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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, August 02, 1896, Page 10, Image 11',
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IN LABOR'S REALM.
ASSEMBLY HALL BULLETIN.
Typographical Union No. 30 (2:30 p.
Typographia No. 13 (10:30 a. m.).... Today
Hack and Cab Drivers' union Today
A. R. U. No. 214 Monday
Tailors' union Monday
Stage employes Tuesday
Cornice workers Wednesday
Press feeders Thursday
Garment workers Thursday
Journeymen horseshoers ~ •!*
Pressmen ~ tt ™*J
Letter carriers Saturday
Five weeks from tomorrow and labor
flay will have come again, and thous
ands of working men and women will
parade the streets, proud of the fact
that they have been accorded the
privilege so to do by a law making the
fust Monday In September a national
holiday for their especial benefit. In
Chicago. Cleveland, Kansas City and
Cincinnati, more elaborate preparations
for the celebration of the day are being
made than ever before. It is estimated
that between 35,000 and 45,000 will take
part in the parade at Chicago, while
Kansas City and Cleveland will each
have 10,000 men and women in line. It
has been decided by a majority of the
labor organizations of this city to have
a parade, and the committees having
this part of the celebration in charge '
are already hard at work in an attempt j
to eclipse those given duiing the past
three years. The committee hopes that
the business men will co-operate with
them so far as possible. Of course the
President of Typographical Union No. SO.
parade of the workingmen will pale
into insignificance when compared with
these held during the encampment, but
if the business men who furnish floats
for the G. A. R. parade can be induced
to tender them to the Labor day com
mittee, their action will be highly ap
preciated. T. F. Thomas, of Typo
graphical Union No. 30 will act as chief
marshal and will be assisted by C. H.
Blown, of the theatrical stage em
ployes' union, and Ed O'Connor, of the
hurnessinakers' organization. Commit
tees from the Trades and Labor assem
bly will attend the meetings of the dif
ferent unions of the city during the next
four weeks to urge upon them the ne
ces.tity of making the coming parade the
greatest ever held by organized labor
in St. Paul:
White Bear Lake has been selected
as the most suitable place for holding
the picnic, and if good weather prevails
at kast 10,000 people will gather at this
popular resort for a day's outing. It
has been dicided to depart from the
stereotyped custom of securing speak
ers to present the cause of labor to
those In attendance, and this year the
discussion will be upon the financial
question. A prominent speaker has been
invited to present the "silver side" of
tho question, and the Globe, Pioneer
Press and Dispatch will be given the
privilege of selecting an orator to ex
pound the benefits to accrue to the
workingmen under a single gold stand
Let every union man and woman
turn out in the parade On Labor day.
Let every member of organized labor
aim to get his fellow workman inter
ested and it will be a sirecess.
The annual election of officers of Typo-
Wip, % |
Vice President Harnessmakers' Union.
graphical Union No. 30 was held yesterday
The polls were open from noon until 8 p m" '
and is!) members voted. This was twentvl
five more votes than were cast at the last
election. The officers elected were:
- President— J. J. Gleason.
Vive President— G. \V. Deacon.
Recording Secretary— A. G. Woodbury
Secretary-Treasury— C. J. Sehott.
Sergeant-at- Arms— James Maxwell
Executive Board— D. De Long, P. D Neff
T. Howard. C. H. Prindle. D. W Lilly
Auditing Committee— D De Long W J
Evans. \V. Waiglai. '
Trades Assembly Delegates— T. F. Thomas
Harry Franklin, P. Loskiel, C. H. Prindle'
G. \V. Deacon.
Delegates to I. T. U.— P. J. Gerahtv T F
The only contests were in the vote for
treasurer and delegates to the internatinoal
union. Scnott was elected treasurer over C
g. Tousley by a majority of five votes. T F*
Thomas received 141 votes and P. J Gerahtv
101 votes for delegates, while J. C." Herbert
received 90 and P. D. Sett 43. "eroen
The following amendments, affecting the
•salaries of local officers were carried the
necessary two-thirds voting in favor thereof
Vp to the present election the secretary'
treasurer received $300 per annum, the re
cording secretary $25 and the sergeant-al
arms gl To make the secretary-treasurer's
salary $ ISO per year, 115 voted yes 53 "Z|
ho. To make sergeaht-at-anns' salary $6 vw
voted yes. 45 no. To allow delegates to' the
international convention $25 and transDorta
tion. 113 voted yes, 45 no. To pay committee
men 4s cents per hour for actual time lost
130 voted yes, 27 no. The above are amend
ments to Article 6of the constitution The
following amendment to Section 123, General
Laws, I, T. U., was also carried, the amend-
ment being In quotations, 115 voting in the
affirmative, 21 in the negative:
Section 123. No member of a subordinate
union shall work on a morning newspaper
more than six days in any one week, nor
more than fifty-nine hours, where a substi
tute can be obtained; "provided, that mem
bers holding situations Jn seven-day offices
shall have the disposal of the entire seven
days, and the designating of substitutes for
certain days, or the establishment of'rotary
situations, or any other rule affecting the
subversion of this provision shall be unlaw
™L* fi °J one day ' s P ay sn all be in>
fonnrt ( £°m eaCh , violation > "P°n any member
«h»n » g 1 1l Ot violatln S said law. And it
nato. ?„ obl lf atorv on the part of the -local
n,°nr I < WhoS€ JurtscHctioin said violation
occurs to impose and collect such fine
in T the "twT/ *% ralJ 7 ay «nP'°yes killed
L)n. ? «o?' ates during the y ear end
ing June 30, 1895, was 1,831, and the number
injured was 26.696. This ' a decVeas? ll
OI7A , 'n number killed and an increase of
-,2.4 in the number injured over 1894. One
employe was killed fo each 433 employed,
and one employe Injured for each thirty-one
Of the class of employes killed known as
trainmen, that is, engineers, firemen, con
ductors and others whose service is upon
trains, one was killed for each 155 in ser
vice, and one injured for each eleven in
The following excerpt from the Garment
Worker will apply to some of the members
In every union organization in the country:
Strange it is how many workingmen who
would grovel on their stomachs before an
employer, and who are always ready to bow
their heads before self constituted authori
ties, will at the same time kick against
paying *. small mite towards maintaining a
union that would give them more independ
ence, and begrudge he meagre salary "paid
to a union official employed for the very
purpose of looking after their interests.
Most workingmen become almost insanely
envious of the fellow workman who has ac
quired a little influence as a leader, and
they are ever ready to assail with the pois
oned dirts of envy and suspicion the motives
of those who have been selected from the
ranks of the workers to administer to the
wants of their fellows. Surely the hardest
and most ungrateful task master and em
ployer is an" association of workingmen, who
are at the same time loudest in denouncing
the greed and unappreciativaness of the em
The differences which were not adjusted
between the Dual City Publishers' asociation
and Typographical Unions No. 30, of St. Paul,
and No. 42, of Minnaapolis, at the time an
amicable settlement was arrived at between
the publishers and printers, will be settled by
the state board of arbitration, it having been
mutually agreed by the interested parties
to submit certain propositions on which they
could not agree to arbitration. Judge At
water and J. Johnson, two members of the
board, reside in Minneapolis, and the third
member, C. H. Kellogg, lives in St. Paul.
This wili be the first case to come before
the state board since its creation. The
powers given the board Include the sub
poenaing of witnesses and the taking of
testimony under oath, and its decisions go
on record in the district court. When In
actual service the members receive $5 per
day. Mr. Johnson, of Minneapolis, is the
secretary of the board. Harry Franklin, late
president of Typographical Union No. 30,
and M. A. Cummings will represent tho St.
Paul union, while Thomas Lees and W. Meade
have been chosen to present the case for
the Minneapolis union.
For some time a majority of the employ
ing barbers of the city, as well as the mem
bers of the Journeymen barbers' union, have
suffered in pocket through one of the shops
throwing in shines, shampoos, etc., with ev
ery hair-cut in order to secure the cream of
the business. On Tuesday morning at 9
o'clock the barbers laid aside their tools
and quietly walked out. They stayed out
until 3:30, when the owner of the shop in
question sent for them and agreed to sign
the boss barbers' agreement prohibiting
shines, etc., being given free gratis with
shaves and hair-cuts, and the boys went
Recording Secretary Harnessmakers" Union.
back to work, as well pleased as the other
employing barbers of the city over the re
sult of the strike.
The trouble between the shoemakers' union
and the Minnesota Sho« company was hap
pily ended Thursday. The company recently
began the manufacture of a certain grade of
shoes which they have heretofore bought in
the East, and last week about one-half of the
number of employes engaged upon this class
of work were laid off. Since then several
meetings of the union were held to deter
mine what action to take. Monday night the
union held a lengthy session and decided
that unless the men laid off were taken back
all hands would quit. When notified of the
action the shoe company simply notified all
the men employed upon the kind of work in
dispute that its manufacture JrouM be
stopped, and all hands, including those laid
off, are now engaged on a different class of
One candidate was initiated and two appli
cations received at the meeting of the bak
ers' union last Saturday evening. It was
voted to turn out in force and take part in
the parade on Labor day. The committee
having the recent picnic in charge reported
that $102.30 had been turned over to the treas
urer as the net proceeds. Owing to the death
of Bernard Nilles. the charter was ordered
draped for a period of ninety days, and .suita
ble resolutions were drafted.
The iron molders' union Saturday evening
last voted in favor of the Labor day parade
and propose to turn out in large numbers'
The garment workers label will have the
preference over goods manufactured without
it hereafter. Five to ten members are being
initiated at every meeting, and prosperity is
written on the countenances of all members.
Don't forget the parade on Labor day
Sept. 7. The committee requests you at
least, to be in line.
** ?j Minneapolis. Another conference
will be held this week between the publishers'
association and committees from the two
unions preparatory to submitting the matter
to the state board for settlement.
Harry Franklin came within one of being
city expert printer at the meeting of the
council Wednesday evening. O. H. Nelson
received four votes out of seven, Harry eet
tlng the other three. "
Make the Labor day parade this year a
'hummer." Talk to your fellow workmen
about it; ask them to urge their friends to
take part Id it, and, above all, don't fail to
be iv line yourself.
T. F. Thomas, the former secretary-treas
urer of Typographical Union No. 30 and
who with P. J. Geraghty, on Wedneadav was
elected to attend the international conven
tion at Colorado Springs, Col., shewed his
popularity among the prints by polling forty
votes more than his nearest competitor.
If P. J. Geraghty. "the orator," who waa
chosen to represent Typographical Union No.
30 at the convention -of the International
Union to be held at Colorado Springs Colo
in October, ever secures recognition from
the presiding officer, look out for a stam
pede a la Bryan, which may bring the presi
dency to St. Paul. As an orator, Mr.
Geraghty has few equals, even among the
» — — —
There should be at least 3,000 men in line
in the parade on Labor day. This is the
XHB SAINT PAUL GI^OBE: SUNDAY, AUGUST % 1890.
! ♦ ' ' Reliable Retailers of Extra Fine Wearing Apparel.' t
Men'a Clothing Sales Greater Than All Other Stores in the City Combined.
Q THIS WEEK OUR REGULAR
/ \ Our Men's Clothing sales Saturday were the largest one day sales we have ever had in our popular Men's Clothin- Department
• / I 7aT^c 9C \ y UDUSmaI bargain 3we are now oaring, and the confidence the public has in our announcement of SPECIAL
! U V \ ™™ci»n» * Stor * at thls time of the >' ear is something very unusual, and cannot be gained unless values "JUST AS AD
<-3 VJiKlIkbD are given. Our determination to make the coming week a week of "GREATER SALES" compels us to offer the
C 7 same values for to-morrow and the balance of all this week. Don't miss them.
__JTVoJ^^js for the Price of One.
| Men's Pants. Men's Pants. Me^sTPants^
600 pairs, made up from the very /H 1,500 pairs in Cassimeree, Tweeds, <h 1 000 oairs strictly all wool in
terns, regular $6, $7 and $8 "I stripes and broken checks, regu- *% mixtures Regular $3 and JZ*
qualities. Special for. %J lar&and $5 qualities. Specill.. %J $3 SOquilities^Snecialf.r . .!!
year, above all others, to show the strength of
organized labor. Talk it over in your un
ions, create enthusiasm among the members,
and get those to attend who have been luke
warm in the past.
There will be but one section of the So
cialist Labor party in St. Paul in the future,
the four sections having amalgamated under
the name of Section St. Paul. The Scandi
navian, German and American sections will
hereafter meet together, this saving the extra
expense for hall rent, etc.
Typographical Union No. 30 meets today at
2:30. The newly elected officers will be in
stalled and the executive board will make
its annual report.
The Railway Conductors and the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers of St. Paul
and Minneapolis will give an excursion and
basket picnic Thursday, Aug. 6, at Russell
beach, on Chisago lake. The reception com
mittee Is composed of Messrs. George Miles,
C. E. Fitzgerald, W. A. Spooner, H. C. Sar
gent, G. W. Becth, N. B. Hand, Baxter, Fur
guson, T. H. Browne, C. W. Hathaway, W. C.
Hayes and Hugh Malloy. The guests will be
entertained with fishing, boating, dancing,
recitations, speeches and refreshments. Trains
will leave the Milwaukee depot, Minneapolis,
at 7:30 a. m., and the union depot, St. Paul,
at 8:30 a. m. The editor of this depart
ment is under obligations to Chief Goss, of
No. 40, for a complimentary.
One of the most pleasant excursions of the
season was that given under the auspices of
the Retail Clerks' association Tuesday evening
down the river. The steamer Flora Clark
and barge carried 300 of the members of the
organization and their friends to Hastings
and returned at an early hour Wednesday
morning. There was music by Stein's orches
tra and a set programme of dances. Prizes
were awarded to the best dancers as fol
Waltz— First prize, Miss Ella McKay and
William Daley; second prize. Mrs. T. Peter
sen and Thomas Peterson.
Schottische — First prize, Mrs. A. M. Wilson
and A. M. Wilson; second prize, Miss Edith
Morrow and Charles Perret.
Two-Step— First prize. Miss May Dillery
and Edward Herbst; second prize, Miss Birdie
Casey and William Bolan.
The prizes were given to the winners at
the Plymouth on Wednesday.
C. H. Brown, of the theatrical stage em
ployes' union, who went as delegate to the
convention of the international association
at Detroit, will make his report of the pro
peedings of the association at the meeting
of the union Tuesday evening.
Edward Christopherson, the newly elected
president of the trades and labor assembly,
on Tuesday appointed the following com
mittees for the ensuing year:
Agitation Committee— H. P. Miller, chair
man, barbers' union; C. H. Bonn, theatrical
stage employes' union; H. Franklin, typo
graphical union; H. Giese, Jr., cigarmakers'
union; J. L. McGeehan, pressfeeders' union.
Label Committee — F. E. Hoffman, chairman,
cigarmakers' union; F. Pampusch, pressfeed
ers' union; John O'Toole, iron molders' union;
A. Anderson, barbers' union; T. F. Thomas,
Organization Committee— Frank Valesh,
chairman, cigarmakers' union ; E. Peterson,
shoemakers' union; James Morrow, retail
clerks' union; P. Laskiel, typographical
union; Kate K;ating, garment workers' union.
Grievance Committee — J. F. Krieger, chair
man, cigarmakers' union; G. H. Becker, bar
bers' union; J. B. Morrison, carpenters' union;
E. B. Lott, bookbinder's union; Louis Xash,
retail clerks' union.
Press and Council Committee— G. C. Collins,
chairman, typographical union; F. J. Boyle,
pressmens' union; Maggie McClure. bindery
girls union; W, E. Noyes, Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers No. 150; J. CutWll,
The International Association of Machinists
has lost Its case in court against Empire
City Lodge 357, of New York. The lodge was
expelled recently for refusing to sever its
connection with the Socialist Trade and Labor
alliance. The expelled lodge was called upon
by the grand lodge officers to surrender its
charter and paraphernalia, but refused, on
the ground that, having paid for these sup
plies, it was entitled to keep them and do
what It pleased with the property.
The Webk Press Helpers' union meets at
Assembly hall this evening. Applications will
be passed upon and business of an important
nature is expected to come up.
Both the bimetallic and sound money flubs
are holding weekly meetings in the larger ot
Assembly halls. Of course, no one would be
lieve for an instant that they were catering
to the horny-handed sons of toil. But
A tenants' league has been formed at Wash
ington, D. C. with the avowed object of with
holding patronage from all dealers, agents
and landlords who employ underpaid labor.
Charley Hillman and Ted Bowe, members
of stereotypers' union, are camping out at
Llndstrom. They will probably be home this
The cigarmakers of St. Paul have accepted
an invitation from the Minneapolis union to
Join them in an excursion to Hastings on the
Flora Clark today. Dancing will be indulged
in, good music will be furnished and re
freshments served. The steamer will leave
the dock at St. Paul at 10:30, while the Mln.
neapolis contingent will go on board at Min
nehaha at 9 a. m..
At the regular meeting of the Journeymen
barbers* union last Monday evening it was
voted to levy a fine of $1 on any member
purchasing barber coats without the label of
the garment workers' union being attached.
William F. Erwin. the honorary lawyer mem
ber of the union, was presennt and "addressed
The Letter Carriers' association held a spe-
cial meeting at Assembly hall Tuesday even
ing. It was a secret session.
At their last meeting the bindery girls'
union adopted a constitution and by-laws.
Harry Franklin addressed the members on
the advisability of taking part in the Labor
day parade, and the union, after Harry's
lecture, voted to turn out en masse. Mies
Kate Keating, a prominent member of the
United Garment Workers of America, made
a few remarks on the benefits of organiza
Three members frcm the Minneapolis union
attended the Monday evening session of the
local boilermakers' organization. The mem
bers have always tamed out in large num
bers in the parade on. Labor day, and will
have the usual representation Monday, Sept.
7. Several com maturations were received,
one from the American Federation of Labor'
requesting members to .abstain from smoking
certain boycotted cigars.
From 1881 to the middle of 1894 there were
14,390 strikes, which affected 69,167 establish
ments, throwing 3,714,496 employes out of
work and- causing a monetary loss as follows-
Wage loss, by strikes, $163,807,866; lockouts,
$26,685,516; loss to employers, by strikes $82 -
590,386; by lockouts, $12,235,451. ' '
The Order of Railway Conductors will meet
at Knights of Pythias hall, Bowlby block
this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Several new
members will take the initiatory degree, one
of whom has been in the railway service for
the past twenty-five years. There are 200
members of the order in St. Paul at the pres
ent time and about 350 in Minneapolis.
The plumbers' union installed officers at the
meeting held Tuesday evening. One applica
tion was received and referred to the proper
committee fox investigation. A communica
tion was received from the general secretary
of the international cigarmakers' union in
forming the plumbers that the boycott against
Otenberg & Co., manufacturers of cigars and
| tobacco, had been declared off. as the firm
j had unionized their factory. The following
j were the officers Installed: President C J
Leonard; vice president, James Doherty re
, cording secretary, P. A. McQuillan; financial
Stark tary> °' C ' PegU)w; Measurer, Robert
All loyal union men should be in line in
the Labor day parade. It is a good time to
show one s colors.
John Elliott, secretary of Bricklayers'
Benevolent Union No. 1, has gone to iladi
son, Wis., where he will remain for he next
two months. Oscar Berger, treasurer of the
union, in the absence of John, is acting
as secretary. At Thursday evening's meet
ing two applications were received, and a
large batch is expected at the next session.
C. H. Brown, of the stage employes' un
ion, says the next convention of the inter
national union will be held at Buffalo, N.
V., the third week in July, 1897.
The pressfeeders' union protest against the
use of the label by the Volkszeitung job
j printing office, because it has in its employ
! an apprentice pressman whose application
, was rejected by the union. Steps will FMJfc
'• ably be taken to deprive the office of the
use of the same.
The executive board of the cigarmakers'
union, J. F. Krieger. ■vice president, acting
1 as chairman, met at Awnnbly halls Thurs
day afternoon. A comuaieation was received
from the American Federation of Labor, call
ing attention tc a boycott placed on the prod
i ucts of a firm manufacturing cigars and to
bacco in New Yorw city; also one from the
iron molders' union of Detroit, Mich., boy
cotting stoves raanulactured there. Both com
■ munications to the union for action. The
board approved the application of the cigar- '
makers of Montreal, Canada, to strike, and
! purchased tickets for the benefl^Df a mem- ,
i ber of the Louisville, Ky., union who has
j been deprived of Ms eyesight. The money ;
[ is raised to send him to Philadelphia to take
a course of treatment in one of the eye in- j
, flrmaries there.
The letter carriers' band will go to Min
nehaha Sunday and play for the benefit of j
the veterans of the soldiers" home.
The Tradea and Labor Assembly 'meets !
Friday evening. Several committees, in- I
eluding the label, grievance, agitation and or
ganization, also the subcommittees of the
Labor day committee will make reports. The
officers elected at the -last meeting will be j
installed, and several measures of considerable
importance will come up for action.
It took Alf. Bailey, of the Pioneer Press
job room chapel, Just three days to go to Pipe
stone. 235 miles, on a Westminster bicycle.
He returned on the cars, accompanied by his ]
wife, Friday evening.
Are the members of your union going to i
parade on Labor day? If not, why not?
Charles A. Towne will deliver an address !
to the workingmen of Duluth and vicinity
on Labor day.
Free TlcUeta. .
Attend the Great Minnesota State
Fair with your railroad ticket and ad
mission tickets furnished by the
Globe. See our grand offer on page
ABBOnnctmenta tof <h«» St. Paul Pnl
pita for To«laj\
St. Peter's (Episcopal* church, Dayton's
Bluff. Fourth and Meple streets, Rev. A. T.
Gesner, rector — Seats free. Strangers made
welcome. Ninth Sunday after Trinity—Sun
day school. 9:30 a. m. ; holy communion and
sermon, 11 a. m.; evening prayer, 8 p. jm.
Thursday next will be the feast of the "Trans
formation." Holy Communion 9 a. m.
St. Peter's (Episcopal) mission. Post Siding
Earl and East Seventh streets— Sunday school
9:30 a. m. Children especially invited.
St. John's (Episcopal) White Bear Lake,
Rev. A. T. Gesner, rector— Evening prayer
and sermon 8 p. m. Seats free.
Olivet M. E., Juno street— Morning service
in charge of the W. F. M. S. ; special music
by the choir; evening service by the pastor.
Kings Street M. E.— Morning service by
the pastor; evening service in charge of the
Epworth league; R. N. Wolliver, state pres
ident, will give an address.
English Lutheran Church of the Redeemer,
corner Lafayette and Woodward avenues!
will celebrate its fifth anniversary in three
special services. Morning service at 10:30,
at which Rev. J. Miller will preach. After
noon at 3, services couducted by Rev. Mr.
Eppling, of Almapee. Wis. In the evening
at 8 Rev. O. P. Vangsnes, of Minneapolis,
will occupy the pulpit.
First German M. E. church, corner Van
i Slyke court and Olive street, W. J. Weber,
j pastor— Services at 10:30 a. m. ; subject,
! "Fighting, Not Fretting and Falling." and
|8 p. m., subject, "The Goodness and Grave
ness of God."
Ninth Presbyterian, corner of Farrington
avenue and Edmund street— Preaching at
I 10:30 a. m.; Y. P. S. C. E., 4:30 p. m.
j House of Hope Presbyterian— The Rev. D. J.
j Burrill, D. D., formerly of Minneapolis, now
I pastor of the Collegiate church. New York
; City, will preach tomorrow morning and
; evening. Communion at the close of the
People's Church— Service 10:30 a. m. by
Rev. H. C. Wright. Subject, "The Purpose
Immanuel Baptist. 1047 West Seventh
I street— "Echoes From the Great B. Y. P. U.
Convention," recently held at Milwaukee, by
j Ralph E. Squires. on« of the delegates. Serv
| ices begin at 10:45 a. m.
Bethany Congregational, Stryker and Wini
j fred streets, Rev. S. G. Arnett, M. D., Pastor
■ —Services at 10:30 a. m. Subject, "The Two
i Minds and Their Results." Y. P. S. C. E. at
! 6:30 p. m. Seats free. All welcome.
First Baptist— Rev. E. B. Jones, of Owa
tonna, will preach at 10:30 a .m. and 8 p.
i m. Subject in morning, "The Christian Race "
I evening,- "Hardening the Heart."
; Goodrich Avenue Presbyterian, Rev. John
I Pringle, pastor— Morning service, 10:30 o'clock.
Subject, "Inscrutable Power." Evening serv
ice 8 o'clock. Subject, "Light for the Lost "
Arlington Hills Presbyterian— Rev. A. E.
! Driscoli, of Canada, will conduct services
j morning and evening.
First M. E.— Rev. J. Frank Stout, D. D.
| will preach at 10:30 a. m. ; subject, "The
: Kingdom of God." Union srvice at Wood
i land Park Baptist church in the evening.
I Dayton Avenue Presbyterian— Morning serv
| ice at 10:30 a. m., preaching by Rev. S. A.
j Wallace, of Faribault, Minn. No evening
j Arcadia, Bald Eagle Lake — Rev. S. G.
] Arnett. of St. Paul, will preach at 4 o'clock;
, subject, "Armed Recreants." Miss Belle
; Barker will sing "O Saving Father" Sunday
I at close of services.
Clinton Avenue M. E.— The pulpit will be
! occupied by the pastor, Rev. R. N. Avison,
\ Sunday morning and evening. Morning sub
| ject, "Overcoming the World."
Pacific Congregational, street— Rev. ;
■ F. B. Hicks, of Clinton, lowa, will preach j
I in the morning at 10:30 and in the evening
j at 8 o'clock. T. P. S. C. E. meets at 7
Plymouth Congregational, corner Summit |
! avenue and Wabasha streets, Rev. Watson i
; B. Mi Hard, pastor— Regular service at 10:30.
i No afternoon service. Bicycles checked.
Atlantic Congregational, Bates avenue and |
I Conway— Rev. Mr. Medlar, of Wabasha, will !
j preach morning and evening. Morning serv- >
i ice at 10:30; evening service at 7:45.
Church of Christ, Nelson and Farrington i
' avenues, Allen R. Moore, pastor— Preaching i
'at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; morning subject,
1 "Pentieost." Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. ;
Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m. ; Junior En- ,
deavor, Monday, 4:15 p. m.
Park Congregational, Holly avenue and
Mackubin— Morning service at 10:30, sacra
ment of the Lord's supper to be administered
by Rev. J. W. Strong, of Carleton college.
Evening in union with the hill churches.
Christian Science — Services formerly held ■
I In the Globe building will be conducted at
! the old Grand Opera hall, on Wabaaha, be- i
tween Fourth and Third streets, at 10:30 a. m.
and" B p. m Mrs. C. S. Alden, of Chicago,
will preach, preliminary to her four weeks'
term of lectures, beginning Monday, Aug. 3.
The lectures are free.
Christian Scientists, Central block, 75%
West Sixth street— lo:4s a. m., subject, "Da
Central Presbyterian, opposite the capitol—
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m. Rev. Dr. ;
Deems, of Hornellsville, N. V., will preach
at both services.
Woodland Park Baptist, Addison Moore,
pastor— lo:3o a. m. subject. "The Sons of
Christ." followed by the Lord's supper; even
ing at 8, union service of Hill churches.
Grace M. E. church. Burr street— Albert
Knudson will preach at 10:30; union service
at S p. m.
Bates Avenue M. E.— 10:30 and 8. "Like
ness to Christ" subject for the morning. In
the evennig, 'Pushing to the Front." Both
sermons by the pastor, W. N. Jamieson.
Grand Army Encampment.
Attend the G. A. R. encampment and
the Great Minnesota State Fair. The
Globe will present you with both
railroad tickets and admission tickets
absolutely free. See page 18.
IN POLICE COIRT.
Judge Orr Continue* a Pair of Inter
Nels Johnson, a saloon keeper at Sev
enth and John streets, who is charged
with assaulting Charles Ledegar with '
ft billiard cue, bad his case continued
in the police court yesterday to Tues
day. Ledegar says Johnson claimed that
twenty cents was due for drinks and
on his refusal to pay that amount,
Johnson struck him first with his fist
and then with a cue.
Charles Y. Meyers, employed by the
street railway company, was before
Judge Orr yesterday afternoon on a
warrant sworn out by Tillie Anderson.
The woman claims Meyers is respon
sible for her delicate condition and
should marry her. The case was contin
ued and in default of $300 bail, Meyers
was committed to jail.
DILLEY'S TERRIBLB PLUNGE.
Dives in Shallow Water and BreakM
George Dilley, ?. brakeman employed
on the Sbo'hne, met with an accident
at Gladstone yesterday which will re
sult in his being an invalid the balance
of his life, and may possibly cause his
death within a short period. Dilley went
in bathing: yesterday morning at Glad
stone, and while diving off a dock,
struck the water In a place where it
was but three feet deep. He was ren
dered helpless by the accident and had
to be taken from tWe" water by his
friends. Ha was brought to St. Paul
yesterday afternoon and taken to the
residence of his father, George W. Dil
ley, at 706 York street in an ambulance.
Dr. Robillard was called and found
on examination, that Dilley had broken
his back. The young man has a strong
constitution and the physician is of the
opinion that he may recover. He will
however, always be an invalid as the
lower part of the body is paralyzed
from the seventh rib down. Last even
ing Drs. Robillard and Gillette had a
consulation at the young man's bed-
.... Plymouth Corner ....
.... .Seventh and Robert ....
An Advance Shipment of Fine Soft and Stiff Hats
In Black and Brown, all new styles, and
handsomely finished— the regular $2.50 tf
quality. ' This week X *** ....
Straw Hats Must Go!
All our 75c, $1.00 and $1.25 kinds, c
All our $2.00 and $2 50 kinds, including French
Palms and Manillas, now V^
All our Boys' and Children's 50c, 75c and
$1.00 kinds, now , ....^5
side and reported that there is a chanci
for his recovery. 7?
I'XCLE SAM'S BOOKS. '
They Show a Deficiency for th.\
Month, of July.
WASHINGTON, Aug. I.— The comi
parative statement of the governmenl
receipts and expenditures issued by th^
treasury department today shows tha
total receipts from all sources during
July to have been $29,029,209, and th<j
expenditures $42,088,468, leaving a de^
ficiency for the month and fiscal yea*
thus far of $13,059,239. The internal
revenue receipts during the montH
were $14,302,532, an increase of $1,404,*
117, over last July. On the other handj
the customs receipts which were $12,*
157,330, show a falling off of $1,919,65$
compared with July of last year. The
miscellaneous l-eceipts which were
$2,569,345, show an increase of $475,038;
over the month for the last fiscal year;
All but two items of the expenditure^
war and interest charges, show a de-f
cided increase over July, 18!>f>, thd
heaviest being under the head of civij
and miscellaneous expenditures, which
were $12,343,391, as against $10. 147. ".6^
of the corresponding month a year ag<\
Parts of the comparatively large del
ficiency is also accounted for by the in«
crease of expenditures an occount oi
the navy, from $2,380,486, in July 1596,
to $3,756,250, first month. There is an
increase of about a quarter of a million
each for pensions and Indians, ovejg
July of last year.
Free Fare to the State Fair. .
Read the Globe's offer on pag? ltfj
It tells you how to get both free raJM
road fare and free admission tickets to(
the Greait Minnesota State Fa:.-.