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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 26, 1901, Image 2

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MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE
THE NAIL TRIUMPHS
Senate Flops and Kills the Cigar
ette Bill.
PASSED IT A SHORT TIME AGO
House Had Tacked On an Amend
ment Openl'ntr the Way for
the Senate's Action.
The senate this morning killed the an
ticigarette bill after having previously
passed it with only five votes In opposi
tion. None of those who "flopped"
seemed to care to explain the change of
sentiment, but Senator Halvorson, the
author of the bill, declared that the sen
ate's feat was a remarkable one.
The bill came back from the house this
morning with a somewhat technical
amendment which, however, did not affect
the main purpose. The senate immediate
ly nonconcurred In the house amend
ments and Halvorson demanded a call
of the house. Without much preliminary
oratory a vote was taken, and to the sur
prise of those who were not in the
"game" it was lost by 25 ayes and -7
MM,
Senator Benedict, one of the most ar
dent supporters of the bill, gave notice
of reconsideration, expecting to have the
matter—taken up later in the week, but
Senator Ryder insisted on immediate ac
tion. Senator Young tried to save the
day by having the motion to reconsider
laid on the table, but failed.
The motion to reconsider was lost, 29
to 2y, as follows:
Yeas—Baldwin, Barker, Benedict, Brower,
Collec, Daugherty, Fitzpatrick, Grlndeland,
Grue, Halvorson, Jepson, Johnson, Knatvold,
Larson, Lord. Mx-Arthur, MoGovern, MoNa
mee. Miller, Sehaller, Schellbach, Snyder,
Somerville, Stockwell, Sweningsen, Thomp
son, Viessalnxan, Wilson, Young.—29.
Nays—Batz, B-uckman, Chllton, Daly, Dart,
Dickey. Dv Toat, (iauseweitz, Greer, Haw
kins, Hospes, lyes, Jones, E. J.; McCarthy,
McGill, McKusick. Meilieke., Myran, Potter,
Reeves, Roverud, Ryder, Sheehau, Shell, Siv
right, Smith, E. E.; Smith, J. H.; Stockton,
Inderleak.—29.
On the vote to repass the bill, Senators
Johnson, E. J. Jones, McKusick Roverud,
E. E. Smith and Snyder, who were pres
ent, refused to vote, though Senator Hal
vorson insisted that they comply with
the senate rules requiring all its mem
bers to "vote when present. Senators
Coller aad Stockwell, who voted to re
consider the vote, said they did so simply
in the Interests of a fair discussion and
out of courtesy to the author of the bill.
Debate it Lively One.
JThe debate, though not prolonged, was
lively. Senator Wilson protested strong
ly against the bill's being classed as
"freak" legislation, and announced that
Ohio, Rhode Island, Xew Hampshire and
other states had passed laws almost
identical.
Senator Benedict insisted that the law
■would no<t become a dead letter, as had
been claimed; there would be at least some
restriction on the sale of cigarettes and
* great deal <of good would result. The
harm done to the youth of the state by
the cigarette, he said, was incalculable;
he would rather see his boys take to liquor
.than to the cigarette. Senator Thompson
': asserted that cigarettes led to the mor
phine- habit in some cases. Meilicke of
Windoni had heard no demand for such a
law. There were, he said, men who hung
themselves with ropes but that was no
reason why the sale of rope should be
pr^'y-ited. He called on the senators who
sn c cigars to imagine how they would
like It if a legislature w*hich was devoted
to corn-cob pipes should pass a law pro
hibiting the sale of cigar's.
A Street Railway Tax Bill.
• Senator Hospes of StQlwater introduced
a bill providing for a conatitutionel
amendment authorizing the legislature to
impose a gross earnings tax on the prop
erty of street railway companies in lieu
of all other taxes, the Tate per cent to be
such as to make the taxes uniform and
not to apply to steam railways of any
kind. A further provision was that the
proceeds should be divided between the
state and the political subdivisions in
which the street railway property was
situate. It is proposed to submit the
amendment at the general election in 1902.
Bills repealing jail sentences for
vagrancy and drunkenness were intro
duced by Senator Scttialler.
Country Saloon Closing.
, A bill providing for the closing of coun
try saloons on Sunday, was-introduced by
Senator Grue. By a xecent court decision
Sunday closing does not apply to the coun
try saloon.
A bill authorizing "corporations to renew
themselves by a two-thirds vote of the
stockholders was introduced by Senator
Somerville.
' Indefinitely Postponed.
Two bills were billed this morning by
indefinite postponement: Grue's bill, ap
propriating $5,000 for the state ditch in
.Kandiyohi county, and S. F. 243, by Hos
pes, providing for liens on logs. : The
latter, however, ha been substituted by
S. P. 469, introduced by Senator Wilson.
; Amended and Rcpaiied.
. The following /bills were repassed with
the house amendments: „ V-^.;.
S. F. 145—Relating to banks of discount and
deposit.:
S. F. ISC—Relating to elections.
. 8. F. Providing additional compensa
tion for county-treasurers. -
This Affects Doctors. _.
.~ Senator Potter has proposed a measure
.
ONE WOMAN
With two faces ; one face bright with
health, the other face pinched and drawn
by illness. Many a woman can take the
portrait of herself made but a few years
ago, and holding it by her face in the
mirror realize a similar change.
Behind this change in form and fea
ture is always disease, and generally dis
ease which affects the womanly organ
ism. The backache and bearing-down
pains put a heavy strain on the nervous
system. There is loss of sleep, lack of
appetite, and, as a natural result, loss of
strength and flesh.
Doctor Pierces Favorite Prescription
cures diseases of the womanly organs.
It establishes regularity, dries enfeebling
drains, heals inflammation and ulcera
tion and cures female weakness.
"Words cannot tell what I suffered for thirteeu
years with womb trouble and dragging-down
pains through my hip* and back," writes Mrs.
John Dickson, of Grenfell, Assiniboia Dist., N.W.
Ter. "I can't describe the misery it was to be
on my feet long at a time. I could not eat nor
sleep. Often I wished to die. Then I saw Dr
Pierces medicines advertised and thought I
would try them. Had not taken one bottle till
I was feeling well. After I had taken five
bottles of 'Favorite Prescription' and one of
'Golden Medical Discovery' I was like a new
woman. Could eat and sleep and do all my
own work. I would entreat of any lady suffer
ing from female weakness to give Dr. Pierces
Favorite Prescription a fair trial, for I know the
benefit she will receive."
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets cure
biliousness and sick headache.
1 providing that licenses to practice medi
cine may be revoked by the district court
for Incompetence, for deceit practiced
upon a patient, for administering any
poison, drug or medicine while in a state
of intoxication, on conviction of a felony
or misdemeanor involving moral terpitude.
At present the power to revoke physicians'
licenses is vested in the state board of
medical examiners.
Board of Apiicul Bill.
The substitute bill from the committee
on grain and warehouse, establishing a
board of appeal of six members, three
officiating in Minneapolis and three at
Duluth, went down to defeat in the house
this afternoon, 46 yeas and 53 nays. Mr.
Lay bourn moved to reconsider and to lay
I the motion to reconsider upon the table,
to which the house agreed. It was pro
vided by the bill that the court of
appeals should supercede the present
board Aug. 1; that the appointive power
be vested in the railroad and warehouse
commission and that grades be determined
by the board of appeals acting in con
junction with the commission.
A second substitute bill prepared by the
committee on grain and warehouse, suf
fered a like fate. It provided for a uni
form system of grain inspection and civil
service in the case of all persons .seeking
to enter the employ of the grain depart
ment. The vote stood 11 yeas, 76 nays.
MO FEES FOR "STAN"
House Kills Bill to Pay Him for
Defending Game Warden.
HAS NO POSSIBLE CHANCE NOW
Friends of the Bill Unable to Carry
It Through—Fifteen Bills
Passed.
The legislature will pay no-fat fee to
Attorney '"Stan" Donnelly for defending
the game warden who some weeks ago
shot and killed a poacher near St. Paul.
Mr. Donnenlly, as attorney for the game
and fish, commission, undertook the defense
of the man, but after the trial put in a
bill for extra services. The commission
refused to pay it, Mr. Donnelly appealed
to the court, but was again turned down.
As a last hope, he asked the legislature
to make an appropriation of 51,000. This
was embodied in a bill which was defeated
in the house to-day by a vote of 36 to 61.
The unkindest cut of all, however, suc
ceeded the call of the house and the vote
on the bill. Mr. Hlckey, a brother bar
rester of the beneficiary, changed his vote
from yea to nay for the purpose of moving
a reconsideration. Mr. Smith of Hennepln
smiled quietly and himself moved to re
consider and to lay the motion to recon
sider upon the table. It was a "strangle
holt" and Mr. Hickey 1 acquiesced as grace
fully as his keen disappointment would
permit. The house in tabling the motion
to reconsider administered cold poison to
440 and further legislative consideration
of its subject matter is precluded. " , "
Bills Are Paused.
Fifteen bills were passed on the calen
dar, as follolws:
H. F. 223—T0 promote the health and -wel
fare of infanta born or cared for in places
not the home of their parents.
S. F. 209—T0 provide for the redistricting
of wards in villages having ward divisions.
S. F. 353—T0 legalize certain corporations
of villages.
S. F. 167 —Legalizing and confirming vil
lage ordinances, contracts and grants or
franchises for waterworks, electric light, heat
and power plants in certain cases.
S. F. i 7t>—To enable and authorize county
ronmiiijsioners to issue bonds to fund float
ing indebtedness existing before Feb. 1, 1901,
and to levy taxes for the payment thereof.
S. F. 270 (substitute for H. F. 108)— Provi
ding and declaring when exceptions shall be
deemed to have been taken to rulings, orders
or decisions, and instructions to a jury, and
regulating the practice upon motions for a
new trial or upon appeal in such case.
S. F. 275—Relative to the execution of
wills.
H. F. 545—Relating to the construction to
be given to general laws hereafter passed,
which do not in express terms amend ex
tend, modify or affect other general laws
limited to a certain classification of cities or
counties in this state.
v' £• 251~F0r the relief of Jane Ward.
H. F. 498—T0 provide depositories for state
funds and to define the liabilities of state de
positories and their sureties, to prescribe the
punishment for violations hereof.
H. F. 462—T0 amend chapter 21, general
laws of 1893, in relation to the sale of honey,
compounded or adulterated.
H. F. 463—T0 establish state weighing and
ectlon of grain at Willmar, and making
Willmar a terminal point.
H. F. 479—T0 amend section 2of chapter
240, general laws of 1899. in relation to the
manufacture and sale of baking powders
sugars and syrups, vinegars, lard, spirituous
and malt licuors.
H. F. 495—T0 amend section Bof chapter 26')
of the general laws of Minnesota for 1897 re
lating to public printing.
H. F. 496—T0 provide against the fraudulent
manufacture, adulteration or sale of fruit
jams and fruit preserves.
The doorkeepers and other house em
ployes, outside of elected officers have
asked, by resolution, that they be paid $5
per day. In view of the agreement reached
early in the session that no gratuities be
voted this year, the resolution will prob
ably meet with more opposition than usual.
Text-Book Bill.
The Berg bill, H. F. 602, to establish a
uniform system of text books and a text
book commission, has been reported by the
committee on education "without recom
mendation." The bill will, therefore, be
printed and placed on general orders for
discussion in committee of the whole. It
is being said against the measure that the
school book trust is much interested and
that it has representatives watching the
fight.
The committee on temperance has amen
ded H. F. 401 by excluding from its oper
ation "cold storage houses and club
rooms." The bill is designed to result in
stricter enforcement of the liquor laws.
For the Iniversity.
Two bills for appropriations for the uni
versity, one providing for a building for
the school of pharmacy, were acted fa
vorably upon and will be considered in
conection with the omnibus bill.
Xew Telephone Bill.
A new telephone bill appeared this
morning, It is by Mr. Burns and au
thorizes townships to maintain telephone,
systems. Provision is made for a popular
vote and the installation of the system un
der the direction of the board of super
visors.
Savings Banks Law.
The savings bank law is amended by
the Hickey bill, H. F. 628, so that tbe
trustees of toe bank may invest in the
bonds of any railroad company which has
received a land grant from * the United
States when it happens that the bonds are
secured by the first lien upon the rail
roads in possession of and operated by
the company issuing the bonds. But no
more than 20 per cent of the deposits of
a bank may be so invested at any time.
The bonds of any other railroad company
may be purchased If it has not failed in
the payment of a dividend within the last
ten years, but such dividends must be at
least 4 per cent.
The house reassembled at 2 o'clock and
began work upon the calendar.
Article* for Three.
Special to The Journal.
Pierre, S. D., March 26.—Articles of incor
poration have been filed for the Hidden For
tune Gold Mining company, at Lead City
with a capital of $5,000,000. Incorporators'
Henry J. Mayham, A. M. Stevenson, George
M. Mix.
For the Ellis Hall Association, at Ellis
Minne-haha c«unty, with a capital of $2 ouo*
lncorporators, F. W. Barnes, C. Leaders' E'
O. Harstad.
For the American Viataphone company at
Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,000. lncorpo
rators, Albert T. Armstrong, Calton B Repp
and Harry S. Anderson.
To Cure m Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablets. 25c.
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURI
EXCHANGE OF CHARGES
THE TEXT-BOOK .COMMISSION BILL
Politician* Favor and Kduonttin Op
l pose It—-Motive* Are Mutually.
QueMtloneil.
i*^'^™'^'p*^*"^r- iiirin. ■ mm mini ■ TrTr11 i . < *. .
During the discussion of the uniform
text book commission bill at the capitol
yesterday all the politicians present urged
the passage of the bill and all the educa
tors present opposed it. Among the lat
ter were such well-known men as David
L. Kiehle of the state university, Dr.
C. M. Jordan of Minneapolis, City Super
intendent Leviston of St. Paul, Professor
J. D. Bond, representing the State Edu
cational association; Professor Robinson
of the East Side high school, A. T. An
keny of the normal board. Former State
Superintendent Lewis, Professor Denfleld,
city superintendent of schools at Dululh,
and Professor A. M. Rowe of Little Falls.
Ever since the bill made its appear
ance It has been freely asserted that the
one man most concerned in its fate is Eli
S. Warner of the McGill-Warner Pub
lishing company. As Warner is said to
have dictated many of the late appoint
ments, it is feared by some that his in
fluence might be felt in the selection of
text book commissioners. St. Paul's so
called "gang" supports the bill.
At yesterday's meeting it was intimated
that the educators who were opposing
the bill were unduly solicitous in behalf
of the American Book company and at
which Professor Bond made a sharp pro
test.
It was urged that Minneapolis and St.
Paul publishers could produce Just as good
text books as the American Book com
pany and at 60 per cent less cost, but
both statements are questioned by the
educators. The hearing was continued
until this afternoon. An amendment
proposed gives counties the right to se
lect such books as are desired.
Xew Home Bill*.
H. F. 626, Bosworth—To amend section
£697, statutes of 1894, relating to railroad
crossings. Railroads.
H. F. 627, Sageng—To authorize townships
to build, operate and maintain township tele
phone systems. Towns and counties.
H. F. 628, Hickey (by request)—To amend
section 2562, statutes of 1894, relating to sav
ings banks and their investments. Banks
and banking.
H. F. 629, Stltes—To amend chapter 120 of
the laws of 1897, to prescribe the bounds of
senatorial and representative districts, and
to apportion anew the senators and represent
atives among the several districts. Judiciary.
H. F. 630, Bury—To require steam railroads
over fifty niilea In length, operating in whole
or in part in this state, to eqflip and main
tain on all mam line switches leading to or
from said main line of railroad, proper signal
lights.^ Railroads.
H. F. 631, Pope—To amend "an act to fix
the times for holding regular terms of the
district court of the first judicial district of
Kanabec county, for the hearing and trial of
all matters, except Issues of fact by the
Jury." Passed under suspension of rules.
H. F. 632. Nichols—A joint concurrent reso
lution memorializing congress relative to the
education of Indian children in Minnesota.
Passed under suspension of rules.
H. F. 623, Judiciary Committee—Repealing
an act granting swamp lands to aid in the
construction of the main line of railroad of
the Little Falls & Dakota Railroad company.
Read a second time and advanced to general
orders.
H. F. 624, Judiciary Committee—Relating to
the grant of swamp lands to the Little Falls
& Dakota Railroad company, and providing
for the settlement of an existing controversy.
Read a second time and advanced to general
orders.
H. F. 625, JactfbjSon—To appropriate money
for the general expenses of the state govern
ment. Appropriations.
. Xew Senate Bills.
S. F. 462, Knatvold—To amend section 11
chapter 353, laws of 1899, relating to traveling
libraries and the erection of the state public
library commission. Finance.
S. F. 463, Hospes—Proposing an amendment
to article 9 of the state constitution au
thorizing the taxation of the property of
street railway companies and owners of street
railway lines. Taxes and tax laws.
S. F. 464, Scballer—To repeal chapter 335
laws of 1897, relating to vagrancy. Judiciary'
S. F- 465, Sehaller—To repeal chapter 13
laws of 1899, relating to drunkenness. Ju
diciary.
S. F. 466, Potter—To amend chapter 9 laws
of 1887, regulating the practice of medicine
and to license physicians and surgeons. Ju
diciary.
S. F. 467, Grue—To regulate the conduct of
licensed saloons and require the same to bo
closed on Sundays and election days. Tem
perance.
S. F. 468, Somerville—To provide for the
exteDsion of the term of corporations and to
repeal section 3400, statutes of 1894. Judiciary.
Women Irge Leech Lake Park.
The house and senate committees on public
parks gave the representatives of women's
clubs a hearing last evening. The women
urged that the legislature pass the memorial
asking congress to investigate the project for
a national park in the Leech Lake district.
Mrs. W. E. Bramhall spoke at some length
and with considerable effect. Mrs Lydia P
Williams, president of the State Federation
of Women's Clubs; Ross Clarke and W. E.
Bramhall also addressed the committee.
HAS THREE WIVES
Lafayette Thai-man to Be Tried at
Vermillion, S. D., for Bigamy.
Special to The Journal.
Vermillion. S. D., March 26.—The April
term of the Clay county circuit court will
be a long one, and will have more crim
inal cases than have been before it in
many years. The principal ones will be
against Villah Malone for grand larceny;
Clarence Kinney for robbing Jensen's bil
liard hall at Irene; Peter Walker, for
pounding his father, and Lafayette Thur
man, for bigamy. In the last the third
wife has now made her appearance. She
was married to Thurman a month ago at
Yankton, where the records show for
themselves. Wife No. 2 is, therefore, an
illegal bride, since No. 3 was married to
Thurman after No. 1 had gained a di
vorce, but No. 2 can bring the case to
trial since the first wife had not gained
the divorce when she became Mrs. Thur
man.
Complying with instructions from the
headquarters of the Sioux Falls Brewing
and Malting company and the Yankton
Brewing company, the managers of their
wholesale houses have again opened up
business. Mayor Hanson's orders to dis
continue were sent to Sioux Falls, and
Moses Kaufmann at once sent the fol
lowing message:
"Nick Anton: Vermillion, S. D.—Con
tinue sale in bottles only, and allow no
drinking on premises."
There seems to be some question re
garding the interpretation of the law, and
last evening a mass meeting was held
in the city hall with a view to making
the dispensers quit business. The man
agers of the wholesale houses, however
are not worrying, for they believe the
law is to their benefit, since Kaufmann
sent the above instructions.
OWNERSHIP OF A COW
Damage Salt for $5,000 Grows Oat
of an Old Case.
Special to The Journal.
Mitchell, S. D., March 26.—Papers have
just been served in a suit for damages by
A. D. Walpole against Charles T. Greene
and Samuel T. Greene in the sum of $5,000.
Two months ago Charles Greene made an
assault on Walpole and beat him unmerci
fully. The case will be a hard-fought
one. It grows out of the ownership of a
cow fnd has been dragging along for two
or three years. •
Orlo J. Fish and Miss Mary Peterson
were united in marriage at the Baptist
church fcv Rev. A. E. Steuernagel.
The Champeny creamery, which has been
in the hands of a trustee, has finally been
sold. It was bought by J. E. Turner &
Son and will be operated in connection
with their wholesale butter and egg house.
Colonel J. M. Adams is interesting the
young men of tbe city in the organization
of a state gtiar^. and has secured one-half
of the required number. Many young sol
diers who served In the South Dakota regi
ment in the Philippines have become
members and it is figured they will be a
great hela in maintaining tbe interest.
Killed by a Snow Plow.
Special to The Journal.
Leland , lowa, March 26. —A. A. Buken was
killed by a snow plow operated by the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul switch engine
Pile* Cured Without the Knife.
Itching, Blind.Bleeding or Protruding Piles
Your druggist will refund your money M
PAZO OINTMENT faili to cur* you. 50 ct«.
- ,-~w *„.,." »-'.,--• ..\ -\ e Plymouth Clothing House.
Correct Fashionable 2>r«u\r 1111^X^^111 See Shobl> Windotvs.
«... from Head to Foot. : JK I J BRm WJ^lJll 1M § el»l ' Corner Stjrth and fticollet.
j ~ i y iiiniiiii i , v • _ ,>nts for*'Knox''Hats, "Youmans" Hats, Stetson Special and "Standish" Hats.
. r '■..■&3k' V• • ■•■.-."• ;' .in the country may all these leading makes be found under one roof:
t rijflp Qui o. Men's Hods.
I J lim : '■ '■'■'' We . : lay and Thursday, one lot of the best makers Hat samples at half price and less.
'■''*■' ivJ^J Iwa \s^L I/? We, ■-•;;.-. rats that have been used for window displays and other exhibits, and all our
'*/:[ K^Wh|j| M short lots' of \ ; :' . .' :■■■.">< id fedora and staple soft hats at half price and less.
I ' 7?f4r^^==fl $3.50 tO $5 ... 0 Knox soft Graeco shape in black and , TWO Dollar H^tS for $1.
■•? — Vm ' : r =r' ..vj'lW - Stiff Hats in blal ■-&] lv nutria, two widths of brim, $4.50 ; and • One large lot of Soft, Stiff and-Fedora
-3T ; 7#:_lJ Stiff Hats shaded ... ££ O $5.00 values, all for $2.50. SO One large lot of Soft, Stiff and Fedora
IS jgr — E^rajiSl x? C i f<a jr- a *P-^ HatS for $1.50. guaranteed to be made of all fur and silk
'■ )M——iW— -H^^isP^i S Ut c '.. \ - Stiff and Fedora Hats in black, brown, trimmed and will give entire satisfaction. ■•
; **^ ]M" lS)-8^/l ; Fedora Hats in h ..... pearl and cedar colors, all heights of crowns ©j -» *- R~ T , C > H*+ c «* *»
(it3fef» SH4r ♦>7 fedora * Hats in b and widths of brims. $1.25 Boys' Hats 75c
Unpw !i ; siiades ot brown. X Black, brown and nutria staple Soft Hats, One lot of Boys'all fur blue and pearl--.
-„ ■"■■■"■^^^■■■■■■■MiMß^ . Roelof's makes. >, «\ in Pasha, Manitoba and Dakota shapes. ' Crush Hats.
} More R^emarkable OJiferin K "I :\| tSo-morrotv s Extraordinary '
, C LOTH I :N. ' Offerings of SHOES]
-r%iwi.,,i M ii, ' '"""' ' "' ' " '''• --- *«- " '• ' .... ■ j j
; There has been prompt appreciation of the splendid , We've done some remarkable shoe selling in our Great
clothing movements exploited during this month. .; k Shoe Salesroom, icas: most people in Minneapolis well
The Plymouth Quality a?id the Remarkably Low Prices know. We've done greater things than ever before, \ al
. have made an irresistible combination for men who- want ready this month ; but we don't think we have ever quite
the best of clothes, at the least it is necessary rto pay to equaled the offerings prepared for to-morrow—-many of
be absolutely sure of style and quality. " : ; ' which are marked at 'V. ■ , --,
To-morrow another extraordinary offering is made. ' « aU ' %*"' n • - '
$18 to $22 S mi f $1O «Jvist xlaar Price
_ ' _ "-•. - ••• - *'^** ' * i j. Shoes for men and women at this radical concession; and very
• Uur very Finest Lightweight Suits for Gentlemen carried over from excellent and staple shoes for children at reductions not quite as great, .
last year. They are on large tables near the laundry counter in the but equally remarkable because so seldom obtainable under. price. The
rear of first floor. , exact news follows;^ *%? v -' '. .■■■■
Quiet, neat effects—Cassimeres, , Scotches—Fancy Worsteds in w •■■--■■■ ._. _..-:-;■■;■-;=■ .:1_ __ .M■, ■c . .-.-. __ __
email /-V.«0b.0 -,«^ o^« aß ' « a' <_V i i. h^l.- j i- Women sss Shoes *%.t $2.50. Men sss and $6 Shoes, $2.-50.
small checks and stripes—refined Styles elegant fitting, and unmatch- ;AU hQm :xegalax ;) sto^ „ anan& : All from our regular stock Hanan's
i , , £ , , . J ' s> u*»***«»i.*.*i ah Qm our j-gg^aj. Hanan & All from our regular stock Hanan's
aDle values tor the lOW price Of only $10 a Suit. , Son's fine hand-turned button Shoes, nearly make French calf and patent leather. These
All sizes— all tailored equal to CUStom work, all sizes in narrow widths. •. A real bargain. are good sizes, but narrow widths.
;"*i:^V.- Sv?t. %i?VJ ;'■*?■' ■ - ' ■ ■ Come and get a pair. '• v - ;M • . _■ '• *, „_, . «-. : ]■.. ■■
IMS 9 «* M C« F*«>» c r i* /-v s^ ■ Men's Rex Calf Shoes 12.
AylOTi S and *15 StiltS f°l* *O«50 Women#s New Shoes«:sl.9&. This lirfe is the best on earth for the
# * ; . ' •;', ■ • ■ All vici kid lace Shoes, with medium money. New Yankee last or plain Gra-
Fine lightweight Men's Suits Carried Over from last year (yOU Would heavy sole, neat round toes, straight kid ham toe, lace or congress, for only $2. ■';-.
never know if we did.not tell you, the styles are so good), must be tip ' for Qnly $I>9B* % ' I V... Men's Stß.nde.rd for $3
quickly disposed Of at a great loss. They sold for $10, $12, $14 Women's Nu Idea Shoes $2.50 A ny size and most any shape-the new
and some for $16 a Suit. They are marked now at $6.50 for the . F, or spring wear, made of fine vici . kid Gotham or Korrectc last. Vici kid, box
, „,,,, • J . „ • . - .- vw.v«.*-wi uk stock, flexible soles, cork mnersoles, either calf or wax calf heoworsinripmlK We
whole suit and placed on separate tables on main floor, next the patent or kid tips, 'and the all patent'leather C*l£Z t^ 'to be the bSf shoS" m S
laundry counter. $3 and $4 Pants from Suits are offered at $2. ■ worth $3, for only $2.50.;; y .:.. :'■"'.: for $3.
We have added several Winter Suits to the lot and you may take Girls* $1.50 Shoes for $1.25. Boys' Climax Shoes for $1.75.
your choice at $6.50. There is a fine variety Of fabrics and colors, These shoes are made of solid leather stout, well made Shoes that will look
comprising a!l sizes 34 to 46-regulars, slims and stouts. £Sftfc IZi^tA flg ""'
There are about 50 Suits of 345, 35s and 36s to go at only $5. Child's $1.25 Shoes for $1. Little Men's ShoL tor 98c.
R nV Qf .£^rfcr\flfrr^a4<r\<r% Q« wZ4-** ( This line is new; any size from 8^ to "Just like papa's, "same style lasts, good
M-9\jy& %*%Jl\Lir 111. CL lIOXI OVIIXo* 11; good heavy extension soles, patent tips, heavy soles and soring heel laced, sizes to
T 1. jj: £•->!->• I-, v Lv", laced, worth 1 $1.25 for $1.00. 13j<.for98c *
Is your boy ready for confirmation? Bring him here to-morrow and __L_ 1/2,0.
fit him with one of the excellent, tasty suits offered in this special sale. L ¥ w '"""''" "JT"""""^T^"""" ' mm*mmm ——• v\
Knee Pant Suits, ages Bto 16 years, ed, pure worsted, clay, diagonals and ' \t JL/OICIIGS SprljTV^ J©LCkctS i
pure worsted serges, diagonals and chev- serges; $10 qualities for $7.50. .-___-__^__ jQ
iots;: $6 qualities, for $3.95. :i I, Boys' 75c Whitp Shirts for Sflr '*' •'»'__ „
10T h ! 6 V<,. f . $3; 95' .A^ ? ys:2 White Shirts for 50c. M' At *5-we will place on sale about 100 Spring Jackets in black, blue and tan colors.
Three-pie^ Suits, xoat, vest and knee Boys' 25c Suspenders for 15c. Materials are Serge, Covert and Broadcloths; all lined throughout— in double breast
pant, ages-11 to 16 years, pure worsted , ...,Boys' 25c Hose, fast black, for 15c. . 'ed reefer and fly front effects. These values will hardly come to you -again this season so I
forg S4 95a7S i-- tS; $ - ' " Bring your boy here and we will fit him bett« get in early if you want a great bargain. These garments are easily worth from
■ .i-TT'r*,.', ,'J'y,■;...*'. . out from head to foot at a saving of 25 $7-50 t0 *10- , ;. .
-- Long Pant Suits, ages 12 to 16 • years, per cent less than other stores will ask you • ***^^*^^^—m—^—mm*^mma^mm^^—mi^mi^^^^^^^^^^ '""''
blues and blacks, single and double breast- for the same quality of merchandise. C " ' ll^™"l^™"Bi^ \
!:*2. Gloves 1 5(Ji f Umbrelh*s"s COILSETS $1.
-■-■'; When buying a New Spring Suit or Waist it is important that you have a nice fitting
Just a word about Gloves. At this season Men's Umbrella's of very fine silk, with Corset to give the waist or suit that trim, chic, up-to-date appearance. "We are now show
.of the year you are no doubt thinking about handles of ivory shell, horn and silver. n6 the New Light-weight Corsets in French lisle net, or batiste with dainty touches of
a pair of Spring Gloves. We have secured trimmed, natural sticks, a few lots that . baby ribbon or lace at top or Dottom, $1 each. We fit corsets when desired,
about 50 doz. of the justly celebrated Perrins were specially bought for the holidays, :', Ladies'Silkette Vests in white,' pink and light blue. They are manufacturers' im-
Gloves, in tan, brown, and green and other value $8, $10 and $12. Your choice ': perfections' and are sold as such at a big loss to the maker. They are 25c vests You can
new spring shades, $1.50.; - at $6. ■ ; take your pick at 2 for 25c.
MAYViLLE'S LIBRARY
Additional Aid May Be Voted Under
a Sew I, aw.
Special to The Journal.
Mayville, N. D., March 26.—The annual city
election will be held on Monday, April 1.
Four aldermen will be elected. The follow- j
ing have been placed on the ballots by peti- j
tion: Wm. Ely for alderman in the first ward;
S. P. Bunn, In the second, and J. Boyum and |
M. J. Borden in the third. One of the alder
men of the third will be elected to fill the
vacancy made by the resignation of M. Skari
son.
The citizens will also vote on the ques
tion of the establishment and maintenance of
a public library and reading room. This is
to take advantage of the now law which al
lows cities to levy a tax not to exceed 4
mills for the support of libraries, and which
was passed at the request of the people of
Mayville, who found they could not provide
sufficient revenue for the support of their
new library under the old law, which made
the limit 1 mill. A vote will also be cast
for the guidance of the council on the ques
tion of the establishment of a sewer system.
Sergeant George Tauson of Company M,
Third infantry, returned from Manila Sunday
on a visit to his parents. He has a, two
months' furlough, after which he will return
to his regiment. Ho says that he likes the
country and the climate, and has reinllsted
for another term of service.
The Woman's club has given to 'he-library
a beautiful set of furniture for one of th*>
reading rooms. It consist? of a large oak
table and twelve easy chairs.
The State Normal school begins the last
term of the school year to-morrow. The term
which closed last week was one of the largest
In point of attendance sinee 4 the school began
work. There was not room enough in the
assembly hall to accommodate all the stu
dents.
DIED ON THE PRAIRIE
J. M. Donaran of Merlden, lowa
Found Dead Near Redfield.
Special to The Journal.
Redfield, S. D., March 26.—George Crater,
a f&rmer living six miles uorthwest, reported
haviag found the body of a man on the
Wonderfully Good
Boys' aad Girls'
SHOES
; Are those made by the North ; Star Shoe
Co. * It always pays to buy them, because
1 they are made of nothing but pood
leather and each pair Is guaranteed to
. . give good wear. The prices for boys*
sizes are $1.40. $1,48. $1.68 and $1.80.
j , The prices for girls' sizes are $I.jS and
: $1.60. Of .course we have many lower
priced ones of other makes, but It pays
to buy the best. :
w Shoe Store &tc£
l&X 219.223 Nk»ll* jßj
prairie near his place last night Sheriff
King brought the body to this city and upon
examination it was found from papers on the
person to be J. M. Donavan of Meriden, lowa.
He was recognized as a laborer who had
IB .^a^.^^-^. Spring is here and with it the Spring styles in, %Qz*f IP
|AferN VJOrCIOII n(|j 1
Hj\V \t The stiff hat is perfect indesign and propor- j , I IjrJ
mr \ * i V tions. In soft hats the new shapes are triumphs. A ' I f'"^
Bgg \ \ 1 The most popular colors are the soft grays for /{ j ' k l\:\
I \<*Jb outing and golf. // / \
B t3r All tne *ea^in^ retailers throughout the Iff I \ n8
\\ country sell the Gordon. w^J I
iM^feg?? There are Gordons / / )//u^)^
H k2Ki^s^~ for women, too. / v-^rv ( v^OB
I 'V Your • Uncle's - Favorite - Brand - Bij
fcvtff^fTO l^iftrl v-'"B^ H^ B^ ami I "^ jal
g»|Url f\DEftjQ|
TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 26, 1901.
worked in and around Redfteld for some time
and was met out about three miles north
west on Saturday by some hunters.
He was then in an intoxicated condition and
it Is believed when, night came he laid down
and perished. Papers were found on the body
showing Donovan to be a member of the
Northvllle lodge, A. 0. U. \V., in good stand
ing. No inquest was held.

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