
1852, and in so far as Is pertinent here,
it is as follows:
"Two-thirds of the whole number of
votes given shall be necessary for a
nomination of president or vice presi
dent. The rules of the house of repre
sentatives which have also been adopt
ed, are clear and positive that when a
quorum is ascertained, the rule which
I am now about to refer to must be
held the true and proper rule of con
duct, and therefore, in the opinion of
the chair, two-thirds of the votes given
will nominate a candidate for president
and vice president of the United
The announcement of the chairman
was received amid great confusion.
After the convention had subsided, the
chair announced that the secretary
would again call the roll. The state of
Alabama was called, but before its
chairman could make his announce
ment, Mr. Marston, * of Louisiana,
roared: "I appeal from the chair to
The chair said he would be in order
when the result was announced. The
order having been at length restored
upon the floor, the chair directed the
secretary to begin the call of the states
for the fifth ballot.
The roll call proceeded without inci
dent, until the state of West Virginia
was reached, when that state requested
to be passed. The nineteen votes from
Wisconsin that had been withheld from
the first, still declined to vote. The
state of Illinois was also passed, and
the delegation from Ohio marched to
their committee room for consultation.
TURNED TO BRYAN.
The Convention Stamped for the
The roll oall having been completed
in regular , course, the secretary re
turned to call the names of the states
which had been passed. Upon the
second call, the state of West Virginia
was still not ready to vote. Illinois,
however, upon the second oall cast 48
votes for Bryan, amidst the greatest
enthusiasm. The Bryan men were now
confident. At this thne John R. Mc-
Coßtinoed on Third Pace.
Is the basis upon which Hood's Sarsaparilla
bailda up the health. Unlike opiate*, nar
cotics and nerve stimulants. Hood* Saraapa
rilia builds permanent strength upon rich, red
blood, vitalized and vigorous, loaded with
nourishment for nerves and muscles. Hood's
6ar*aparilla permanently cores scrotals,
catarrh, rheumatism, nervousness and weak
nets, because it purifies and enriches the blood.
Is the best-In fact the Om True Blood ParMw.
Hood's phis s^-sks^**
Successor* to Field, Mahler it Go.
We dose at one o'clock today and
every "Saturday In July and Augn-t.
It will be our aim to make It pleas
ant and profitable for all who show
their appreciation of liberal store
methods by doing their Sat
urday shopping In the morn
ing. Read carefully every item.
You will find some or the loweM
prices ever quoted In the Northwe.t.
Store open from 8 till 1 o'clock.
For 5 Cents.
A big- lot of new Dimities,
worth 12 %c.
A big- lot of Jaconets and
Lawns, worth I2}4c.
A big lot of Organdies, worth
A lot of Fancy Striped and
Figured Ducks, worth 12£ c.
All of the above will be sold in
the domestic room for
a yard from 8 till 1 o'clock today.
The Biggest Sale of Ready
Made Suits ever made
in tho Northwest.
Nearly 100 Ready-Made Suits of all
wool and silk and wool materials,
strictly up-to-date shapes, half silk
lined jackets, full lined skirts; choice
each, from 8 till 1 o'clock today.
They're as good as suits sold in town
for $10.00. The skirts alone are worth
more than our Saturday morning
price. A moderate charge will be
made for alterations. See display in
sth street window.
Duck Skirts, $1.25.
Don't miss the sale of Shirt
1,000 pairs of genuine French
Suede Gloves, fine quality, all
the proper shades and colors, reg
ular imported $1.50 gloves for
a pair, from 8 till 1 o'clock today.
That's less than Half Price
and the entire lot should go in a
100 dozen Children's fancy colored
a dozen, or 3 cents each.
It will pay to do your Saturday
shopping in the morning.
From 8 to 1 o'clock today.
Fig-tired Jacquard Dress Goods, A
all plain colors, 34, inches wide. jC.
Saturday morning special
SO pieces finest Scotch Zephyr | A
Ginghams, 29 inches wide, 1 /C
20 pieces Black Mohair Sicil-
lians, SO inches wide, Saturday, j \T,
from 8 till 1, only
Well take the town by storm
this morning from 8 till 1 o'clock.
2,060 yards of the very best
quality Fancy Ribbons, made in
this country, 50c kinds, 40c kinds,
32c kinds and 28c kinds, all go at
a yard from 8 till 1 o'clock.
50c Ribbons for 15 cents.
40c Ribbons for |5 cents.
32c Ribbons for 15 cents.
28c Ribbons for 15 cents.
898 pieces brand new French "Val.
Lace Edges and insertions, the choic
est lot we ever had. |sc, 20c. 25c,
30c, 35c, 45c, 55c, 60c and 75c
for full pieces containing 12 yds.
We can not cut pieces.
600 Ladies' Leather Belts, black,
tan, brown, orange and green, actu
ally worth 30c, 35c, 40c and 50c, all
from 8 till 1 o'clock. It pays to do
your Saturday shopping in the morn
40 Fancy Parasols at exactly
half price this morning.
Lundborg's and Colgate's Perfumes
19 cents P er ounce. We furnish
2,000 Paris made Tooth Brushes,
worth 20c for 9 cents.
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Hose
Supporters, best qualities, from -|A
8 till 1 o'clock today, lllr
Ladies' Satin Belt Hose Supporters,
advertised worth 35c; from 8 till |Q
1 o'clock today liNC
600 perfect fitting Summer
Corsets, strong net, extra side
steels, worth 50c, for
each from 8 till 1 o'clock. Posi
tively not more than 2 to one
360 fine Cambric Drawers, +F
hem and cluster of tucks, LmSC
for " v *
A new lot of Umbrella Skirts trim
med with embroidery. Spe- A| /•)»»
eial sale from 8 till 1 o'clock 2KI /*)
today. tyAvW ,
It pays to do your Saturday
shopping- in the mornincr.
FIELD, SCHUCK & CO.,
30 pieces White Checked India
Lawns, 30 inches wide; worth 12>£c,
a yard, from 8 till 1 o'clock.
50 pieces Small Dotted Embroidered
Curtain Swiss, 30 inches wide, worth
25c and 30c; for
from 8 till 1 o'clock.
A little lot of Hammock Pillows for
40 Cents each.
Hosiery and Underwear,
It pays to do your Satur
day shopping in tho morn
ing. You never saw prices
like these before.
Ladies' Silk Ribbed Balbrig-- A '
gan Vests, best 15c kinds, from U(*
8 till 1 o'clock ' v
Ladies' Fine Ribbed Lisle ||
Vests, with silk ribbons, 20c ||f*
quality for I,v
Fancy Ribbed Lisle Vests, | i
Vorsquare neck, 25c quality, |_|C
for * * V
Fine Ribbed Shaped Vests, fancy
silk crochet trimmings and rib- |A
bons, 35c quality, IvC
Imported Lisle and Ribbed if*
Silk Vests, best 75c kinds, l^f
100 dozen Fast Black or Tan Cotton
Stockings, extra four-thread splicings,
better than Stockings advertised -i-j
worth 35c; from 8 till 1 I I C.
today * ■ v
Every man can support our
our early closing- movement by
doing- his Saturday shopping in
the morning. And he will save
money at the same time.
The balance of our stock of fine
Ribbed Balbriggan Shirts and Draw
each from 8 till i o'clock. That's
much less than cost of manufacture.
All sizes in shirts except 40, 42 and 44.
All sizes in drawers.
Linen Collars and Cuffs at
about half price from 8 till I
O'clock today. They're made by
the largest maker in the United
States. All the new shapes in collars
— standing and turn-down. Made of
four-ply linen. All sizes in turn-down
collars. In standing collars, all sizes
up to 16.
Collars, II cents each;
$1.25 a dozen.
Guffs, 20 cents a pair;
$2.25 a dozen.
Bear in mind these are I men
collars, and the best men in
town are wearing them. And
bear in mind that we close at 1
o'clock on Saturdays in July and
FIELD, SCHLICK & CO.
Successors to Pi. Id, Hah It A Cv
TO STOP TBE SALE
UNEXPECTED MOVE AGAIWST THE
PROPOSED NORTHERN PACIFIC
ACT OF GENERAL CREDITORS.
ASK TH ECOURT THAT THE DE
CREE OP FORECLOSURE BE
ACTION BEGUN IN MILWAUKEE.
Claim Is Made by the Plaintiff*! That
Their latercfitM Have Not
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. July 10.— A
sensational suit was filed in the U. S.
court today by general creditors of tho
Northern Pacific railroad company at
tacking the proposed reorganization
agreement seeking the postponement ot
the sale ordered to take place July 25
and asking that the decree of fore
closure and sale be set aside. The
court is asked to enjoin the sale, but
Judge Jenkins has taken no action and
will not until after all the parties have
been heard. This will probably be next
week. At all evente it appears highly
improbable that the sale will take place
on the day advertised. Wheeler H.
Peckham is the attorney for the
creditors. The petition charges that
the reorganization agreement was
brought about by fraud and that the
decree of sale was secured in the same
manner; that the general creditors are
to be shut out entirely from the dis
tribution of the assets, while the stock
holders are allowed to come in and
participate. If the proposed sale is al
lowed to take place the creditors say
they will be unable to protect them
selves for the reason that the property
is so extremely valuable that no single
creditor or indeed, possibly all the gen
eral creditors combined, would be able
to purchase, as the combination of the
secured creditors would raise the pur
chase price beyond what the genial
creditors might be able to pay.
If a certain class of security holders
like in the present case, the bill con
tinues are permitted to make the plan
of reorganization exclude the general
creditors and give preference to the
stockholders in Justice and Oppression,
must necessarily supervene. The bili
submits that it is the right of the gen
eral creditors to participate in any plan
of reorganization and to the exclusion
of the stockholders filed by Morton S
Patton and H. O. Armour of New York
S. D. Christaln of Virginia, and J. G.
Smith of Conn. These gentlemen
recently bid in th© property of the
Beattie; Lake Shore and Eastern raij
. J-. .-I' _. _JLl_L__J _XL- Ui_.imi
A; 1 IUGAMT TOIUT LUXURY,
Used by people of refinement
tor over a quarter of a century.