Newspaper Page Text
Answer to our
Water White Kerosene Oil,-10c per gallon.
24 pounds nice C. Sugar for $1.00.
20 pounds good Dried Apples. #1.00.
20 pounds nice California Raisins for $1.00.
16 pounds nice small California Prunes for $1.00.
WATCH THIS SPACE
Nice whole Rice, 17 pounds for $1.00
Rest Jelly, per pail, 50 cents.
Parlor Mutches—one dozen large boxes—M cents.
Fair Syrup, per gallon, 28 cents.
Finest Syrup in the market, 35 cents.
Just East of Skimland's Shop.
We will always pay the highest Market Price for BUTTER
and EGGS, and sell omr GOODS as CHEAP as any in town.
^ww ana &fo
NERLIUS & COLBxJORWSON,
Owners and Proprietors.
MILLERS AND SHIPPERS OF
Spring Wheat, Rye Flour and Feed.
WHEAT FLOUR, RYE FLOUR
And all kinds of FeedEEEEEEzr-1-
from Wheat and Rye
.A I I_iOR,
CUSTOM W O
NEATNESS and DISPATCH.
GENERAL REPAIR SHOP
C* j_» ~'i
m$&i SHOEING AUSPEGHLT
It may help a little to keep
POLITICAL PUZZLE will be given in the Tribune
T. J. ANDERSON & CO.,
jS&-*epairing of farm implements of all Kinds•:i^'anarortMowaravowd-tocoji
'la?,l*?£*'*,ii *i*»»^%»r'sh*no* w». &&'
SUMMAKY OF WEEK'S NEWS
Aiandajr, April 1.
Rev. A. B. Earle, the noted evange
list, died at Newton, Mass.
All the prefects in Cuba have resigned
and will be replaced by military offi
The rain quenched the forest fires
which have been raging in Southern
Lord Rosebery has improved in
health. He is now able to obtain nat
The president has appointed Caleb R.
Barratt, postmaster at Salt Lake City,
vice A. H. Nash, removed.
Two bandits held up a train near
Wheatland, Cal. Sheriff Bogard and
one of the robbers were killed.
Oxford defeated Cambridge in the an
nual boat race, leading throughout and
winning by a length and a half.
Five men, including the American
superintendent, were killed by an ex
"plosion in the San Rafael min?.
Thomas S. Babbitt, oue of the moat
wealthy and prominent men of Dayton,
O., died Sunday from cancer.
Anthony C. Hesing, former editor
and publisher of the Illinois Staatz
Zeitnng, died at Chicago, aged 7a.
Tuesday, April 8.
Camille Donoet, perpatual secretary
of the French academy, is dead.
Proceedings on the application for a
receiver for the Green Bay, Winona
and St. Paul road have baeu postponed
until April 10.
Eastbound shipments from Chicago
last week amounted to bii,554 tons,
against 57,1 io for the preceding week,
and 95,188 for the corresponding week
of last year.
'the board of managers o.' the nae
sota State Agricultural society an
nounce that the annual fair will be held
during the week beginning on Monday,
Sept. 9, closing on Saturday, Sept. 14.
Wednesday, April 3.
David M. Stone, for 44 years editor of
the New York Journal of Commerce, is
A cold wave prevailed Tuesday at
Nashville and the temperature dropped
about 40 degs.
The Havemeyer & Elder sugar refin
ery in Brooklyn has closed down tem
porarily. The shutdown was due to
Advices from Shimonoseki show that
Li Hung Chang's wound in the face is
healing well and that it is expected that
he will be in the enjoyment of com
plete health in a few days.
William Steen Strand, the Liverpool
cotton ng, who exploited the great
corner in cotton in 1890 which caused
such a sensation and which resulted in
his losing $5,000, is dead.
Thursday, April 4.
Detroit press feeders are on strike for
The Iowa mulct law has been de
The sum of $270,000 in gold was de
posited in the subtreasnry at New York
Thursday for the account of the borid
At Georgetown William Paul, con
victed of the murder of Joseph Yock
ety, his father-in-law, was sentenced to
be hanged July 31.
Mrs. Paran Stevens, who, with the
late Ward McAllister, was for many
years a society leader of New York,
died of pneumonia at her home in that
The United States steamship Charles
ton has sailed from Cne Foo for New
Chwang, China, where the Petrel has
beeu laid up in winter quarters in a
Friday, April 5.
Cleveland coal consumers are enjoy
ing the fruits of a rate war.
Clans Spreokels' son Gus has sued his
father for $300,000, alleging slander.
William Lake was executed by elec
tricity in the New York state prison:
The Illinois Democratic state conven
tion will be held at Springfield 'June 4.
Official Rhode Island returns give
Lippitt (Rep.) a plurality of 10,901 for
A bill passed the Tennessee house
limiting the rent of telephones in that
state to not over $3 per month on each
The famous Wood-Heirs litigation
has been settled and the plaintiffs have
come into possession of mining prop
erty in Aspen, Colo., valued at $10,000,
Saturday, April 6.
Ceylon's*output of tea for the current
year is expected to reach 94,000,000
The statement of the condition of the
treasury shows available cash balance,
$18(5,022,222 gold reserve, $90,632,155.
The annual convention of the Ameri
can Protective association of the United
States and Canada will meefrin Milwau
kee May 8 to 14.
A receut traveler in Siberia says that
there are about 230 prisons in that conn
try. To these about 17,000 persons
have been sent annually for 15 years.
A new movement is on foot in Eng
land to send frozen salmon from British
Columbia to Sydney, Australia, whence
they could be transhipped by fast steam
ers to British ports.' „"'*-.
It is announced that' Kate Field's
Washington will hereafter be published
simultaneously in Washington and Chi
cago. The publications will be identi
cal in contents, ..
Prohibition the Issue. .~X&v~
KANSAS CITY,! April 5.—Municipal
elections throughout Kansas generally
show victories for, Republican candi
dates by good majorities. The prohibi
tion question was the predominant is
sue, and, in several instances politics
were,lost in the fight for that principle
Voted to Consolidate.
"-T- Voted t© CioMoIMate. '"""'""•-v Democratic Mayor
A CHICAGO PAPER G.VES THE
SUPREME COURT RULING.
A* Stilted There, a Portion or It Will
Be Declared Unconstitutional Kent*,
State and Municipal Bond* Untaxable.
Conrt Krenly Divided.
CHICAGO, April 6.—A special dispatch
to -The Tribune from Washington, says:
The United States supreme court in the
income tax case, ha* reversed the de
cision of the lower court, bat the in
come tax law as a whole is tpield, but
only by a divided caurt. Two import
ant portions of the law, however, have
been decided to be unconstitutional,
and they are so serious as to effect ma
terially not only the revenues of the
government, but the estimation in
which the income tax will be held by
Kenta, State and City Bonds Exempt.
Under the decision to be handed down
by the court, all incomes derived from
rents are exempted from taxation by the
federal government, and all incomes
derived from state and municipal bonds
are milarly exempted. In other re
spscts the income tax law stands as it
was passed last August, but the result
of the consultations in the supreme
court shows very conclusively that
the law can be easily picked to pieces,
provided suits are brought to contest
each particular point that comes up.
A Curious Fact.
It is a curious fact, but none the less
true, that the law which was passed at
the dictation of tha Popnlistic wing of
a Democratic cougres* has been dis
torted by the decision of t' United
Stat- supreme court, clearly ou consti
tute al grounds, in such a way that it
will absolutely protect the class of cap
italists most offensive to the Populistic
The landlords of the country will pay
income tax. The owners of bonds
of almost any kind, either federal,
state, county or municipal, will
also be free, while the busine man,
the manufacturer and the salaried em
ploye, "Will for the present, at least, be
compelled to contribute to the treasury
of the United State government 2 per
cent of all income in excess of $4,000
The first meeting of the supreme
court was held March 16, two days
after the conclusion of the arguments,
but no decision was reached, and it was
not until Match 30 that they succeeded
in agreeing upon the outlines of a de
cision, covering the opinion of the lower
1 Conrt Evenly Divided.
I The court was evenly divided, Justice
Jackson being too ill to take part. Justice
Fuller. Justices Field, Gray and Brewer
were opposed to the law. Justices Har
lar, Brown, Shiras and White voted to
sustain the law. The expectation among
members of the court is that the
decision will be rendered on Monday
in open court, but there, is a
bare possibility that the court may
aga be split up into irreconcilable
sections, and hold up the decision. If
the next congress does not repeal the
la wih the sanction of the president
tin re will be a sudden rise in the price
of all local public securities, as weil as
of all real estate, for, as they will be
exempted from taxation, they ought to
get the benefit of the 2 per cent which
other income producers are obliged to
account. O •."
Hon. J. S. Clarksoii Declares the Ex-Presl
dent Is a Candidate for Nomination.
CHICAGO, April 5. -General J. S.
Clarkson, who is in Chicago, stated pos
itively that ex-President Harrison is a
candidate for the presidency. "Gen
eral Harrison," he said, "is not an ac
tive candidate perhaps, but he certainly
is a 'receptive candidate.' Indeed he
is. I think, one of the most prominent,
if not the most prominent presidential
candidate now before the publio. As
to who will b3 the party's choice in
1896, I am, of course, unable to say,
but it is very certain that General Har
rison will accept the nomination if it is
Illinois wmakers Place Themselves on
Rveord on the Silver Question.
CHICAGO, April 6.—The Times-Her
ald prints the View3 of 163 of the 204
members of the Illinois legislature on
the silver question. Seventy-three
favor unconditional free coinage and 41
are opposed to it 14 favor coinage by
international agreement, and 13 want
coinage of the American product only
22 are non-committal. Of 67 Demo
cratic members interviewed, 47 are for
free coinage and only 4 against it.
Honi/son is the favorite Democratic
candidate for president.
DOLE WAS SNUBBED.
Willis Glres a Brilliant Reception, Bat
Fails to Invite the President.
WASHINGTON, April 6.—The last mail
from Hawaii brings an interesting
badget of general information.. An ac
count is published of the brilliant re
ception given by Minister Willis to
Admiral Beardslee, to which President
Djle was not invited. It was attended
by all the American -officers from the
highest down to the' cadets, wearing
their gorg is uniforms. The band of
the Philadelphia was stationed in the
house and played for two hoars. The
ret e. ton was attandad by the elite of
the city and is said to have been a suc
cess in every respect.
Irish Land League Bill.
LONDON, April 6.—The Irish Land
league bill has passed its second read
ing in the bouse of commons.
Shot by a Mounted Posse.
WINNIPEG, April 6.—A Gleichen dis
patch says the Indian murderer of Gov
ernment Officer Skyner of the Black
foot reserve, was finally captured and
shot dead by a mounted posse of police.
The murderer made a determined fight
to the last.
Light Vote at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, April 5. —Returns indicate
the election of the six Republican mem
bers of the city council, who are voted
for at Large by a majority of from 8,000
to 10,000. Two-thirds of the members
of the lionse of delegates, who are voted
for by wards, will probably be Repub
lican, The vote was
Think Twenty Million* Will
Collected by June 1.
WASHINGTON, April 4.—The income
sax returns are coming in far beyond
the expectations of the officials.
tave time and avoid cem plications, the
collectors were instructed to classify
and send the returns on the 10th of each
month, and therefore no reports have
been received of a later date than March
10. Nevertheless, as many as 10,000
returns have already uean received and
are being verified and recorded. I
is estimated that the returns made to
the collectors prior to March 10 repre
sent at least $1,500,000 income tax, and
that the actual amount returned to
April 1 will probably aggregate $15,
Is Exceedingly Gratifying.
It was not expected that returns to
any considerable number would be
made before the 8th or 10th of April,
five days before the time limit expires,
hence, the showing so far made is ex
ceedingly gratifying to those having
.the matter in charge. Another matter
of congratulation is that little difficulty
is being experienced by taxpayers in
filling out the blanks. So far, little or
no difficulty has been encountered, and
all things considered, the work of col
lecting the tax. is going forward with
very little friction. It is expected that
at least $20,000,000 in income tax will
have been collected by June 1, the
close of the fiscal year. The officials do
not express any doubts that the su
preme conrt will sustain all of the im
portant features of the law. if not the
entire act as it stands, and are pushing
the work a? rapidly as is consistent
NEW GREAT NORTHERN CARD.
Time Ketween Portland and St. Paul to Be
Shortened Twelve Hours.
PORTLAND, Or., April 3.—The Great
Northern railroad proposes putting into
effect about May 1, anew time card by
which the time between Portland and
St. Paul will be shortened twelve hours.
It is also proposed to run a complete
through train batween St. Paul and this
city, instead of between St. Paul and
Seattle. The line between Spokane and
Seattle will thus become a branch line,
as the business over it does not warrant
the running of a full train.
SUMMONED A GRAND JURY.
Great Dynamite Explosion at Rtitte to Be
BUTTE, Mon., April 3.—Judge Speer
of the district court has summoned a
grand jury and instructed it to investi
gate the great dynamite explosion of
Jan. 15, by which 59 men were killed
and 100 or more injured. The judge
told the jury some one was responsible
for the death of these men, and he
hoped the blame would be fixed by the
Burn Wire Telephone.
MARSHFIELD, Wis., April 3 There
is in practical working order between
this place and Hewitt, a distance of
five miles, a telephone line, which is
novel in the extreme. The wire used
is one of the thr^e barbe I wires that
incloses the right of way of the Wis
consin Central railroad as a guard
fence, over which messages are dis
tinctly sent and received.
No Sale of Paper lis Occurs.
APPLETON, Wis., April 8.—The op
tions held by a syndicate on 50 Wiscon
sin mills expired at noon and the pro
posed $10,000,000 deal has fallen
LATEST MARKET REPORT.
WHEAT—No. 2 spring 57^ No. 1
Northern, 65)*c May, LVAc.
CORN—No. 3, 48.
OATS—No. 2 white 32^3 No. 3, white,
BARLEY—No. 2, 51%c sample, 50J4@
MINNEAPOLIS, April 5,189.).
WHEAT—Clo e, April, 59^6 May
58%c July, 59Ji On Track—No. 1 hard,
60^e No. 1 Northern, 5»»£e No. 2 North
DULUTH, April 5, 1895.
WHEAT—Cash, April, No. 1 ird,
61%c No. 1 Northern, 60%c July, No. 1
Northern, Cl^c: September, 59^.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
SOUTH ST. PAUL. April 5,1895.
HOGS—Market 5@10c higher. Prices
CATTLE—Market steady on good fat
butcher stuff: light stockers dull.
Prime cows. $firstname.lastname@example.org: good steers,
$3.50@404 prime cows, $email@example.com, good
cows, 2.2)@2.75 common to fair cows,
$-.firstname.lastname@example.org light veal calves, '*email@example.com,
heavy calves, $3.0:)@3.')0 stockers, $ 1.7o@
S3. .0 feeders, $.firstname.lastname@example.org.
SHEEP—Steady on good sheep com
Muttons, $email@example.com lambs, $S.firstname.lastname@example.org
Receipts: Hogs, 1,100 cattle, 150 sheep.
1 calves, 44.
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
CHICAGO, April 5.1895.
HOG?—Market active, generally 10c
Sales ranged at *4.60g5.00 for light
*4.75@..20 for mixed $email@example.com for heavy
packing and shipping lots $4.5@490for
CATTLE—Market firm to 10c higher.
Dressed beef and shipping steers, $1.15@
6.50 cows and bulls, $1.75 it5.00 Texan?,
SHEEP—Market steady for best, others
Receipts: Hogs, 13,000 cattle, 3,50J
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
CHICAGO, April 5,1895.
July, 56%c September, 57%
July, 47c September. 47^.
OATS—April. 2Jc May,
29%c. July, -8%c.
PORK—April, $1197 May,
July, $13 25.
LARD April, S6.«) May, 6.9.
July. 17.10, September, *7.25.
SHORT RIBS—April *».17 May, $6.22
July, |6.37: September, 16.50.
Republican Candidates Have Votes to
Spare In Michigan.
DETROIT, April 5.—The Tribune says:
Practically complete returns from
every county in the state indicate that
Judge Moore's plurality will be
nearly 60,000. The Republican candi
dates for regents may run 1,000 or so
ahead of this. Incomplete returns on
the amendment to increase salaries of
state offloere-ihow that it has been de
feated by a decisive majority. In the
Thitfd district congressional contest
practically official figures place Lieu
tenant Governor Mihuu' majority oyer
NEWS IN MINNESOTA
Red Lake Falls will have a starch fac
A Masonic lodge has baen instituted
Bewabik people are after- blind pigs
in that section.
Joseph Taylor was arrested at Min
neapolis for counterfeiting silver dollars.
Wetzner, Qruenberg &Co., Minneap
olis, have failed. Liabilities $90,000
An accident to an Interurbau car at
St. Paul caused a panic among the pas
sengers. No one was hurt.
Fire Thursday night destroyed tho
Second Avenue hotel. Minneapolis.
The 25 guests escaped in scanty attire]
A. C. Belyea, editor of the Elbow
Lake Herald, is dead. He was well
known throughout the state. Tubercu
losis was the cause.
Mrs Julia Ireland, mother of Arch
bishop Ireland, died at St. Paul at the
ripe old age of 87 year3. She had been
failing in health for some time.
Fully 8,000 members of the A. O. U.
W. attended the entertainment con
ducted under their auspices at the St.
Paul Auditorium. The entertainment
was preceded by a parade.
Duluth and Minneapolis will try the
Pingree plan of giving poor people sm.'iU
p:eces of land on which they can raise
potatoes and other vegetables. Vacant
lots will be mostly utilized.
Governor Clough ssnt to the senate
the nomination of Edward S. Dorment
of Ramsey county as a member of the
state board of corrections and charities,
vice Samuel G. Smith, resigned.
State Auditor Dunn has issued a war
rant to ex-Sheriff James H. E?e for the
reward of $500 offered by Governor
Nelson for the capture of Joseph White
and James Dngan, the Harris murder
Fare and one-third rates are named
on account of the grand council of
United Commercial Travelers of Amer
ica in St. Paul, May 24, 25, and for the
Norwegian Lutheran saengerfest in
Minneapolis, May 8-10.
Rev. A. H. Randahl of St. Paul has
been expelled from the ministry of the
Swedish Lutheran church, the synod
adjudging him guilty of defamation of
character, falsehood and an attempt to
defraud. The decision of the state con
ference was unanimous.
Governor Clough has reappointed S.
M. Owen and Judgy Stephen Mahoney
on the board of regents and Alonzo
Barto of Sauk Center as anew member
of the board to fill the addtional place
created under the law making ex-Gov
ernor Pillsbury a life member.
Governor Clough has appointed Hon.
John E. Norrish of Hastings to repre
sent the state at the international
prison congress, which convenes in
Paris next June. Mr. Norrish has been
a member of the state board of prison
managers for a number of years.
An abstract of reports of the national
banks of Minnesota, exclusive of Minne
apolis and St. Paul, showing their con
dition March 5, gives total resources of
$25,319,599 loans and discounts, $15,
746,851" reserve in hands of reserve
agents and in banks, $3,131,831 of this
amount $1,023,762 was in gold. The
deposits were $14,715,020.
Fred M. Lloyd of St. Paul was elected
on the first ballot for grand master
workman by the Grand Iodge A. O. U.
W. at St. Paul. C. G. Hinds of Shako
pee was made grand foreman by accla
mation George W. Fisl»r of Winona
was chosen grand overseer, and Grand
Recorder Olof Olson of Willmar, and
Grand Receiver J. Cardy of St.
Paul were re-elected without opposition.
E. A. Englin of Stillwater was electad
The Grand Lodge of tie Degree of
Honor, the ladies' auxiliary of the A.
O. U. W., elected the following officers:
Grand chief of honor, Mr?. Mary Daily,
St. Paul grand lady of honor, Mrs.
Pauline, Duluth grand chief of cere
monies, Bessie Rowan, St. Paul grand
recorder, Calla M. Chamberlain, Min
neapolis grand receiver, Margaret
Kirchner, Winona grand lady usher,
Lizzie Schroeder, gt. PauT grand inside
watch, Ellen Mantor, Willmar grand
outside watch, Maud Hinds, Shakopee.
MINNESOTA STATE FAIR.
I* Will Be Bold Sept. 9 to 14—A Good
ST. PAUL, April 1.—The board of
managers of the Minnesota State Agri
cultural society announce that the an
nual fair will be held durirg the week
beginning on Monday, Sept.. 9, closing
on Saturday, Sept. 14.
The special attractions, that have
proved so gratifying at pre
vious fail's, such aa the Farm
ers' Institutes with their practical dis
cussions of agricultural problems, dem
onstrations in actual management of
dairies, the liest methods of making
butter and cheese, forestry exhibits and
agricultural displays, will be contin
ued. The premium list will amount to
$14,000. The racing programme will
be made up April 5.
WILL DISTRIBUTE F5SH IN MAY.
Ab iut 40,000,000 to Be Sen*. Out From the
Hatchery tn Duluth.
Duumi, April 1.—The work of ar
ranging for the distribution from the
fish hatchery in Duluth is now under
way, and by May 1 the department will
be ready to answer all calls. The total
output for the year will be about 40,
000,000 fish. Nearly all the shipments
are for American waters. Of the 40,
000,000 thefe are about 25,000,030 wall
eyed pike, principally for the interior
lakes of Michigan and Wisconsin and
the rivers of the Dakotas. Next in
numbers are 11,000,000 whitefish.
There are also somethiug like 4,500,000
lake trout to send out, and there will be
about 80.00Q rainbow trout.
The Northern Pacific Tired of the Tirln
I City Union Depot Deals.
I MILWAUKEE, April 8.—-Judge Jenkins
has granted an order to the receivers of
the Northern Pacific railway command
ing the St. Paul, Minneapolis and Man
itoba Railway company, the Minneap
olis Union Railway company and the
Great Northern company to file answer
to the petition of the receiver* to have
the leases of the depot and terminal
acUities at Minneapolis and St. Paul
rejected. The leases have 15 years to
I run. The receivers claim that they will
be able to save from $500,000 to $750,000
annually by dropping the leajsa.
PREAMBLE AND CONSTITUTION
Peoples' Party State League of
I ii soa.
Adopted January 9, 18S4.
Being imbued with the faith of
our forefathers that "all men are
created free and equal, and are en
dowed with certain inalienable rights
that among these are life, liberty and
the pursuit of happiness," and recog
nizing as we do the present condition
wherein centralized capital, made
possible by corporate monopoly, is
destroying individual rights and
freedom, we bind ourselves together
in a grand fraternity known as the
Peoples' Party State League of
Minnesota, with the solemn pledge
that we shall never cease demanding
'inalienable rights," and that we
are unchangeably opposed to all
governmental and industrial systems
that infringe on the same and that
in order to cany out the foregoing,
the work of this organization for the
coming two years shall be to educate
the people on the influence of finance
on national prosperity the injury of
commerce by the monopolistic owner
ship of land and, in order that the
people may reign and maintain their
rights and better express their
desires, it becomes necessary to elect
Lr. S. senators by popular vote, and
believing that the Initiative and
Referendum, in conjunction with an
equable system of proportional re
presentation is the best system where
with to accomplish this purpose, we
pledge ourselves to use our best
endeavors, personal, financial and
organic, to educate the people in all
great principles of the Peoples' Party,
to the end, that all men may be equal
before the law.
SUCTION 1. T.he officers of this
1 eague shall be a President, Vice
President, Secretary and Treasurer,
and an Executive Board consisting of
thirty-nine members, as follows:
President, Vice-President, Secretary
and Treasurer of this League, and
five members from each congressional
district, to be chosen by the delega
tions from the several congressional
districts, to be elected annually at
each state meeting.
SECTION 1. The President, Vice
President, Secretary and Treasurer of
this League, and one member of the
Executive Board from each congress
ional district, to be elected from and
by the members from each district,
shall constitute a committee of
eleven, and the Secretary of this
League shall be governed and directed
by said Executive Committee.
SECTION 1. The Executive Board
shall have authority to appoint a
State Organizer and Local Organ
izers,~as it shall deem best.
To provide for payment of salaries
'of Secretary and State Organizer.
To provide headquarters, and pay
therefor, in their discretion.
To raise money, purchase and dis
To encourage and sustain a strong
local reform press throughout the
To form local leagues throughout
•To do and perform all other acts
which they deem proper for the good
of the League.
SECTION 1. N person shall be a
member of this League unless he
shall have become a member of some
local league organized under the
direction of the Executive Board, and
all members of local leagues shall be
members of this League when the
duly elected Secretary of such local
league shall forward his name to the
Secretary of this League, providing
also, that each member of local or
township leagues shall be assessed
the sum of Ave cents per month, to
be paid into the treasury of the State
SECTION 1. Each delegation present
at the convention held Januu 9th,
1895, shall be and constitute a local
league for its county, with power to
add to its numbers as it shall deem
best and the Executive Board shall
take steps to organize local leagues in
every couuty, town, school district
and precinct in the State.
SECTION 1. Regular state meetings
of this League shall be called once a
year by the Executive Board at such
place as they shall deem best, at any
time during the second week in
January, but at least one month's
notice thereof shall be given in ad
vance to each local league. Such
meeting shall consist of delegates
from each local league, one for eaih
fifty members or major fraction there
of, but each local league shall Le
entitled to at least one delegate.
SECTION 1. Whenever one-third of
all the members of this League shall
petition the 1 resident to call a social
state, meeting for any purpose, it shall
be his duty so to do and whenever
one fifth of the members .*hall petition
him to submit any proposition to the
different leagues, he shall do so, and
the decision of the majority on such
proposition tliall be law, and
be disturbed, changed, modified or re
pealed, except in the same mannei
o«herwise the Executive i:«aroha]l
have full control, management and
supervision of this* League with the
limits prescribed hereby.
SECTION 1. Tliis constitution may
be amended at any regular meeting,
of the league, provided that two
mouths notice thereof have be.n
given to the secretary of each local