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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 8

Star Tribunei
Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE MINNEAPOLIS TRIBUNE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. THE BAILIFF ACCIDENT late it when languid to secretion, arid reft olve its chronic engorgements. WOMAN SUFFRAGISTS THE CITY. STEAM they must, as much as possible, influence their brothers, husbands and other relatiVen who are voters, and get them to vote for those men who will exert their political power for the suppression of vice. MI1H.

OABPENTKB read paper on "Who Are the Frionds of Woman Suffrage?" The speaker quoted from Plato, one of the friends of woman, who said that the same opportunity forsolf-government which makes a man a good guardian ill make a woman a good guardian, for their original nature is the same. Herbert Spencet says that however much the giving of I political power to women may disagree with our notions of propriety, such a concession is unquestionably right and good. George Eliot, Elizabeth Barrett Browning and John Stuart Mill all contended that women have equal rights with men. Our own country has produced the following: Abigail Adams, the wife of one President and mother of another; Garrison, Whittier, Beecher, Harriet Beecher Stowe, Lucretia Mott, Emerson, Wendell Phillips, Margaret Fuller (who was born years before fier time), Horace Greeley, James Freeman Clarke, Theodore Parker, Bishops Simpson, Haven and Whipple, all of whom" have said noble things in favor of woman's rights. Mrs.

Nelson then road a poem in reply to the statement, "Ladies don't want to vote." It was humorous and a severe criticism of the r.fliimation quoted. MES. VIOLA F. MIX EH next read an essay. The essayist referred to the arguments of those who advocatowoman Fiiffrago an educational basis.

She maintained that such a scheme would not vork well. American principles are opposed to an aristocracy even if it is an aristocracy of education. It has been urged that every woman to have a vote fihould have completed a gr.ain.mar school course or its equivalent. Fancy, seid the speaker, a woman of .00 years of age submitting herself to such an ordeal. She may be a clear-headed woman, well able to decide rightfully as to who would make the best mayor of the city, but yet not able to par such an educational examination.

A strong point in favor of woman suffrage lies in tho fact that the liquor element presents a firm front against it. At least two of the national political parties havo realized tho importance of the woman's ruffrage movement, and have each introduced into their platform a plank in woman's favor. After a few remarks from the president the meeting adjourned. SIMPSON SHIRT MAKERS, HATTERS. NICOLLET HOUSE CORNER PLANT PETERSON, arpets FALL STYLES now arriving.

MOQUETTES) VELVETS in great variety. BRUSSELS PERSIAN) INDIA carpets and rugs. TURKEY) INGRAINS, Lowells, full assortment. BARGAINS in low-priced Carpets. 212 NICOLLET AV.

212 T. JEFFERY GO. New Fall Styles arpets ORIENTAL, fcMjLIMl, PRCSSELS, VELVETS. LOWELLS. PRIVATE PATTERN'S Strictly confined to na in Carpets, LINOLEUM Stove Crumb ClothH, Window Slunk, Fine Uiuf euv, Etc, PRICES THE LOWEST.

225 Nicollei Av. 225 NEW Carpets ENORMOUS STUCK NOW OPEN AT Over 2000 pieces of Carpets and Curtains to select from, Among which are over 200 new and handsome patterns confined exclusively to our house, which cannot be found elsewhere. Also new and elegant stock of Drapery, Lace Curtains and Window Shades just received, ALL AT LOWEST PRICES FOLDS GRIFFITH Eichelzer Go. 248 Niccllct Avenue, third door ea3t of Third Street. Fall, Style Silk' Dunlap's Silk Dunlap'sDerby! JiT All styles of hats and caps for men, boys and children.

Z. W. TRASK, Wholesale, ltotail and Commission Dealor in Fresh and Cured Keats, POULTRY, GAME, ETC. City Met Mmket Stalls. from MINNEAPOLIS EYE, EAR and THROST iisrsTiTXJTja, )i tvovip 'rT'; CANDY Hond SI.

2. t3 or S5. for a retiiil box 1)V expriwi of. the bent cnnily in AmorioH, up in lifiwlMmiii b.ixoa for prtiHcntH. Ktnotlv pur" nt.

AM V. Ml i t. I V. it1. IP Folds UJUD HQTO Overcoats.

I will guarantee a fit and will ahow you the best line of cloths in the city to select from. G. F. Fabbinoton, 2131) Nicollet avenue. Fifty Uarrels Minnesota Wealthy apples, fresh from the trees.

Call early; they are perfect beauties. Wyman Elliott, City Market. eustis mm: watch. Have Just Deceived a Large Invoice of the Famous Kustln Watch, Manufactured in Springfield Expressly for Kustis Fine Trade Dia-i inonds and Silverware, Wed. 1 ding and Culling Cards Engraved.

Besides the Eustis watch which we have expressly for our trade we have on hand a large stock of American aud Swiss watches of all kinds. We have cases of all styles and prices, solid, filled gold and silver. Diamonds in rings, bracelets, ear drops and pins. There are in stock a large number of novelties the way of diamond pins and ornaments of various kinds. We beg to call the attention of the ladies to our wedding party and calling cards.

Bing agents of some of the best houses in tho East wo can furnish on short notice, the finest quality. Ei stis Nicollet avenue. Golden Lion Cigars, The best in the city, fi and 10 cents. Wes ley Neill. Spices.

Lndi, yon can procure nice goods, and at reasonable prices, of T. Kay it Co. Cider Yinrifar. The best at Neili's, 38 Washington avenue south. Farm Si-ciIh.

Timothy, Clover, Red Top, Blue Grass. Large stock on hand. Wyman Elliot's ooed slore, City Market. T. Kay Co.

Mr.ndheluv? Java and Mocha take tho cake. Choice Coinh Honpy At E. B. Lewis', 720 Nicollet avenue. Teas and Coffee.

Te best Oolong and Java at 23 The Pent Tea At 7L'0 Nicollet avenue. HANK OF MINNEAPOLIS. CullHr SUM lft-mmjiln Avenues, Established 1357. Pays interest on open accounts, 4 per three months, 5 per six months, 0 per cent. Sells drafts on all principal places in Europe.

Sells passage tickets on sixteen different lines to and from Europe. For points of safety is equal to any bank in the city. i Sbiitti Dennis Are Minnesota and Dakota agents for the standard lubricant; unequalled for bearings at any temperature; packages five pounds and upward. Also standard cylinder oil, 700 degrees lire test. Try these.

Vegetables, A great variety, at 720 Nicollet avenue. Shattn Dennis Are agents for Payno Sons antomatio engines of emay power. Low prices. Millwood. Reduced, prices.

Camp Walker. A. C. Winter Has again located at his old stand in his new store in the Merchants block, No. 4:1 Washington south, with anelegant stock of diamonds, watches, jewelry, silver-9f( et" The Pest Putter At E.

B. Lewis', 7L'0 Nicollet DIED. I'E'lTir-On FKKJiKUirK Jir, infant son in' Frank 11. and Emma F. l'ettit.

PENCE OPERV HOUSE. I'hosa McAllister, Lesseo and Manager. SATl P.DA Y-Matlnec und Evening, NOT GUILTY! Prices: Parquette, 7c; Dres Circle, 50c; Gal lory, (i.ic. ltoscrved seats at Webster fc Church-ill'n Niculli't House drag store and Morsc'H book and periodical store, 'M Centrm avenue. East Side.

1 I 9 Corn. Cur WILL CURE AU ktodi Uard or boft Corns, Caitai Bunions CMslnr no tn or mtmihi; ifTl Instantly, win nut noli ftnyttvlng, nti nevt-r to effect cor. The tannine put up iu yellow vrapperi ami diw ufttctured only by JOSEPH R. KOFFLIN, Orudis! and Dealer In n'l Uln li ut Patent Medi-unoa, lluot-t, llerhs, l'aliila, Oils, Vflf uUtieft, Hriihbtiti, Frlca 5 ct by Alail 30 ct. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.

VOCAL CULTURE Mil, A. rOKTKK. of IIohIi.ii, ln'k'H to utiito that he is prepared to receive iiils in the nrt of singinir nt his resilience. 'i Twelfth street wiuth. lie has met with; miceesM both as vondist and tenohor, and fully endorxpd by (Jeo.

L. Osgood, Carlyln lVlerHilen, M. w. Whitney and others equally well known, r'or circulars indinitiiiK terms, i'tc, apply nl pimio wiirei-ooiiiH of Messrs. Dyer Howard, lO and 410 Micolb't avenue.

E. C. FOLSOM, M. HOMEOPATH 1ST. RESIDENCE: 626 Hennepin Avenue.

is to 9 A. 8 to I M. OFFICE: 3 IS Nicollet RotM 25. UUlJiU i GOSSIP ABOUT TOWN. Retetitecn deeds went on record yesterday with a total coneideration of Dr.

J. A. Steele has moved into his office, room 13, Boston block, over postoineo. A few more pupils can bo received at Jud-eon Female Institute, 4-t Sixth street south. There were IMS cars received and 475 shipped jeaterdny in the Minneapolis yards.

The Pullman palace sleepers will be run on the Milwaukee road on and after Oct. 1. There will be a special meeting of Cataract lodge No. 2, A. F.

A. M. this evening. The Prohibition mass meeting is to be held on Tuesday even ''n in.t?ad of Monday. Annual oale of damaged white blankets at North Star woolen mill, 228 Second street eoutb.

The weekly special term calunder will oc cupy Ahc attention of the jnrors nt the dis-l trict court today. Remember the matinee of Bimyan's Pilgrim's Progress at the Centenary M. E. Church this afternoon. Elliot has solid goldbangle rings at 1.

If your music box is out of order he can repair it in the most artistic manner. The Minneapolis mills have turned out a daily average of barrels of flour during the past week, ftif increase of over t'CCO over last week. A muting of the chamber of commerce will bo held this morning and the resolution to operations on tho new linilding will come tip. A. D.

Williamson, while at work on a grindstone in the Filbbnry A mill, got his Land ground and badly bruised. Sitterley, 40 Washington avenue south, penes ousters iu Fulton Market stylo, lie also sells, r.t TjO cents a quart, Saddle Rocks and Baltimore, hich ho receives daily. Dr. A. J.

Stone of St. Paul; Dr. French, JU-y. J. L.

Scudder, Kev. H. C. Woods, and Eev.J. F.

Chaffee will speak at the College Hospital opening next Monday evening. While driving a lumber team on the mill platform yesterday August Gutsch had three of his ribs broken and liis log fractured by the overturning of the load upon him. Hundreds of people have stopped to see that beautiful picture, "The Inundation," since it fas placed on exhibition in W.ilos window, 1307 Nicollet avenue. It is worth seeing. The Crusaders' corps is requested to meet Jit Catholic Association Hall at 8 o'clock Sunday morning, in full uniform, to attend lioly communion.

By order of Patrick CJninn, captain. An employe in the Pillsbury A mill name Martindale got his right hand caught in the gearing and terribly mangled, and it seemed at one time as though his whole body would be drawn in. Mrs. F. IS.

Cross of IudiannpolisT'ho is the guet of friends on the East side, took overdose of aconite Thursday liut was saved from the probably effects by the arrival of a physician. In lowering an upright engine over an embankment on the East side yesterday, "Wairen Stetson was thrown about 10 f-et by the giving way of the engine, badly Fhaken up but cot seriously injured. The Minneapolis Uuilu'mg and Loan As Fociation will meet at board of trade in City Hall thir. evening at 7:30 o'ebek. New slip rep of stock cm bo obtained at the meeting.

W. P. Northway, secretary. Judge Cooley being sick yesterday Judge I3iuley dealt out justice to the usual array of drunks and continued the larceny caws until next week. The case against Thomas Murphy was continued to Oct.

4, no twli-njony being taken. In the suit of Ann Barnnm against tho Milwackee road for damages due to the death of W. II. liarmim, of hich mention was made yesterday's Tbuscne, the defendant's demurrer to the complaint was eustaintd yesterday. Fisher Pettibone, dealers in California rind other fruits, have just received their fhth car within two weeks of Ixw Angeles prapes ai.d pears in line condition.

The lxs Angeles raisin grape is most for preserving and canning. For saloth's morning at the City Market. The brief in the case of Henry Ide Against N. 15. Harwood hich is to go to tho fupreme court, being taken as a te4 owe for nil the gainiMiemt'it act ions in the l'ir-woodcases, was served on the respondent's attorneys by the attorneys of the appellant yesterday.

It is by no means brief, containing 4l'ii folios. Grand panorama of "Kunyan's Pilgrim's Progrei-s" and Edison's talking machine, with music and explanatory lecture at Centenary Methodist Episcopal Church, Friday und Saturday evenings of this week with matinee forull schools Saturday afternoon at '2 P. M. Adimsshm i'5 and 13 cents. Copy of Pilgrim's Progress, 1.7J pages, tree.

The panaroina, witnessed between 8 and 9 o'clock hist evening by persons passing along the Hennepin avenue sido of Centre block, which was c-t with startlinrj distiuctne's on one of the largo white cn 'tarns at a window in the third story of block acro-s the street, was unanimously voted, its erieetion, the sight of a Melni'C Keep the light beten your, elf and the window, or ''prill the blinds," In1er-( Contests. JSlndeiils from the University, Carletou College mi Mainline University will meet on the fair grounds yi this city this afternoon and participate in a number of athletic "sport. Among the exercises will be a running net-, a "4-iiiile nmning rive, a 1-mile a race, a 1-miie walk, rnn-ning long ji; standing long jump, throw-lO-pouiiii hiiii.iiicr, throwing base ball and kicking foot ball. Among those who will particij ate are A. M.

Baldwin. II. C. ilullis, M. Klepj L.

Collrarn. C. Y. Locke, S. Koell, Mr.

White, Mr. Stacy, I.eo Mon-usch, J. F. Manchester, K. E.

Pai J. H. Locke, G. Salisbm-y, H. S.

Abbott and James Gray of the University; Geo. Parker, E. P. Martin, 1). II.

Trmdv. Mr. Cum-mings, G. T. Parker and Kobt.

Mcl'hecters of Hamlire University, and a number from Carleton College. Northikld. At the close jf the other sports a game of foot ball wj'l be played by 11 members from the Uni-ersi1y with the same number from Ham-line University. Delegates from the three institutions represents! expect to organi.a an inter-collegiate athletic, association. The xereise are to begin at 2 o'clock P.

M. ll.e public is invited. liMtlien'ft Home lie ii'teting of the Children's Iloriie Society will be held at the College Hospital on Tuesday, Oct. at 2 P. to hear the ecretary'g report and consider other matters of terest to the (society.

A full attendance is desired. IVnre Opera House. "Not Guilty" uontinues to attract good nodienccB to the above popular place of fcinupoment. The same play will be presented at the matinee this afternoon. Tonigt't will tfl tbe concluding i.erform- 11 I.Htest FuliIleaKnns 'i T.t The Itailroad Company and Contractor Darragh Sued for $25,000 Damage.

On the 30th of June, while at work on the Manitoba stoue arch bridge, John V. Bail-ill and Cornelius Burke were thrown by the fall of a bent running between the arches, a distance of CO feet irto the river, and the former killed and the latter seriously injured. Yesterday in the district court two actions for damages were commenced, one by Burke, the injured man, for $20,003, the other by Florence A. BailiU, wife of the man who was killed and administratrix of his estate, for $5000. Burke's complaint was in substance as follows; BUBKE'S COMrLAIT.

On the 30th of June the defendants were constructing a stone arch bridge across the Mississippi river, aud to this end were constructing false arches of the piets, 40 feet across and 00 feet high, supported beneath by logs and other wooden frame work, to be removed on the completion of the stone arches. In order to insure the safety of the employes it was necessary that such temporary woodwork should be carefully and skillfully built. On the day aforesaid the first temporary arch was being constructed, and tho work had so far progressed that threo bents were up and, apparently, although not actually, secured, stayed and braced; they were, in fact, so WEAKLY AND ILLY -CONSTRUCTED as to make it unsafe for auy person to work thereon, or on the top thereof, as it then and there became the duty of the plaintiff to do; but the defects in the structure were latent, and not known to tho plaintiff. While ft work on the top of it, this structure solely on account of tho carelessness and negligence of the defendants and because of the defects mentioned, instantly gave way, precipating the plaintiff into tbe river, a distance of fr feet, whereby the plaintiff was seriously injured, his right leg being bruised aud permanent injuries done. He states that he has thereby been rendered permanently lame and incapacitated from carrying on his trade; thct he has suffered concussion of the spine and severe nervous shucks which are uncurable; that he suffered also serious internal injuries; that he has been damaged in the sum of C.

K. Davis and A. B. Jackson are the attorneys. MHS.

BAILIFF'S SUIT. Florenoe A. Bailiff, the wife of John V. Bailiff, also brings suit for damages, through her. attorneys.

Samuel Hill and C. K. Davis. The allegations are the same as in turke's complaint recited above. Both actions are against the Minneapolis Union Railway Company end Edward Darragh, the contractor for the bridge.

faiiIinitvluiiKiii Council. The Scandinavian Political Club was formed in last June with about IM uiem bers, riace which it Ln increased to H) members. The officers are Mr. John A. Peteisou, president.

Judge Ueland of the robate court, secretary. The object of the club is to bring Scandi-na bins together from time to time, and by fair and free discussion of the political issues of the day. enlighten them so hat they way rb'e to vote intelligently. Hie club held a well attended meeting last right at Peterson's Hall, corner Washington avenue and Fourteenth avenue south, and listened to ablo addresses by Judge Ueland, ex-Sheriff Johnson, Editor kktr, Mr. John A.

Peterson and Mr. John Norstrom. The discussions were intended to be wholly non-partisan and were listened to with attention throughout. A growing interest in these meetings is manifest among our Scandinavian fellow-citizens. Nervousness, peevishness and fretting, so often connected with overworked females' Jives, is rapidly relieved by Brown's Iron Bitters.

Photograph Albums. Fino afsortiiient of photograph albums at Williams' Bookstore, Nicollet avenue. The Most Skillful Paper Hanger And first-class designers from Wales it Go's. Sullivan Puri'-hiim Are extending their bui'ding back 70 feet; basement to be used for a workshop, upstairs for wareroom for marble. Their present store will be refitted and filled with elegant house furnishing goods.

When completed it will be equal to tho Now York houses in this line of goods. "It'g The Moss," Is what smoki say of Tansill's "Punch" cigar. Try it. Crosman Iliisliicss ISooming. Farrington is full of business; tailor always has plenty to do.

a good Cheap Publications. Robinson Crusoe, Don Quixote. Pilgrim's Progress, Fables, Wood's Natural riistory, Fairy Tales, and many other desirable books never before published in cheap form, all fully illustrated, only 'JO cents each, at Williams' Bookrtohf, U.V) Nicollet Avenue. New Designs of Picture Frames At Wales What Man Bc giudges a good suit if it is made up in style. Go to Farrington and he will make jou such a suit and warrant it.

Tli( Cider vinegar at E. B. Lewis', 720 Nicollet avenue. Art KooniH. See them at Wales XI Nicollet.

House Trimmings. If the knob is off the door, front or back, Miller Bros, have all styles and prices, from the real brocze to the common mineral. Think Itt Buy yrvr hats and all millinery goods at Shei wuAl's and save about one-half. II. K.

81DDAI.L Fine writing paper, cents per box, Patch Your A imlows. Cold weather is coming on, and if you aro wis you will patch up your windows. There are quite a rumber of broken and crackid square that would look better and make the houso more comfortable if replaced with new ones from Miller hardware, 111 Washington avenuesouth. Don't Pay For a hat when you can buy the same thing at Sherwood for Why Don't You ltuy Millinery goods at Sherwood's whero you can buy at about half the price that others are charging for the same articles. 'A Torpid l.lvrr.

Moroscness, irritability and a dull and cloudy mind are the of in-rci ion of the liver. Moral: Allen's "Iron SECOND ANNUAL CONVENTION OF THE MINNESOTA ASSOCIATION. The Three Meetings Held Yesterday Election of Officer The Committees' Heports The Speeches of Last Evening- The second annual convention of the Woman's Suffrage Association of Minnesota was held yesterday at the Friends meeting house, Hennepin avenue. At 10::50 A. M.

the convention was called to order by Mrs. Julia B. Nelson of Bed Wing, the vice-president, in the absence of the president, Mrs. Stearns of Dulutli. Mrs.

Fry of Red Wing and Mrs. McDonald 'Of were appointed a committee on credentials. LETTEBFIIOM THE The vice-president read a communication from Mrs, Stearns, who is now in New York city, expressing regret at her absence from the convention. In this communication the work that hnd been done by the national association to bring about woman's suftrage was reviewed and it was urged that it would be better to go to the local legislature asking for presidential and municipal suffrage than to submit the matter to the vote of the people, as had been tried in Nebraska and Michigan. A discussion ensued on the beat plan of woik.

Mrs. Winchell said that it would probably be many years before the general voter would realize the justice and importance of woman suffrage. Mrs. Nelson also agreed with the suggestion of the president. Legislators and numbers of Congress were as a class better able to grasp the merit of the question than wire foreign-born voters, in whose native countries women are oppressed.

Mr. Martin said he wanted to see women get their rights at the polls. Mr. lirewster paid a tribute to the society of Friends, in hose church they were met. This religious rganization had done much to maintain and point out the truth as to woman's rights.

1 he acting president said that the socJoty of Friends was the only religious organization that could furnish a president to the first woman's rights meeting in this country. That meeting was held in 148 at Seneca Falls, N. and Lucretia Mott was the president. -Mrs, Winchell read a report made by Senator Lapham of New York to the Senate of the United States, in June last, from the committee on woman suffrage. COMMITTEE ON EESOLt'TIONS.

Mrs. Brewster, Mrs. Hobart, Mrs. Warner and Mrs. McDonald were appointed to act as a committee on resolutions.

Il.e convention then adjourned. Afternoon Session. A discussion was engaged in as trrtturplari of work for the year and it was decided to leave the question to tho executive committee. ELECTION OF Ol'EICEBS. The convention next proceeded to the election of ofiici rs for the coming year.

The committee on credentials found that there weie 41 numbers present. The following eh ctions took place: President, Mrs. Sarah B. Stearns of Duluth: vice-president, Mrs. Julia 11.

Nelson; corresponding secretary, Mrs. L. A. Carpenter of Minneapolis; recording secretary, Mrs. Edward Sawyer of St.

Paul; treasurer, Mrs. P. Wheeler of Kasson. 1 lie acting president of the meeting was authorized to appoint three members of the executive committee. MISCEI.LAK EOVS.

Mrs. H. J. Molfit, tho treasurer, read her report. Itehowed that 1154 members had joined the organization during the year, whose entrance fees amounted to if 07.

The sum of been received as donations, a total of lyHl.iO. The ex-1 enditures for the year amounted to $jl leaving a balance in hand of The report was accepted and referred to the auditing committee. Mrs. Carpenter read a letter from Kasson setting forth that woman suffrage organization existed these, consisting of members, which is auxiliary to the state body. Mrs.

A. Anderson advocated tho claims of the Western omen's Journal, published at Lincoln, Neb. She said that however warm their hearts may be, they can never accomplish much unless their heads are right also. By supporting the paper referred to they would aid the Nebraska suffragists. Nothing ever aided the temperance cause in Minnesota so much as the victory in Iowa, and so nothing will ever help tho suffragist of this state more than a victory of the, cause in Nebraska.

Letters of greeting from the secretary of the National Association and from Mr. Erasmus M. Correll of Lincoln, were read by Miss Butler. Some little time was devoted to answering various questions put by persons in the audience. Mrs.

Nelson, Mrs. Hobert and Mr. Satterlee gave the needed replies, apparently to the satisfaction of the querists. An invitation was read to attend tho seventh annual mo ting of the Sisterhood of JV.hi ny at the Friends' church on the evening of the (Ith of October. llfSOU'TKiXS.

The following resolutions were submitted by Hie committee and adopted: that the ballot is as much tho inherent right of woman as it is of man. that it is our duty, as mouthers of this association, to press oil the attention of women of cur state in the small towns, villages and townships as well as ill the larger cities, the importance of usiir tho power already granted them to vote for school officers, aside from the interest we take in the education of our children. We consider this: privelege an entering wedge that we must use in the accomplishment of one pupose. fjnil, that wo approve of the plan of petitioning the state legislatures as a means of inllueiicing the national government rather than the submission of this question to the votes of the people. L'cMilcul, that the thanks of tho convention be given to the Friends' organization for the use of their building for the holding of meetings for the purposo of advancing the cause of women.

Mr. Bixby offered tho following resolution: Jiin'iJitd, that tho state of Minnesota in granting women the riyht to on the school question havo established their right to the elective franchise, and we therefore demand that they be now allowed to enjoy all their rights the same as men. The resolution was adopted. The meeting then adjourned. Evening Meeting, There was a largo attendance at tho even iug meeting.

Mrs. Nelson occjpied tho chair. HUB. CHAELOTTE VAN CLEVE of Minneapolis was the first speaker. There is a great war going on, paid Mrs.

Van Cleve, between right aud wrong, virtue and vice. The reserve forces of the army are being called out. Tho reserves are the omen of the world, and they must go out to the battle because the army in the field now is unable to cope with tho foe. I women had had an opportunity to vote for municipal officers during the past, the vices that are now rampant in tho city would have been put down long ago. It is in the hands of the ladies of tho city to rid it of its vices.

They have not a voPi i i A 3 -i I tl 1 1' J. liow iwwjra limiBo.hPBtin our nroifilty. Home of thin j-ar Ifodh: John Wntaon, Hon.A. C. Hand, rmidwofl; hwdPnce: John U(li08' Humline Lniternty; HoHtn Hlock, L.

Huf iii2m' archlteot: Uwine' Beminnry, new build- Thomas Lowry, T. A. Mor. riHon, tsq.j J. Dwin, and nw.y others.

Estimates freely given. All work warmn SYKES ANDREWS, 2 54 and 256 Hennepin Av. The New Harris Furnace fc? HtqTf- If yon want a strictly first-olnxs Coal Knrnao frw) from thepwur of pus or dnt, wonomi-oil. th NKW HAKKIS ON8CMES ALIiTIIK" IS IS COAU Th.y hare stood the tt in this city for 10 years without cotitinn oni cent for repaint or even cleanimj. Thearn H'lf cleaning.


DISTRICT. NEW CAKES AND PAPERS FILED. 14C21 Conrad it Hospers vs. John Lud-lem and G. N.

Merriam, garnishee. Affidavit for garnishment filed. l-ilil'S Farrington Bros. vs. Chrisiino Drier etal.

Tianscript riled. F. Hooker vs. Edwin W. Grafton and The First National Bank, garjis.iee.

Affidavit for garnishment filed. 11027 H. J. Burton vs. C.

C. Sehaltz. Note of issre filed. HGL'H F. G.

Mackeyet al. vs. E. B. Ames.

Note of issue filed. Cornelius Burke vs. The Miimeap-elis Union Railway Company awl Koward Darragh. Action for damages. 7411.1) Florence A.

administratrix of the estate of John Victor, Bailiff deceased, vs. The Minneapolis Union Kail-way Company and Edward Darragh. Action damages. IiECISION FILED. I'y Jndfre Ymir.g: Ann Earanm vs.

the Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Railway Cjmpiv.iy. Demurrer sustained. MUNICIPAL. Before Jndce C.

N. Campbell, James Martin, drunk: committed for 10 days. Peter Fosback and Johif P. Fosback, drunk: discharged. George Perkins, Louis Itunde, drunk; paid is7.

A. Dahlgren and C. Lumberg, drunk; paid 10. John Gallagher, larceny; continued to Oct. J.

Thomas Murphy, felonious ass mil; continued to Oct. 4. John Holder and Minn Hollister, possession of stolen goods: dismissed. John Holder and Mina Hollister, larceny; continued to let. 11.

Till: CITY COUNCIL. Tlie Adjourned Meeting Last Evening Nothing Important DoneThe Motor Out stlim Not Taken l'p. An adjourned meeting of the city council was held last evening, all the members being present except Aids. Barrows, Cleveland, Coe and Haugan. A largo batch of assessment rolls for the laying of water mains, which were left over at tho previous meeting, were presented by the city engineer and adopted, as were the assessment rolls for street sprinkling.

These being concluded the regular order of business was taken up. Aid. Andrews called the attention of the aldermen to tho fact that City Comptroller Hill wished to bo notified not later than Monday of tho tax levy needed by the several aldermen for ward purposes. THE MOTOR QUESTION. A communication was then read from a number of business men and others living in the vicinity of First avenuo south, from Washington to First street, protesting against the further running of tho motor as being detrimental to their business.

The communication was referred to tho com. mittt on railroads. 'there being no reports of committees or city etl'cers the ur.tiuished business was taken up, the first being the redistrictiug the city. Aid. Andrews moved that there bo three precincts in the 1st ward; two in the I'd: three in the and four in each of the remaining three wards.

Tho report of tho redistrictiug committee, being incomplete, was laid over. THE MOT ill AOAIN. Aid. Waitt moved that tho motor question bo taken up, but the motion was lost. Aid.

Nelson moved to table the resolution, and the motion was adopted. Aid. Andrews moved that be paid to lkthany Home, being the amount due that institution from fines collected from houses of ill fame. Aid. Eichhorn moved that a bridge be built across liassett's creek on Fourth street, SiC.rtO being tho amount necessary for the work, according to estimates of the city en-sineer.

The motion was finally lost, after a long discussion. Aid. Waitt moved that the county auditor be r.uthoiized to cancel iu his books the assessments made by the city against the board of education on city property and water mains in 17:1, as per statements submitted by him, The motion was adopted. After the transaction of other unimportant business tho council adjourmid. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.

Miss I. M. Grabill returned from the East yesterday. Scrap Iron Bill leaves the city tonight for Litchfield, where he will speak on temperance on Sunday. Mrs.

Hedges, who has been visiting for some time past with her sister, Mrs. S. L. Davis, leaves this morning fur her home. Andrew Eastman and Mary lloggar, John Anderson and Anna' S.

Anderson, J. I. Allen and Ella Bruin were given permission to marry jesterday. Mai Twain' Sorapboolis. Iiirrc just received at il-.

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