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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 03, 1901, Image 2

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MINNESOTA LEGISLATURE
MANY LAID AWAY
The House Committees Kill and
Spare Not. ' » s
SANATORIUM BILL AMONG LOST
"\\ omen Interested in the Big Park
Will Be Heard—Flower*
lor Member-.
The slaughter of bills continued in the
house this morning. Not even blood on
the doorpost saved some of the -born,
for the number of indefinite postpone
ments was unusually large, and, more
over, the committees played no favorites.
Among the bills that will never become
laws were:
11. F. C62—To promote the study of rural
life in rural schools.
11. K. Cs7—Authorizing the superintendent of
; public instruction to appoint two Inspectors
. for semigraded and rural schools receiving
* state aid.
.H. F. £28—Amending chapter 302, general
laws of 1899, relating to public schools.
11. F. 621— the publication of a work
to be called "Men of Minnesota." "
11. F. 570—Appropriating money for drain
age in -Kandiyohi county. y"--
H. F. 259—Regulating the salary of the
adjutant general and his assistant.
H. F. 53S—Relating to state drainage board.
H. F. 172—Establishing the Minnesota sana
torium for> consumptives.
11. F. 333—Relating to printer's fees.
- H. F. C73—Relating to game and fish.
Park Problem to Come I'p.
The ladies interested in the preserva
tion of the pine forests in northern Min
nesota will be given an opportunity to
address the house to-morrow at 2:30.
Flowers for Peterson.
The old soldiers in Minneapolis appear
' appreciative of what has been done for
; them by James A. Peterson and other
members in increasing their monthly al
: lowance from $4 to $S. They forwarded a
.large- box of flowers to Mr. Peterson to
. day .asking him to make a distribution
. among his colleagues.
, The county commissioners' bill, passed
■ under suspension, re-enacts that portion
of the old law providing a monthly salary
for the commissioners in Hennepin coun
! ty. The general act passed earlier in the
5 session repealed in effect that portion of i
; the law applying to Hennepin. i
Danger in Delay.
The danger that 7,000 acres of standing
. timber in Itasca Park would be sacrificed
. if there is any delay in the condemnation
of such lands for park purposes, was for-
I cibly brought to the attention of the house
* in a petition from J. V. Brower asking the
passage -and approval of H. F." 579. Mr.
Brower predicted that within three years,
lumbering operations recently commenced,
. if allowed to continue, "will precipitate
j a destructive forest conflagration of such
magnitude that the picturesque source of
k the Mississippi river will be denuded."
THEY ARE LAWS NOW
. Gov. Van Sant Signs a Large Number
of Bill*.
In addition to the board of control bill,
Governor Van Sant affixed his signature
' to twenty-five acts of the legislature yes
terday afternoon. The list included the
Hurd oil inspection bill, the Nichols bill,
I raising the gross earnings tax on express
companies to 6 per cent, and the "lazy
' lawyers' bill." permiting exceptions to be
taken after a decision is filed.
y The list is as follows:
S. F. 24.">, Thompson—Providing $800 annu
' ally for clerk hire for county treasurers in
• counties of 28,000 or less, where the compen
.-. sation is $1,000 or less.
p H. F. .375, Hurd—Empowering county com
missioners of any county, on the petition of
Sj 200 resident wheelmen, to appoint side path
'„ commisioners, and to license bicycles and
1 aply the fund so raised to the building of
• paths.-' •**,
C S. F. 479, Snyder—Requiring the proper au
thorities of cities .if 50,000 inhabitants to re
. fund money paid in excess of the cost of local
improvements. ...
S. F. 190, Greer—Providing for an adequate
water supply and extension of range faeili
i ties on the state camp grounds, also - the-en
largement of the grounds and buildings. Set
ting aside for this purpose not to exceed
> 110,000 of the amount to be received by the
■state from Spanis'n war claims.
■J S. F. 186, Young—Providing that a vote
-.for one presidential elector shall be counted
•as a vote for all the ."lectors of the same
| political faith. "^
„, ;_.-. F. 12,, McGill—To cure defects in tax
sales when notice of the same has not been
.posted or published within the time pre
scribed by law. - .y. - .
" S. F. 306, Daugherty—Amending the pure
. food law to prohibit the manufacture and
.sale of spirituous, fermented or malt liquors
s containing dangerous adulterants.
5. F. 327, Benedict—Amending the pure
J food law to provide a fine for the adultera
tion of candy. . yy*. ;;.'
- \ S. F. 326, Benedict—Amending* section 625,
. general statutes of 1894, to prohibit the sale
of adulterated liquors without giving the
purchaser- notice of such adulteration.
[ S. F. 106, J. D. Jones—Providing for the
! reservation by the state of all mineral con
tained or that may hereafter be found in ore
'on lands now held, owned or claimed by the
state.
.- S. F. 213, Appropriating $11,500
for granting an additional $100 to the state
high schools receiving aid in August, 1900;
| $15,200 to be distributed, $200 each, to state
'graded schools; $8,100 for semigraded schools
and $..600 for rural schools.
-fi'." S. F. 132, Chilton (by request)— Requiring
persons engaging in the care of women dur
ing and after childbirth to secure permits
, rom the state medical board.
S. F. 353, MeKusick—Legalizing certain vil
lage corporations not Incorporated in com
' pliance with the law. "'■':"A
S. F. 275, Lord—Legalizing wills subscribed
in other states according to the laws of such
; . states.
S. F. 270, Judiciary Committee (substitute
' for H. F. 10S)—Permitting exception to any
• ruling, order or decision of a judge in any
court of record to be taken when an appeal
is tiled or .on a motion for a new trial.
S. F. 145, Barker—Amending chapter 143
general laws of 1895, relating to banks of dis
. count and deposit, providing that loans se
cured by warehouse receipts in cases where
the warehouses are pronounced fireproof may
Hood's
Sarsaparilla
Has won success far beyond the effect
of advertising only.
. The true secret of its wonderful popu
larity is explained, entirely and only,
by its unapproachable Merit.
. Based upon a prescription which
cured people considered incurable,
which accomplished wonders astonish
ing to the medical profession,
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Includes the concentrated'values of the
best-hnown vegetable remedies, united
by such an original | and peculiar com
bination, proportion and process as to
secure curative power peculiar to itself,
its cures of mild and extreme cases
of scrofula, ezema, psoriasis and
every kind and degree of humors, as
well as catarrh and rheumatism—prove
Hood's Sarsaparilla
the best blood purifier ever produced.
Its cure of dyspepsia, biliousness,
nervousness, loss of appetite and that
tired feeling, make it the greatest stom
ach tonic, nerve-builder and strength
restorer the world has ever known.-
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is a thoroughly good medicine. .Begin
taking it TODAY. Get HOOD'S. .
be accepted as security in lieu of fire insur
ance policies, y' • -'; •; .J:
H. F. 15, Jackson—Authorizing the"appoint
ment of a commission to ascertain the posi
tions of Minnesota troops in the campaign
and siege of Vlcksburg and appropriating,
money for necessary traveling" expenses.*
S. F. 173, Snyder—Amending section > 89,
chapter. 1. general laws of; IS7B, to require
persons bidding In property at tax sales to
pay the amount of all tax judgments out
standing.- y ' p ; . ' , " ,
"H.F. 41, Hurd—Pladng the state oil in
spector's office on a salary basis after Jan.
1, 191)3, and amending the present provisions
with regard to fees. '"
H. F. -75, Benson (by request)— Amending
section • MM, general statutes of . 1594, per
mitting citizens aggrieved by the action of
county commissioners in . organizing new
school districts or failing to organize them,
to appeal to the district court. „
•11. F. 47, Nichols—Amending [.section 6,
chapter 309, .general laws of ,1897,; raising the
gross earnings tax on express companies do
ing business within the state to 6 per cent.
H. F. 399, Wells—Fixing the times for hold
ing general terms of court in the counties
of the sixteenth judicial district.
H.F. 394,. S. D. Peterson—Joint memorial
asking congress to extend to the citizens of
Minnesota who actually participated in the
military ' operations of the Indian war of
1862-1864, and their surviving widows and
children the benefits of the pension laws.
S. F. 313, Hospes (by request)— Providing
for the effect of certain records of certified
copies of the records of deeds. Providing that
such records, after having bene recorded for
twenty years-with the register of deeds, shall
be "prima" facie evidence of the existence of
the original deed.
11. F. 557, Dobbin—Providing permanent
headquarters in the capitol -building for the
Grand Army of the Hpeublic for storing sup
plies and relics, and providing, for an annual
report from the commander of the Minnesota
department to the governor.
HEARING DEFERRED
Gross Earnings Bill to Be Taken Up
This Afternoon.
The senate committee on taxes met in
the senate chamber last evening to give a
hearing on the gross earnings bill, but C.
W. Bunn of the Northern Pacific requested
an adjournment until to-day, as M. D.
Grover Jof the Great Northern had been
called to Milwaukee by illness in his
family and could not be present last even
ing. An adjournment was taken.until this
afternoon at; 4; o'clock. The committee is
instructed Ito make its I report " to-morrow
morning.
IX FAVOR OF PARK
Senate Public Park Committee Ap-
proves Memorial to Congress.
The senate committee on public parks
has recommended the passage of the bill
memorializing congress to investigate as
to the advisability and desirability of con
verting the Cass Lake, Leech Lake and
Winnibigashish Indian reservation into a
national nark and forest reserve.
BEET SUGAR BILL DEAD
House Doesn't Approve of Sugar
Bounties Apparently.
The house yesterday killed the Allen
bill by a vote of 55 to 55. The bill pro
vided for the payment of beet sugar boun
ties earned within the last two years.
Passed by the House.
The morning's grist of bill* disposed of
by the house included:
H. F. 582 (substitute for H. F. 283)— Rela
ting to liens or attorneys and counselors.
S. F. 188—Making it a misdemeanor for an
employe to obtain railway or other transpor
tation or the benefit of other advancements
made by employers, to be thereafter repaid in
labor, to refuse to perform such'labor or re
pay such advancements, and providing pun
ishment therefor.
S. F. 225—Relating to municipal courts in
cities having less than 5,000 population.
S. F. 324 (substitute lor S. F. 68)— Relating
to the giving of surety bonds by certain offi
cers.
S. F. 208—To legalize sheriffs' certificates in
certain cases.—Lost, 52 to 30.
S.F. 222—T0 amend "An act for uniform
state certificates for teachers in certain public
schools in the state, and to repeal all laws
inconsistent therewith,' •%. ■ , ■-" '
S. FT- 206—Relating to auctioneers.
'" S. F. 117—Authorizing all villages Incorpo
rated under the general laws of this state and
all cities having a population of 10,000 or less,
incorporated under the general laws of this
state, to construct and repair sidewalks and
sewers, and to assess the expense thereof
upon the lots or parcels, of land adjoining the
said walks or sewers to' make such, assess
ments payable in three annual installments
with -interest;-, etc. ■■-.- ■!..*•:..•
11. F. 583—T0 provide compensation for the
county commissioners in Hennepin county.
Passed under suspension of the rules. •
H. F. 401—Prohibiting blind! pigs and club
rooms, etc. Reconsidered after'being lost
yesterday and passed on the calendar.
11, F. —Appropriating money for the
national guard. - Reported favorably by the
committee on appropriations, advanced to the
calendar under suspension of the rules and
passed.
H. F. —Authorizing county comissioners
to issue bonds to float indebtedness in certain
cases." Repassed after being reported by
conference committee. .
Passed by the Senate.
Before launching the primary election
law this morning the senate passed the
following bills: *
S, F. . 188, Sweningson—To regulate the
practice of optometry,. or the art of adjust
ing and fitting glasses to the eyes.
S. F. 401, Myran—Memorial to Minnesota,
North Dakota and South Dakota delegations
in congress to urge the appointment of a fed
eral commission to investigate, the drainage
of the Red River valley.
S. F. 449. Relating to the issuance
of bonds for the erection of public buildings
by cities, boroughs or villages.
Senator Grindeland's bill for a tax on
judgments rendered in civil actions was
referred to the author and the subject
matter to the newly created tax com
mission. A similar disposition was made
of Senator Stockwell's proposal for a con
stitutional amendment conferring on
counties the option of adopting the Aus
tralian land value tax system otherwise
known as the "single tax."
Congressmen Were Present.
Three congressmen sat in senatorial chairs
yesterday, listening to the debate on the pri
mary election bill. They were Frank M.
Eddy, Loren Fletcher and James A. Tawney.
A LIMIT ASSESSMENT.
Judge Otis of St. Paul yesterday Issued an
order to Receiver Hunt, ordering an assess
ment of 100 per cent against the holdings of
the stockholders of the defunct Allemannia
bank in St. Paul. The present assets of.the
bank are $17,5001 The liabilities amount to
$77,000, of which $5,000 in claims has been dis
allowed. The Assessment' will probably 4be
closely contested in the courts.
North-west" Pensions.
Washington, April Pensions granted.
Minnesota—Thomas Wanna. Minneapolis,
$12; Joseph Saucier. Osseo, $12; John Burns,
Simpson, $14; Eniilie Rlchter. St. Paul, $8;
Josephine Finch, Pine Island, $8; Carrie Otis
Wallace, _t. Paul, $30; Adah H. Chewning,
Shakopee, $8. >-.
lowa—Edward P. Lynn, New London, $6;
Henry Slothour, Yale, $6; Richard Bush,
Davenport, $12; Thomas Orstad,, Strand, $10;
Samuel F. Cooper, Anita, $10; Philip J.
Becker, Berkley, $8; George Coffland, Dcs
Moines, $14; Thomas K. Wilson, Creston, $12;
James Shay, Red Oak, $24; Jacob Shade, Dcs
Moines, $12; Elijah Bond, Westgate, $12;
Phlletus M. Axtell. Columbus City, $16; John
W. Canaday, Fairfield, $20; Maurice Fitzger
ald, Vail, $15; Marie Wiensand, Colesburg,
$8; minors of John Morrow, Dubuque, $14.
Wisconsin —Judson A. Cook, Sylvan, $6;
Charles H. Sherman, Elroy, $24: John Kun
itzky, Milwaukee, $8; Wallace Cole, Waupun,
$8; Eliab Farnbam, Jr., Stevensville, $8;
Nathaniel N. Emery, "West Bend, $12: Peter
Brunette, Green Bay, $40; Mary B. Root, Glen
Buelah, $8; Mary Mockley, Appleton, $8;
Mary Bruggo, Fond dv Lac, $8.
South Dakota—Charles Teesdale, Plankin
ton, $8; Gustav Rider, Fort Randall, $24.
War with Spain: Widows, Mary G. Sher
wood, Chamberlain, $12.
Washington—Bids for the protected cruiser
Milwaukee will be opened at the navy depart
ment April 4. Proposals made previously
were not satisfactory. The limit of cost Is
$2,800,000.
No Need to Hurry to Catch Eastern'
Minnesota Railway Nia-ht Trains
for Duluth and Superior.
The Eastern Minnesota Railway, being
the Short line from Minneapolis to
Duluth, their Night train does not leave
Minneapolis until 11:50 p. m.. giving
ample time to attend Theatrical or Social
functions. Sleepers ready at 9:00 p. m.,
if desired. - • _.' .'
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
AX FOR PAROLE BILL
A Grave Question as to Its Consti-
tutionality. -
DOUGLAS IS CONSIDERING IT
It I- Said the Point Was Raised by
Chief Justice Start
Himself. ' , '
The Deming - parole bill' may- be vetoed
by Governor Van Sant. He considered but
did not sign it yesterday, . Attorney Gen
eral Douglas has been asked for an opin
ion as to its constitutionality. , The point
has been raised that the bill confers pow
ers upon the chief justice, which are -not
Judicial and hot prescribed by the consti
tution." it is said "that Chief Justice' Start
has raised this ■point and that lie gov
ernor" requested'the opinion at the sug
gestion of the chief justice.*'
The" constitutional amendment creating
the board of pardons, gave. them, power to
grant "reprieves and pardons." but said
nothing about paroles. The power of pa
role has heretofore been vested -solely in
the, board of prison managers, but under
the Deming bill the unanimous consent of
the board of pardons is required for pa
roling a life prisoner. This, it is claimed,
exceeds the constitutional provision.
HOLDING SECRET SESSIONS
THE HOI BRIBERY COMMITTEE
Members Refuse to Make Known
Names of Witnesses—Report
Due To-morrow.
The committee on bribery and corrup
tion is still investigating. A secret ses
sion was held last evening and another
at noon to-day at the Merchants' Hotel.
Nothing was given out, not even the
names of witnesses examined, but it is
understood ,that Representative Hogan was
among the number.. i All lis; not harmony in
the committee, but it Is believed that the
report when finally made will be unan
imous. The report will merely give' .the
substance of the evidence produced. The
report will be made to the house to-mor
row morning. :". vV f-:
VAN SANT WILL ASK IT
A. \EW SUGAR BOUNTY BILL
One Will Be introduced at- the
Request of the Gov
ernor.
Governor Van Sant has interested. him
self in the payment of the sugar beet
bounties accrued during the last two
years. A bill carrying an appropriation of
$19,923 was killed in the house yesterday
as told elsewhere. A new bill cannot be
introduced.without the governor's request
and be. has decided to ask for the intro
duction of another bill for the same
amount. It will be introduced in the sen
ate by Senator Wilson. . • .. •
A FEW SMALL REQUESTS
OMNIBUS APPROPRIATION*- BILL
Subcommittee Hard at Work— j
of the Items It la Asked
to Include. >:..;.
The subcommittee on appropriations is
hard-at: work on the omnibus appropria
tion bill. All-day sessions are being held
and the hearings granted to representa
tives of the different institutions were
finished this' afternoon. '
Clerk m Wollan i has partially tabulated
the/amounts asked. The following are
the items, including maintenance/build
ings and repairs, asked by the institu
tions: A y -.-•■,-"'. i . • Jv? -
Winona normal school , $79,000
Mankato normal school 66,500
St. Cloud normal school .....'...'..;.... 61,000
Moorhead normal school , 85,000
Duluth normal school 50,500
State .university ....,.....: 516,500
State training school at Red Wing .... 135,830
Agricultural substation, Crookston ■.:'.. 22,000
Agricultural substation, Grand Rapids 9,200
Rochester. hospital for the insane 118,800
School for the deaf, Faribault 61,460
Schcol.for the blind, Faribault 49,250
Schools lor the feeble-minded, Faribault 384,000
For New Buildings.
The following items are requested for
new buildings and repairs only, . leaving
out the items of maintenance:
School of agriculture $294,500
St. Peter hospital for the Insane. 101,075
i-isrgus Falls hospital 67,400
Anoka asylum '. 49,500
Hastings asylum 65,700
St. Cloud reformatory 53,900
State prison : 4,000
Soldiers' Home 27,500
State Fair Association 90,400
The committee has met with one item
of $730 for the expenses of county officers
in attempting to draft a bill improving
methods of doing county business. No
such bill has teen introduced, and the
committee wonders what r the charge
would have been' if they had really
drafted a bill. >*'-V:-.. • ••
$500,000 FOR A LEASE
U. S. Steel Corporation Picks Up the
£.~ Met aliill Mine.
Special to The Journal. -
Duluth. Minn., April The McCahill
ore mine on the western Mesaba range
has been sold for $500,000, probably to one
of the component parts 'of the United
States Steel corporation.. The sale is of
"the lease alone, which is for thirty-four
years, at a minimum of $20,000 a year.
The land belongs to James McCahill, and
the lease now sold belongs to J. L. Wash-,
burn, O. D. Kinney and G. C. Howe of
this city.
THE NEW BOARD OF CONTROL
Named by Governor Van Sant Yesterday.
p.—l.. „.. „... - „. . ___ , , _ . «,»«> ,„—__._ "=JHBS■■ -„ „. . .._ . . 11l ■ I , _
XXX ''•'':"'.:"" _""":. , iyr.y,:.-.,y, ;^,,y<~:.'. „,:>'-, -■'"" '. •''
C. A. MOREY, WINONA.
TV ' ■: r ' The Plymouth Clothing : House." _? \% **$' rv v \--'V • - -"'- :•
-- - ■ ■-- - ■ — I
mrßßa9ja _K__^__[
Correct Fashionable "Dress mj§ ■mA I aWI » Mi _. W I See Shotv WJindotus,
from Head lo Foot. Blil ft I ■ *^k 8 _fl il"Jj BM H Corner Sijcth and fficollet.
C Only three days before '-■'_*• * -_____^__-»— — ■ ">■"■' -•■ v-'i' 1 l
-' r" "- "'• _i '■■ ■' Easter; ; don't wait till the f Boys' CLOTHING 1 V
____? Mr ,-' A^' ■-' last moment. t *****7 ** -•_-_--■—' «__-_. -»*. J
tf__PlPl *sIJ ,i^__ Here's everything in the Ca—■ 'mi »*3
' -^^H^rJ^' 1: SyV •• newest Spring clothing for Boys' knee pant suits, ages", to 16 years—blues, blacks, oxfords and fancy checks,
t_-_j^rrory /6y\. evervbodv. »V •':-'- .. ! stripes and plaids, in an immense variety of weaves and colorings, made with broad mili
■ ■''» /w[]f^^> '!__!v \f \i\7 Ti, AT "U * '11 V* " tary shoulders —vast assortment—prices 32.95 to $10.00.- .;-,-.
"' * kvT^^3 1^ \ !**__ "*""c Others Will be 111- Boys , sailor> Russian blouse and Norfolk suits— and Russian principally
1 _f?W_r~^ _/ V /_.<! terested in the liew Norfolk in serges of the finest qualities, in every shade of blue, red and -Norfolks, Lang
'" '' MM ' _W_f' V i^H lockets and bloomer trOUS- leys, in the swellest of tweeds and cassimeres. Prices, $2.95. to. 312.00. ,
f/J'l* ill ii _v_9* \s>_HF-$\ j«ACK_Lh unci uiooiuer uuub- .«...-.-.<... v. /- •* _ *■- "_»-_w- jv '-'.»•
• /_WF 1 M v_n NSr w ) { V, * * * "kf : Prepare your Hoys for Easter and Confirmation
l'.l¥\\\: m \ jki GrS ' °^ S ° OUr "-0 el_"t and in doing so remember that The Plymouth maintains the- greatest-and most finished
/•/J* 0" _\Y\ f» I M'fil years. Boys' Department in the Twin Cities. :No Boys' Department in the city compares with . ;
_/' 'ill' _J l" _ si Hi < __ "NT "''■ TV.fi J J c,.u„ X«.*. _!11 ' it in any detail and we invite you to see it before selecting your boy's outfit. '
- ____■ <Trds_& •**- I "'''•- «_ I\ew Alidd\'hints for Still, _, „'=''>.-" iV" *■*•_* i, . „ !'y,- »_ -7-'- * „ a..
s *_SjyOu£j'v^ ____ "-' WB -y 1 i - [ Boys' two-piece knee pant suits, sizes ato 16 years, m blue and black serges and cnev
■\..-^^lfL.. : - _2_ _? ■ 111 - yOlinger-OlieS, aISO the new iots, extra well made and trimmed, good 35.00 values. Price to-morrow, $3.50.
lift *• tell^(f| _■> . ~____f yoke back coats — Have you Boys' $3.00 all wool jersey sweaters, plain and fancy stripes, 31.95.
-■-•*•_ „____ "*?"/■' _£-t .__■__{ _____ ~ .1 __;-_ if\ J-l Boys' $1.25 madras negligee shirts, cuffs detached, 75c. ,;" y
Ik^^J^^^mmßß'.- -. seen them? and Creedmoor 80y5'31.25 star waist w * ith the new Hyde Park collar, 85c. ■.: y:.
OllltS. jmf 111111 l --l-l II ■! ■> IMIIIIIIW—WIIIMIWI 1111-.M -11-MI--MB_llll — — ■■Hill—l—■■> '"
I V-__. vyv,:J„AcM-E-T. v -_c ■■ ■ "i I Women's New Easter Fooiwe&r. 1
|;,:.-'.Miss^ . : _HOSI£^Y,'2Sc. "I '-- Women's New Easter FoOtwe_.l". -1*
Misses' HOSIERY, 25c. L *
.%A_hm_iu_______m_____-_>___ aa «_________ B ___.___i Hi if; Five special bargains for the Ladies' Thursday Sale. You surely I
, This week we are showing a particularly fine line of Infants' and Misses' Hose. The I cannot resist the temptation to buy when you see the pretty new Styles,
Infants' in fine ribbed cassimere and the Misses' in fine ribbed cotton and lisle thead. tU. fi no „„i;i.:.- on/1 « V 4-^- wlQ ,i, i„,„ -__-_-_ '
The colors are white, black, red and tan, and a pretty polka dot in black with white dots the fine q^ll^ and extremely low prices. ...
and red with white dots. Also a black lisle thread with lace stripe in sizes 6to '_. ' ; At $I.9BSomething new and stylish in Women's lace all-kid shoes for only $1.98.
' Your choice for any style or size in this lot 25c a pair. . -.., ' Ats2.soSwell new patent leather lace, heavy sole shoes for Women's street wear. *
. ' *_ i '-.'.'. .. ■ i'r~'r.';' : ~r -''r .'■.■ '-•' at only $2.50. '*'S:;? V * '~:K. : :'"":: y'l'--:-^ -'y. V-- '•';''..'.''■''*' ■".'"■ ■■': -.;'
I^V""""™ I^^"'. "■" 'V% At $3.00— Plymouth "Standard" Women's swagger street Boots, the horse- '
' V' A __I IT _!' _"___ _■_-_* _r»/ I' hide patent leather, wide extension soles, equal to any $3.50; Plymouth price $3.00.
"v L/ilJll-/_J ' -LICpl. '* Second FlOOr. -,; l! At Women's ' Satin Slippers, any "color, new : Easter styles, worth $2.50, '
\Jk -■ •-'■' ■• jj ■• ' " -J ! onlysl.9B. , ; ._;^^
-yf; .... /• i , , . * , . . ~yS;-v. At $3.50 Women's fine vici kid heavy extension sole'! lace shoes, hew styles, for '
Not for one day, but for every day m the year, our prices are ab- y only $3. 50. "- ".- : ;'; y;*;;;....J v.;-":"v:-^C'.'-=: * Vy'-.; ■:.-';* ':"'*'%
solutely the lowest. g>v , ■■■■■■■■ "' ' ""' ,"' , , *---y-'--■----- •-•--,■. •-- ... *■„ •
This store is the regular every day thoroughly-dependable Jacket, | 'mm m v%m ygs ~ "• _ .• .. ___^_"1
Suit and Waist Store of Minneapolis, and it cannot be thoroughly j _*_.€*__ S isl\ie _>CrgC OU.IXS !^l__ I,
dependable unless J'Prices are correct.' We recognize this fact to Vri M i
the/fullest extent, and are :in a position to guarantee our prices are j '- We call special attention to our new line of Men's Blue Serge
lower than similar qualito can be bought for elsewhere, and in addi- Suits< . Not only g the quality equal to that used in more expensive
tion, we offer many exclusive (not duplicates), garments. .;. y : ;. sults> but n0 garment at any price can, noticeably excel this $12 suit
:y At $10—Eton Suit, jacket lined, with At $5 and $7.so—Beautiful Silk Waists ,in Style of make Or perfection of fit., ... -
satin rhadame; skirt with percaline; colors in blue, pink, jrose and black; also come in ■-„ /, : , Blue. Serges, blue Cheviots and blue and black Worsteds
castor, blue, black and tan, suit would easily fancy effects. You can't duplicate these •" • _ ■_ ' ■_.•' ■ , .. i
bring $15. .{■ values at $7.50 and $10. „' are pre-eminently fashionable this spring. . > .. - -
At $16.50 and $18 —Double and single ;.-.. ,_. ,_ _ T ... , *; , : ; _r*\ .. "■" •■ ' """' " " •
breasted Eton and vest effects; new French „-^.t -50-We will place on sale about : /' i *_
.flare:skirt, trimmed and plain, L'Aiglon »"« Unders_rts. „ J Trurtr\s t ' C_¥ TIT eT* ACP_ J
collar and postillion back; newest and best This offer is nnmatchable. So better :'' _"' _oop'*/ 'Cflflf '"^ V* *' '^_-'_r_k_sJ__i___>, J
suits ever produced to sell even at $25. take advantage early. '_■ -»..■■ „-. -. .-, -. . V-'-.'y •'.-_'"""
6 ' * ||r i i i i -*■-* '*. "
r ¥ i r\V_'r> ¥_ _•___■ rf_-r_ _"* t "gjr A 'T'C_ l^he migratory American public is particularly prone to travel in the
>^£>ril_ J3* _©XSOl\ U» S ______ I, __^ springtime. Those who journey by sea or land, near or ; far,; are
. **"■■■■ mmm.. _a^____-____ H __« ___________-A_r : j splendidly catered to in this thoroughly up-to-date new section at
v|\ The celebrated Stetson Soft, Stiff and Fedora Hats are shown by us in the largest ■: The Plymouth. ' " :'
and most complete assortment-$3.50, $4.00 and $5.00. :. - ■, ; TninkSj $3.00' to $So'.Od In all styles and size& ' * ._..''
: -yi-; The "Pilgrim" $2.50 Stiff Hats, distributed by us, is superior to any and all expensi- ■ " Suit Cases, in all the popular leathers—ss to $25.
vely advertised $3.00 hats. ■ All heights of crowns and widths of brims. t ..,,';...; "V| ;". Traveling Bags of all descriptions, from the cheapest to the best. ""■■' ' ,:;."-.
Sy Send in your Mo_il Orders promptly. y
, The Plymouth Clothing House, Minneapolis. •
"*— ■"■ "" ' ' —! __- —— _ * m
BULLS IN A POCKET
Bears Have It Their Own Way. on
■ ? ■ the Chicago Board. ;[f
FALL IN THE PRICES OF GRAIN
Phillips, the Leader ,of the Ball
Movement, Is Called for Heavy
„/., _ Margins. -. ,- '■ / ■
Chicago, April ; 3.—Bulls in grain-" met
their; Waterloo on the Board of Trade to
day, when millions of bushels of "long
stuff" were thrown overboard . on
crumbling quotations, which ceased : fall
ing only a quarter of an hour before the
close. 1 vV--yf- ■■ '■'■ : < :;ar-:.:.;' -' -. ■,-.
Heavy bull speculation, .headed by
George H. Phillips, who manipulated.'-a
squeeze in November corn and thereby
obtained a large following, had succeeded
in keeping May corn up close to the 45c
mark for several days last week. Satur
day professional short selling, reinforced
by increasing receipts, began to tell on
the market. ... Phillips, credited with
holding nearly 10,000,000 bushels of corn,
about" half as much May oats and 2,000,000
or 3,000,000 May wheat, was called -for
$225,000 margins. He responded promptly
and Monday it was thought the short sell
ers had run their course. During the lat
ter part of the Monday session, however,
the bears redoubled their efforts and it
was said that Phillips was again called
upon for $200,000 margins. ' "y
; As there was no session yesterday,- a
measure of confidence began to. run
through the bull ranks. Bear? took ad
vantage of the interim in this market,
however, to pound prices on the outside
exchange and at Liverpool, and when the
longs came up at the opening to-day, they
Immediately saw that their hopes were
gone. ;:
Wheat started the panic by opening at
a decline of a cent all around. Corn did
likewise. Oats was also extremely weak.
Phillips .brokers were said to be Inactive.
The bears were not, however, and' by noon
they had the longs in a pocket.' Millions
of bushels of wheat, corn and oats were
thrown on the market, regardless of pries.
May Wheat,.which had sold up to 73% c
early, fell to .'[email protected]%c/ On scattered
covering it reacted to 72%@72_c, where
It closed, 2c under Monday, and 5%c under
the high point of a fortnight ago. May
corn fell from 43c to 40% c, reacted, and
closed at 41% c, a net loss of l 7 from
Monday. May^oats fell 1. from. _o%c^.-to
24% c and closed %c net lower at 24?_e.
While Phillips let go of immense hold-
W. _.; LEE, LONG PRAIRIE.
ings on the declines, there were no signs
whatever of any financial difficulties on
the exchange. y : -'.-. "-■.-. \ ;-■;',;*: •'
STOPPED THE TRAIN
Two Hundred "Lumberjacks" Held
en Route Near Hudson.
CASE OF SMALLPOX ON BOARD
State Board of Health lnterfers—
Two New Cases of the Disease
at Stillwater.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., April 3.—Two hun
dred men who have been working for
Musser, Sauntry & Co., near Gordon, Wis.,
left yesterday on a special train for Still
water, but upon order of the board of
health, which had heard that a case of
smallpox Was on board, the train/was
stopped and placed under quarantine near
Hudson. Before the guards arrived, how
ever, eight of the men escaped and en
deavored to cross the pontoon bridge and
come to this city. They were restrained,
however, and passed the night as best
they could oh the Wisconsin shore.
The quarantine was raised. this morn
ing and the men permitted to go, the ma
jorit yof them coming to this city. None
was permitted to enter Hudson. Fred
Johnson of Houlton, Wis., is said to have
been the smallpox patient on the train
The men were much wrought up over the
treatment accorded them. They say there
were" no fires in the coaches and. that
they were given nothing to eat i during
the night. ~£.y y OV/y
There are two new cases of smallpox
at the pesthouse in this city. They are
lumberjacks and came down from Gordon
yesterday. It is possible the disease will
get a new foothold here owing to the ar
rival of so many woodsmen from infected
localities. ,y r
Special to The Journal.
Hudson, Wis., April 3.—The Minnesota
board of health last night stopped three
coaches on the Omaha line at the bridge,
containing 400 lumbermen from Gordon,
claiming that one smallpox patient was
on board. The men, who were bound for
Stillwater, were sidetracked on the island
until this forenoon, when they deserted
their" cars in r squads, securing passage on
other trains or walking the bridge to the
Minnesota shore.
The local officers guarded the different
bridges leading to this city, but the men
were only anxious to get home. The
cars were pulled out and across the line
before noon with the last of the strangers.
S. W. LEAVITT, LITCHFIELD.
WEDNESDAY E VEMNG, APRIL 3, 1901.
PEACE BEFORE MAY
General Surrender in the : Philips
pines Is Expected Soon.
A MANIFESTO BY AGUINALDO
Proposals for a General Surrender
Are Said to Have Been Made
Already.
Saw Ymrk Sun Special Service.
Manila, April 3.— is probable that
Aguinaldo, the revolutionary chief, will
soon issue a manifesto to the Filipinos
calling upon them to lay down their arms
ahd accept the sovereignty of the United
States as he has done. ; ,/
If this is done it is believed that the
remaining leaders in the field will surren
der before May 1, after which peace will
be proclaimed. The rebels that do not
come in before May 1, it is thought, will
be declared to be outlaws and will be
treated accordingly. .-y f ..£
PROPOSAL FOR SURRENDER
A_uinaldo Is Said to Have Made a
Proposition. f % f
; Washington, April 3.—lmportant pro
posals contemplating the surrender of j all
the insurgent forces in the Philippines
have been made to this government, by,
Aguinaldo. .These proposals are stated in
a dispatch from General Mac Arthur.
Aguinaldo wishes an opportunity to
communicate : with friends and former
subordinates still in the field, and /this
will be allowed him under ihe supervis
ion of General "Mac Arthur. The presi
dent does not intend to bargain! with
Aguinaldo. He is a* prisoner of war. If
he exerts his influence the United .States ,
will welcome his aid and will consider
his conduct when determining his future.
"Aguinaldo's taking the oath of 'allegi
ance," said one member of the cabinet
"emphasizes the importance of "his:
capture. It makes more clear that the
insurrection has about reached its Vend
and foreshadows the. early complete gen
eral acceptance of United States sovereign
ty and authority. Only 1 a comparatively
small number of Filipinos are still: lv
arms, and the effect of Aguinaldo's action
on them is obvious. " From now oh we
frill press forward organizing the best
government we can,- suited to the needs
of the Philippines/ ; _*/* Uy '.'<.', .y ■"*"
Lopez' Makes a -Statement.
. Boston, April 3.—Sixto Lopez,: the Filipino
agitator in this country, said regarding Ag
uinaldo's oath of allegiance: ; ■"'
i "If he has taken the oath and submitted
to American sovereignty without any stipu
lation as to future independence, . he will
have lost the respect of the Filipinos gener
ally, his influence with them will have been
destroyed and the war will be continued. . .
"But if he were convinced by official or un
official assurances that the struggle, however
long or valiantly maintained, would be hope
less, that submission would be the shortest
road to independence, and that ultimate inde
pendence would actually be secured by his
taking the oath and by Inducing his fellow
countrymen" to do likewise, it is possible he
may have taken the oath without sacrificing
his honor or his aspiration and hope for the
Independence of the future." :--' - '**■*■?
Shoot the Prisoners.
Washington, April ; "Copies of what was
probably the last, proclamation issued by
Aguinaldo previous to his capture by Gen
eral Funston have been "received at the war
department. y Aguinaldo ordered that "each
armed American captured be offered In ex
change for Filipinos under sentence of'
death, and that unless the "exchange Is* made
four days after the offer, the American shall
be shot. ..".' .■;-.-.•■■.
*■''" Agitate Anyhow.
Boston, April 3.—Erving Winslow, secre
tary of the Anti-Imperialist League, was In
formed that Aguinaldo had taken. the : o«th
of allegiance. - The secretary said.be. did'> not
see how that affected the work of his organ
ization. He said: "It does not concern us
what attitude the Filipinos may take as much
as it does what the United.States may do." -
The Eastern . Minnesota . Railway
Morning' Train to Daluth
■Is >. the fastest; train Minneapolis" to - Du
luth and Superior. Leaving Minneapolis
at 9:20 a. m., it arrives ;in Duluth v1:55~
p. m. The only morning train to the
"Head of the Lakes" with Buffet Obser
vation Parlor cars.
WATCH TOLSTOI'S HOUSE
Russian Police Keep Him Front
Leaving "the Country.
-Veu> York Sun Special Service ;*•"'
London, April „ 3.A dispatch to -'* the
Standard from Berlin says that private
letters received there state that Count
Tolstoi's . ) residence — near - Moscow - ia
watched by the police to prevent his leav
ing the country.
Moscow, April '3.—There is still con
siderable agitation in student circles. At
Kharkoff railway station recently, a band
of students indulged in rioting and dis
turbances. Twenty-one of the rioters
were sentenced to one month's imprison
ment.
MUSTER OUT APRIL 17
Officers of the Thirty-fourth Are
-Taking Examinations.
Special to The Journal.
San Francisco, April The mustering
out of the Thirty-fourth Infantry has been
set for the 17th of the month. Lieutenant
Colonel Howse, in consultation with Gen
eral shafter, is continuing the examination
of the officers of the regiment, who are
desirous of securing commissions in the
regular army. A large percentage of the
officers are taking the examinations.
General Shafter will forward his findings
to the war department.
To Prevent Pneumonia and Grip
: Laxative Brbmo-Qulnlne" remove* the cause.
Don't Rush After Breakfast If You
Are Going; to Duluth.
•'•■ The Eastern Minnesota Ry.. being the
shortest line Minneapolis to Duluth and
Superior, their morning train does not
leave Minneapolis until 9:20 a. m. This
is the fastest train connecting Minneapolis
and'the Head of the Lakes', and the only
morning train equipped with Buffet Parlor
Observation Cars. y.
*", %• -V
.^'. Ag-nlnaldo a Marked Man.
- - Aguinaldo > started •I_ life with a
name that had never been borne by any
man before him. This fact would have
reflected materially to his discredit in
most countries,! but In Cavite, where; he
was born, this is something to be boasted
of, and is a source of pride to the owner
of the name. In -America health and a.
good record count for more than the pos
session or lack of an old name,, .You can
have health by drinking "Golden Grain.
Belt" beer, for .it is brewed from the
purest barley malt and hops. It is easy
to get a case, just telephone "The Brew
ery," -486 Main. It is pure, fresh and de
licious and is sure to do you good.
No Need to Hurry to Catch Eastern
. Minnesota Railway. Miihi Trains
for Duluth and Superior.
The Eastern Minnesota Railway, being
the Short line . from Minneapolis"' to
Duluth,' their Night train does not leave
Minneapolis until 11:50 p. m., giving
ample time to attend Theatrical or Social
functions." Sleepers ready at 9:00 p. m.,
if desired. ■•• - y " • v:. „ '
Boys' Bike Shoes
",. ,''.'.'. The " average boy would ' almost
* rather have a pair of bike "shoes than
: ...bis dinner. ::: '■'■..">. -.y y.y
s^fewe have got the kind that you are
: cafe in buying. They will wear as
» * - well as the best regular shoe he ever
' had. We will' guarantee them to do
' so. Sizes 12- to 3 are . •-, <_/ fji
| ■:2*1.48$ sizes 1% to 6_;...... ..^> I*
„ They come in black and tan.
*;,.; special--,.,,, „■-_,. - y.:;:.*; ■
T." Over 200 pairs "Heffelflnser" boys*
"bike shoes, sizes 13 to 2 and __ to 5,
«' black only, left from last year, when
..<"- the- price y was $1.68. -. .;■_•/ OZ
' Now, to close ....'.....,..".... .„'* )M*^tJ
IfHomc Traded
Sr Shoe Store £«t :
J*% 219 -223Nic_et lO

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