TO REIHBMLSK DONORS
KOVSK VBI PASS TUB BOX FOR
THE OMAHA KXIIIIHT
FIGHT MADE WAS FUTILE
Some of the Member* Thonwbt th*
Proposed Law Katukliihecl it lintl
Preoedfut, bat It Scoured a >1n
j...-ir> In Committee of the AVhole
— — Pet«*r*on Hill to Kedncf Inter
est Kate I^hm Fortunate.
The house In committee of the
whole. Mr. Laybourn (Rep.), of St.
Louis, In tho chair, spent nearly two
hours yesterday discussing the bill ap
propriatlng $24,500 to reimburse the
persons who put up that amount for
the Minnesota exhibit at the Omaha ex
position last year. After amendment,
motions and substitutes galore had
been made and voted down, the com
mittee recommended the bill to pass.
The bill, as introduced by Mr. Staples
(Rep.), of Dakota, had been recom
mended to pass by the committee on
appropriations and an effort was made
Thursday to suspend the rules and put
the bill on its passage. This was op
posed and the bill took its regular
After it had been read Mr. Staples
moved that it be recommended to pass.
Mr. Lampe (Tnion). of Hennepin, mov
ed for ind; finite postponement on the
ground that the legislature two years
;i^<> had refused to make the appro
priation and the passage of the meas
ure would establish a precedent which
would give rise to mucn trouble In the
Mr. Staples' said the business men of
the state had banded together and
raised the money for an exhibit which
had been >>f great Interest, and of bene
fit to the state, arvd this in the face of
the fact that he legislature had denied
the appropriation. He had voted
against the appropriation two years
ago, but he was glad to say that he
had broadened out h little since then
and the state had made a record at
the Omaha exposition. The question
was whether the parties w 7 ho had sign
ed notes and made the exhibit a suc
cess were to be held personally re
sponsible for the expenditure. He read
a report of the prizes awarded to Min
nesota at the exposition and stated
that the dairy exhibit alone benefited J
the state more than the amount of the
appropriation asked for. lie knew of
his own knowledge of persons who, by
reasnn of the exhibit at Omaha, had
been interested in the state, and two
colontes would be located here from
Nebraska. In view of the splendid
work and benefits derived from the ex
hibit he favored the appropriation.
Mr. Abbott (Rep.), of Faribau'-t. in
quired how many notes had been given
and what counties had contributed.
Mr. Staples read a long list of the
counties and the amounts raised by
each and contended that this showed
that all parts of the state took an In
terest in and took part in the exhibit.
Mr. Plowman (Pop.), of Otter Tail,
questioned if the appropriation was
not voted down in the house at the last
session on the ground that the state
could not afford the expense. This, Mr.
Staples said, was not correct.
Mr. Gutterson (Rep.), of Blue Earth,
offered an amendment to cut the appro
priation in two and give $12,250. He
was opposed to pledging the credit of
the state in this way. The exhibit at
Om«ha had been a benefit to the state,
but he favored a chance to teach the j
parties who pledged the .credit of the j
state in this way a lesson. If the leg- j
islature should be asked this year to I
make an appropriation and it should J
be voted down it would make no dlf- |
ference and parties would do the same
thing as they had in the Omaha ex
position matter. He had been approach
ed during the campaign and requested
by parties who signed the notes In his
district and asked not to oppose the
appropriation. He had stated that he
would not make any promises. The
lesson, he thought, would be sufficient
if the state paid half the amount and
allowed the signers of the notes to pay
the other half.
Mr. Staples favored the state paying
all or nothing. The plan suggested by
Mr. Gutten-un was a milk and water
stand. Either vote the bill up or down.
Mr. Umland (Dem.V of Ramsey,
thought the amounts raised were pret
ty well divided among the counties. His
idea was that the greater numbor of
those who signed the not'^s did not ex
pect to be reimbursed, but simply did
BO for the benefit of the state. If they
did not do It with this Idea then it was
a mercenary one and they should not
Mr. Marin (Pop.), of Pope, said all
the men who signed the notes were
fully aware of the action of the legis
lature in denying the appropriation. He
noticed in the report of the gentlemen
who had charge of the exhibit that the
secretary had drawn $150 per month
and an additional $1,688 was given him.
Ho thought some one had had a snap.
The principle was all wrong and the
appropriation should b? turned down.
Mr. Roberts (Rep), of Hennepin, ,iald
the affair showed that all the intelli
gence of the state was not lodged in
the legislature. The result showed the
hindsight of the raembere of the legis
lature and the foresight of the busi
ness men who had taken charge of The
exhibit. The amount, asked for to re
imburse those who had made the ex
hibit a success was a mere bagatelle.
The legislature would be deluged with
bills asking for appropriations, asking
for things untried, while here was one
v.hich had proved a benefit to the state.
The business men had put up their
nu ney for the benefit of the state and
not for their own good, and it would
be penny wise and pound foolish not
to reimburse them.
Mr. .Tacobson (Rep.), of Lac gui Parle,
vas glad to see such a spirit of econo
my on the floor. There would be a
chance later In the session for the gen
tlemen to show the same spirit. The
question was should the state or 100 or
1,000 persons pay for the exhibit? The
state was not in honor bound to pay.
SE Has It Puzzled -zs
rE You 3
5~ To Find 3
iE A Food ~s
*£ Easy to
g Digest ? H
B£J Try -^ ■■. -~%
| Grape-Nuts. H
A DISH FOR DYSPEPTICS.
Persons suffering from atomach
troubles find it hard to securo a food
of easy assimilation that contains
enough nourishment. A number who
have been suffering from Beflous forms
of stomach disorders have tried Grape-
Nuts, the predigested food, and ob
tained a food rich in nourishment and
easily digested. Food experts say
there is as much nourishment in one
pound of Grape-Nuts as ten of meat.
It is a food for athletes, brain work
ers and invalids. Made by the Poa
tum Cereal Co., Battle Creek, Mioh.
If the same method had been used in
the Chicago deal, the appropriation
would not have received a vote of a
single member. A much better exhibit
had been made at Omaha for $25,000
than had been made at the world's fair
for $175,000, and more credit had been
reflected on the state. The Chicago
commissioners were appointed and the
money spent w r ith littte if any result.
REPRESENTATIVE LAYBQI'RX, DIXITH.
In this case the result to the state was
four times better, as the exhibit had
been conducted on business principles.
Tlitr benefit to the farmers was great,
and, if. the exhibit had not been made
Minnesota would not be In front
as a butter making state. If he thought
the bill was not a good business pro
position he would not vote for it. The
whole state had been benefited and
should pay for it. Either pay the whole
amount or nothing.
Mr. West (Rep.), of Mower, explained
that one reason why the appropriation
did not pass two years ago was that
the members feared it would ba another
world's fair scheme. The Idea was that
if the appropriation was made the gov
ernor would appoint a commission and
the members would ko on a junket or
two, and that was all there would be
to it. As It was the business men had
token hold of the matter and it was a
success. He favored ths bill.
Mr. Plowman moved progress be re
ported on the bill.
Mr. Winston (Dem.), of Hennepin,
wanted the bill made a special order
for Thursday at 10:30.
Mr. Foss (Rep.), of Grant, offered as
a substitute for all previous motions
that the committee report progrsss and
place the bill on general orders.
Mr. Winston said it was a question
of principle and he would like to see a
full attendance of members when the
bill was acted upon.
The motions and amendments were
voted down in order and the bill rec
ommended to pass.
When the committee rose it reported
on the following bills:
RECOMMENDED FOR PASSAGE.
H. F. 1 (Grass. Rep., of Murray) — To amend
section 5518 of the General Statutes of 1594
relating to actions in courts. To pass.
H. F. 14 (Dunn, Rep., of Ramsey)— To le
galize and validate deeds and other instru
ments executed without a seal, scroll or de
vice opposite the name of the grantor, and
the rocord thereof. To pass.
H. F. 22 (Ferris, Rep., of Crow Wing)—
To enable and authorize cities .having a
population of 10,000 or less to issue certifi
cates of indebtedness In certain cases. To
H. F. 35 (Dunn, Rep., of Ramsey)— To
legalize the execution and record of certain
Instruments authorizing attorneys to fore
close mortgages by advertisement. To pass.
H. F. 72 (Staples, Rep., of Dakota)— To ap
propriate money to defray the expenses of
the Minnesota exhibit at the exposition held
at Omaha, Neb., in 1898, etc. To pass.
FIGHT ON PETERSON BILL.
When the calendar was reached there
was_a long discussion on H. F. 52, by
Mr. "Peterson (Rep.), of Renville. The
measure reduces the rate of interest on
certificates of state lands from 5 to 4
per cent and extends the time for pay
ment from thirty to fifty years.
Mr. Bush (Rep.), of Olmsted, said af
ter investigation he had found that the
bill would, while it benefited many,
cripple the permanent school fund to
the extent of $50,000, and for this rea
son he did not think !t should pass.
Mr. Dwinnell (Re.p.), of Hennepin,
made a long speech opposing the pas
sage of the measure. It was one of the
most important matters coming before
i the house at the session and involved
about $1,000,000 to the school fund of
the state and the members should take
care not to make a break in the school
funds. The law of- 1866 provided that
the principal derived from the sale of
lands should never be used by the state,
but only for the school districts. The
investment board had at first been only
allowed to invest in United States
bonds and state bonds. In 1896 the law
had been changed so as to allow loans
from the fund to be made on county,
school, municipal and town bonds.
Since that time the Investment board
had placed $1,250,000 in that character
lof investments. There was now about
$6,200,000 in outstanding contracts and
the reduction of the rate of interest
from 5 to 4 per cent would mean a loss
of $62,000 to the school fund. If the
proposition was a arood thing why did
not the railroad cor»->anies reduce the
rate on the came principle as advanced
by those favoring the bill.
Mr. Lynds (Rep.), of Carlton, stated
that the result of his investigations
had been that there was now out
standing land contracts amounting to
$6,280,000 in round figures. In the last
six years the payments had been as fol
lows: 1893, $169,606; 1894, $106,201; 1895,
$142,178; 1896, $166,623; 1897, $137,930; 1898,
$321,192. It was evident from this show
ing that the payments were not made
because the rate was too high. From
a business standpoint the bill should
not pass. No hardship was worked on
the holders of the certificates at 5 per
cent. If they wanted a loan they
would have to pay at least 6 per cent.
Mr. Roberts (Rep.), of Hennepin,
wanted the bill referred back to the
committee on public lands, of which he
was chairman, so that it could be
amended to provide for a 4 per cent
rato on future certificates.
Mr. Dwinnell objected, saying as the
committee reported in favor of the
passage of the bill it would probably
come back in the same form.
Mr. Jacobson put an end to the de
bate by moving that the bill be made a
special order for Tuesday morning at
10:80 o'clock, and this was agreed to.
AIPPX/IBS TO H. & D. GRANT.
H. P. 56, by Mr. Fosnes (Union), of
Chlppewa, the other bill on the calen
dar, was given Its third reading and
passed by a vote of ninety ayes ana
none in the negative. The bill la to
THE ST. PAUL GLOCS-— SUN JAY— JANUARY 22, 1839.
reach a contention which has arisen
in the western part of the state grow
ing out of the Hastings & Dakota
land grant and the settlers. By mis
representation the settlers have been
induced to take leases of the land. The
supreme court has held that action
cannot be maintained to dispute the
title, by a party who is in actual pos
session and that the party must have
been deprived of possession before he
can commence action. The bill allows
the rule of law to be changed so that
action can be commenced to dispute
the title without giving up possession.
, COULDN'T TRUST THE SENATE.
A bill passed by the senate on
. Thursday, S. F. 92, by Mr. Wilson Rep),
of Hennepin, reached the house and
was read for the first time.
Mr. Dwlnnell (Rep.), of Hennepin,
moved the suspension of the rules and
REPRESENTATIVE HEIMKRDINGEH, BROWN COUNTY.
[ , '".■;-■■ ' .......
Representative H. Heimerdinger was born
in Germany, in 1852, and came to America
with his parents when only 2 years old. He
settled in Minnesota (Brown county) in 1856.
and was in New Ulm during the Indian out
break, in 1862. He received a common school
education and took a course in the St. Paul
the passage of the bill. The measure,
he said, provided for the official desig
nation of amendments passed and
known as General Statutes of 1894.
This complication was simply a pri
vate one, and there was some doubt
and uncertainty as to the validity of
the same. The senate Judiciary com
mittee had reported favorably on the
bill, and It had been passed under a
suspension of the rules in that body.
Mr. Jacobson (Rep.), of Lac gui
Parle, advised that the house should
first consider the bill. It had not been
considered by the judiciary committee
of the house, and he did not favor
rushing bills simply because the senate
had passed them.
Mr. Umland (Dem.), of Ramsey
moved the bill be referred to the ju
diciary committee, and Mr. Dwinnell
withdrew his motion.
KILLED THE "ANTI-PASS" BILL.
The committee on legislation re
ported indefinite postponement on
three bills. The most important one
was H. F. 108, by Mr. Peterson (Rep.),
of Renville. This provided that no
state, county or city official should be
Issued free transportation by any rail
road or common carrier, and it not
only made the issuance of a pass by
any company punishable by a fine, but
forfeited the office held by the user
In addition to making him liable to a
When the report of the committee
was read there was a general laugh,
and the merriment increased when
Mr. Jacobson (Rep.), of Lac gui
Parle, said "the committee should have
reported a substitute, compelling the
railroad companies to give passes."
TWO OTHERS CUT DOWN.
H. F. 23, by Mr. Lydiard (Rep.),_of
Prevent the Grip
By Keeping Your Blood Pure With
The grip is moat likely to attack a
weak and debilitated system. Those
who keep their blood pure and systems
toned up with Hood's Sarsaparilla are
in little danger from thlß disease. If
you have had the grip you will find
Hood's Sarsaparilla just the medicine,
needed to expel the poisonous taints
from the biood. Remember
Ii America'^ Greatest Medicine. Price $1.
Heed's Pllla km the farorit* cathirilo.
Hennepin, relating to licenses for
steam threshers, and H. F. 167, by Mr.
Gait, relating to repeal of law gov
erning partition fences, were also rec
ommended for indefinite postponement
and the report was concurred In.
MORE OF THE Jj}OQ#:B WANTED.
A communication . frum Commander
Schiffman, of Gen.'*Orf post, G. A. R.,
of St. Paul, containing a resolut'on
passed by the post eeqtiesting the state
to publish 5,000 additional copies of
Minnesota in the Civil and Indian war,
was se*nt to the committee on appro
priations, but afterward, on motion of
Mr. Stivers (Dem.j, of Crow Wing, it
wa« referred to the committee on mil
itary affairs, with .the. understanding
that it go to appropriations afterward.
ONE IS '4 LAW.
Gov. Lind notified the house that he
had signed H. F. 60, by Mr. Mallette,
relating to the salary of the Judge of
the probate court in JStille Lacs county.
CHANGES TAX METHODS.
H. F. No. 128, by Mr.%Fc.BS (Rep.), of
Grant, makes it the duty of .register of
deeds to deliver to the county auditor
on or before April 15 each, year, a list
of all mortgages, land, contracts, or
other real estate securities, showing
names of owners or agents and amount
remaining unpaid on each instrument.
The intention of the bill is to tax real
estate securities as real instead of as
personal property. The bill went to
the committee on taxes and tax laws.
NEW STATE BANKING LAW.
A bill to regulate the business of
private banking, H. F. No. 127, was
introduced yesterday by Mr. Argetsing
er (Rep.), of Blue Earth. The provi
sions are "that in towns of 500 inhabi
tants or less the cash capital of such
concerns shall not be less than $5,000,
and In towns of over 500 lnhabitans the
capital is to be not less than $10,000.
The entire capital is to be paid in
cash before the bank commences busi
ness, although the superintendent of
banks may accept in lieu of not more
than 75 per cent of such capital good
as-sets of any solvent institution Here
tofore doing business as a private bank,
which proposes to continue in business
under the provisions of the new law.
The banking concerns under the act
are required to have at all times an
available fund of 20 per cent of all im
mediate liabilities and whenever the
available funds fall below the 20 per
cent the bank shall not. make any new
leans until the fund is restored. Bank
ing without authority of the superin
tendent of banks is punishable by a
fine of $1,000 or imprisonment for one
ytar, or both. Private banks are made
subject to the same laws as regulate
the state banks. The measure went
to the committee on banks and bank
DOUBLES PRICE OF A LIFE.
Mr. Wheaton (Rep.), of Hennepin,
has a bill which makes the legal limit
of damages to be secured owing to
death by accident, $10,000 instead of
$5,000, as the law now provides. The
Business college. He wont into the mill
business at Golden Gate, In 1870, and con
tinued, there till 1885, when he sold out and
removed to New Ulm. He waß on the school
board at Golden Gate for a number of years,
and on the town board. He was Justice for
two years, and served in the legislature in
1897, being re-elected last fall.
judiciary committee will consider the
HOUSE BILiLS INTRODUCED.
H. P. 127 (Argetslnger, Hep., of Blue Earth)
—To regulate the business of private bank-
Ing. Banks and banking.
H. F. 128 (Fobs, Rep., of Grant)— To amend
section 29, chapter 11, General Laws 1878,
relating to assessment and collection of
taxes. Taxes and tax laws.
H. F. 129 (Dunn, Rep., of Ramsey)— To
amend section 64, chapter 46, General Laws
1889, relating to probate code. Judiciary
H. F. 130 (Dunn, Rep., of Ramsey)— For
the relief of Grace and Florence W. Ramaley
and appropriate money therefor. Claims.
H. F. 131 CWheaton, Rep., of Hennepin)—
To amend section 5913, chapter 77, General
Statutes 1894, relating to actions by or
against executors, administrators and heirs.
H. F. 55 (Fosnes, Union, of Chlppewa)—
Defining the rights of parties and the meth
ods of procedure in action for titles to land
in certain cases. Ayes 90, nays 0.
IN CAPITOL CORRIDORS.
Mr. Laybourn (Rep.), of St. Louis
county, and chairman of the commit
tee on taxes and tax laws, presided
over the house yesterday while that
body was in the committee of the
Mr. Laybourn Showed an aptitude
for the work devolving £pon him which
rather surprised not only the members
of the delegation- from -siis own county,
but the other members-of the house. It
was during the discussfon of the bill to
reimburse those who had advanced
money for the exhibit at the Omaha ex
position that Mr. Laybourn made such
a hit. Motions for indefinite postpone
ment, amendments to report progress,
for special orders and the like, poured
In at an alarming rate, but the gentle
man from at. Louis was equal to the
occasion and disposed "fit the business
with rapidity and precision.
• • *
Some gossip has been caused by the
holding up of the report of the senate
committee on legislative expenses fa
voring the appointment of a pair of
Twin City newspaper men to be clerks
of committees In the senate. W. W.
Jermane, of the unsullied Evening
Journal, of Minneapolis, not desiring to
be contaminated by association with
other newspaper men, was shrewd
enough to slip through a resolution
bearing his name only which was pairs- '.
ed, he being vouched for by the c&Jlr*"
man of the committee on railroads to
which he was assigned.
The other newspaper men, Fred Vaa
Duzee, of the Pioneer Press, and W. E.
Verity, of the Tribune, of Minneapolis,
were given assignments by the party
caucus, but the legislative expenses
committee. Instead of passing the re
quisitions for jobs promised by the
caucus, proceeded to institute a little
retrenchment and reform, and gave
three of the men half a dozen clerk
ships each. Verity's list Included the
committee on llnance, of which Sena
tor Knatvold is chairman. The Free
born county orator had calculated on
a soung man from his constituency
being clerk of his committee, but the
legislative expenses committee seems
to have concluded that the chaplaincy
was sthjlls enough for that district to
Senator Knatvold fought the resolu
tion, as reported by the committee, and
as a result, Van Duzee and Biorn were
hung up along with Verity. Senator
Daugherty, of Duluth, was also stir
red up a bit when he found out what
had been done, for one of the commtt
tfces included in the report was one on
which he had expected to land Milie
Bunnell, a Duluth newspaper man. So
the committee clerkships are still titd
There is an estrangement between
Representatives Jacobson arid Gutter
son, which may turn out to be nvjre
serious than it looks. It will be re
membered that when the Blue Earth
county man was a candidate for the
si/eakership, one of the things that
promised to stand in the way of his se
curing the nomination was the suppos
ed friendliness of Jacobson, one of the
most prominent men in the Second dis
tiict, for C. P. Staples, who was also
a candidate, presumptively at least.
Thomas Torson, who was in Gutter
fion's party, had been entrusted as a
leader of his campaign, but when it
became necessary to make a truce with
the man from Lac gui Parle, Torson
tuok second place on Gutterson's cam
paign committee and Jacobson became
Gutterson's manager, nominally, at
least. It soon became apparent, how
ever, that the Dare people were getting
things rounded up in pretty good shape,
and when it came around to Gutter
son's district the committee snoils had
been pretty well cut up, and "the Sec
or.d district did not get the slice that
It had usually been provided with. The
representative from Blue PJarth, it
seems, has been doing gome tali think
ing for a month or so, and when he
saw the fat places that Staples and
Jiicobson got on Dare's committees, he
may have wondered whether or not he
had been thrown down by his supposed
friends. He rested quietly under the
chafing arrogance of Jacobson, how
ever, until Friday afternoon, when at
the hearing of the committee on taxes
and tax laws, Jacobson tried to ride
over Gutterso'n's express company tax
ation bill rough shod. Then Gutterson
declared himself and plainly, too, so
plainly, indeed, that Torson, who is
something of a peacemaker and a be
liever In harmony, even at the cost of
fighting for it. was moved to suggest
that the committee go into executive
session before the breach became a
TO DRAFT DRAINAGE) BILL..
Joint Subcommittee Will Meet -
Senator (Myron (Rep.), of Norman,
chairman of the joint drainage commit
tee, haß appointed the following mem
bers of the subcommittee to draft a
drainage bill to be presented later in
Senators Grindeland (Rep.), of
Marshall; Dart (Dem.), of Meeker.
Representatives Henderson (Rep.), of
Fillmore; Hymes (Rep.), of Olmstad,
and Elwell (Rep.), of Anoka
The subcommittee will meet Tues
PUBLIC WILL BE HKAHU.
Committee on General Legislation
to Meet Til n rod ay Ntffbt.
The house committee on general
legislation will hold a public meeting
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, when
the following bills will be considered:
H. F. No. 36, by Mr. Dunn (Rep.), of
Ramsey, providing for a retirement
fund for school teachers.
H. F. No. 90, by Mr. Guttersen (Rep.),
of Blue Earth, prohibiting common car
riers from asking or requiring payment
for internal revenue stamps affixed to
bills of lading and telegraph messages.
H. F. No. 91, by Mr. Guttersen (Rep.),
of Blue Earth, putting telegraph com
panies as common carriers under the
direction of the railroad and warehouse
legislative: odds and ends.
The use of tlhe hall of the house was
■ranted the American Law and Enforcement
league, for the evening Feb. 17.
• « •
There may be some question with the sen
ate afoouit that *1.200 salary for a strong
boy to BhSip blue books out of t'ae state oap
itol cellar about six weeks every two years
and election ballots one week the alternate
• • •
That a Rpubliean should seek to abolltsh the
flre-wartfenship immediately after the Sec
tion of an adverse governor, does not imply
• • •
The Minnesota senate aper.it an hour In
llßtoiilnK to itself talk about expansion. It
was a sort of session of wind-jamming In
which the Republican* voted solid because the
whip was there.
• • •
The use of the hall of tihe house was granted
the Ninth Minnesota veterans on the after
noon and evening of Feb. 22 for a business
meeting and campftre.
« • •
Can It be true that tfoe resolution appoint
ing the reporters for certain Republican pa
pers to luoratice clerkships is being held up
because certain other 'reporters on papers cf
fh« same party— 'barring Mayor Kiefer— ihave
REPRESENTATIVE VOADERWEYER, MIXNEAPOLIS.
11 HiijiiliMi *$l^ '
William J. Yon der Weyer, representative
for the Firty-fourth district, was born In
Germany and came to this country with his
parents when 6 years old, in 1864. They locat
ed cm a farm in Wright county. At the
age of 12 they teat him to Minneapolis to
The Best on Earth Is a Hanan Bhoe.
There will be a series of specials here Monday which,
if we are not mistaken, will attract more than casual at
tention, not so much for the low prices, for it has become
rather the fashion at some shoe stores to quote apparent
ly low prices for inferior goods, but because the prices
we are about to quote are unquestionably the lowest ever
named for strictly choice, high-grade, high-class fashion
able shoes. But let the shoes speak for themselves:
Ladies' Shoes jj Men's Shoes.
Special Mo. 1 I; Special
Is a Ladies' Fine Kid Lace Mo> 6. MIL
Boot with medium weight welted Men , s English RHk
# and kid tip. $*& 4B I f-^JI
a ■ iai r% Damp-proof SB' T^i —^
OpCCial llOa dm Winter Tan W..
A Ladies' Light-weig-ht Glaze Shoe, English «L-j<3233EEI
Kid Lace or Button Boot with last ; $3 -°° X&f \
hand-turn sole, half military grade. •■
heel and medium wide toe; very <g f> 0%6% '
pretty and comfortable. A de- j£ BsBS
lightfnlly %.&% mTK\&yK l*+r **
s Toe y . h .° use .. IJ«UU Special No.J. ~ no, s -
Special MO> 3. lirfi Black Calf Shoes
,. , t,. T^. , T c, made on new
A Misses' Fine Kid Lace Shoe I lasts with
with heavy soles and broad tqea; W O|» swell" wide toes,
correct styles; § 4 C A X W "* -en's!
Special No. 4. m/V^^v^
A Swell Winter Tan Street WjSfe^X^^Sk
Boot for ladies, with hand-3ewed
soles extended on the outside; v^^StS >*r*fck.
Analyze contemporaneous advertising; look at shoes
elsewhere; look at shoes here. If you are free from bias,
there'll be but one result.
HANAN SHOE CO.,
SIXTH AKD WABASHA STREETS.
not succeeded in getting their resolutions re
ported out by Senator Sivright yet?
Senator McGowan, of Hennepin ounty, has
prepared a bill for introduction into the sen
ate, which he believes wiH be effective in
holding down the trust. The bill provides
tlhat whenevrr a jobber, retail! merchant or
other purchaser in this state can prove that
the person or firm trom whom he purchased
the goods is a memlber of a^ trust, he cannot
b« compelled to pay for them, or if he has
already paid for them, he may recover the
• ♦ •
The Ramsey county delegation in the house
is certainly the heaviest in avoirdupois. AM
of the members are heavyweight? with the
exception.! 1 of Messrs. Henneasy and Dunn,
who are supposed to make up in brain tissue
what they lack in flesh.
* • «
Some of the new members have figured it
out that whenever Mr. Guttersen, of Blue
Earth, takes one side of a question, either in
debate on a resolution or a bill, Mr. Jacob
son, the member from Lac aui Parle, takes
the other cud of the proposition. Both gen
tlemen are members of the majority party,
so the state is saved, anyway.
» • *
It 1b given out by a committee of the
Democratic senators that they are not going
to be made the victims of horße play rwoiu
tlons of one kind and another by Senator
Stockwell (Pop. I, of Minneapolis, any more,
and the committee will notify him that any
measures introduced by him hereafter not
plainly within the province of rea.sonable leg
islation will be treated with disdain, unless
it has first been indorsed by the ''steering
GOVERNOR FAVORS IT.
Aunres Federated Women's < Inhs
of Hlh Interest In State Park.
The State Federation of Women's duns
has taken up the matter of the state park
at I^eeoh and Cass lake*, and each vice pres
ident has been instructed to appoint a com
mittee in her own district. The committee
appointed by the vice president of the Fourth
district in 9t. Paul consists of Mrs. W. Ely
Bramhall. chairman; Mrs. Denis Follet. Mrs.
H. F. Stevens, Mrs. J. V. r . Bishop and Mrs.
F. c. Stevens. These ladies will represent
the St. Paul clubs In the legislative work
done here on behalf of the park. Yesterday
morning Mrs. BramhaH, Mra. Follet and Mrs.
Bishop called on Cfov. LJnd in regard to the
attended the public school, and after that
gave him a business college course. He was
employed as grocery clerk for two years; then
as salesman la a dry goods store asd In
1886 ho opened a dry goods and millinery
■tor* la Minneapolis, where h« ia wow.
rnTwYth [beTp-an* " *"" * «*" ■-
Brown. Prof. M. L. Sanford. Mrs / y }rJi'
bee Dr. A.d,l» Hutcihlnwn and Mrs!' jimei
™I V^T a ? everiQ 8 <" the West hotel.
of thP V C^ B »i fOr the mldwin t*'- breakfast
of the fc<i3ratlon, to be. given early n^xt
month, are in the hards of Mrs. Pen^Fwfrt,
,"? P rcs!| l en t »f the Fourth district The
?'" b ? *«* wl" l^ve a large part In provM
l2V£ r entertainment of the visiting club
EIGHTH WARD TUESDAY.
Democratic Precinct ( omtnii te.nien
Are to Meet Titij, Week.
A meeting: of all the Democratic
eommitteemen of the Eighth ward will
be held Tuesday evening at Albach
ten's hall, corner Dale and University.
A large attendance is requested as sev
eral matters of importance will be tak
IN MEMORY OF GOODENOW.
RaniKe-y < ounty Bur Mount* a Ile
On behalf of the Ramsey County Bar
association, C. J. Berryhill yesterday
presented to the full bench of the dis
trict court in Judge Kelly's court ro : m
resolutions adopted by the associa
tion in memory of the late Henry Par
ker Goodenow. The resolutions were
ordered spread on the minutes, and
Judge Jaggard and 1 Judge Brill deliv
ered brief eulogies of the deceased.
Second Ward I )< niotcrn i• .
A meeting or the preclnot eommitteemen
of the Second ward will be held -iext Wednes
day evening,» Jan. 25, at 8 o'clock sharp ]q
Flannagan's hall. Fourth and Me-ndotj
streets. Very Important bus-ineas is to be
acted upon and it is especially dc.sirtd thai
a full attendance be present.
COMMON SENSE CURE.
PYRAMID PII,E CURB (IRKS FIXES
rERMAXKXTI.Y BY < I HI\(J
Remarkable Remedy Which It
BrlnginK Comfort to Thousands
Probably half the people who see
this article suffer from piles. It is o. a
of the commonest diseases and on:.* of
the most obstinate. People have it for
years and just because it is not im
mediately fatal they neglect it. Care
lessness causes no end of suffering.
Carelessness about "so simple a th ng
as piles hau often caused death. Hem
orrhages occur from no apparent
cause and loss of blood causes de.ith.
Hemorrhages occur during surg cai
treatment, often causing death.
Piles are simple in the beginning
and easily cured. They can be cured
even in the worst stages, without pain
or loss of blood, quickly, surely and
completely. There is only one remedy
that will do it — Pyramid Pile Cure.
It allays the inflammation immedi
ately, heals the irritated surface and
with continued treatment reduces the
swelling and puts the membranes into
good, sound, healthy condition. The
cure is thorough and permanent.
Here are some voluntary and un
solicited testimonials we have lately
Mrs. M. C. Hinkley, 601 Mississippi
St., Indianapolis, Ind., says: Hava
been a sufferer from the pain and an
noyance of Piles for fifteen years, the
Pyramid Pile Cure and Pyramid Pills
gave me immediate relief and In a
short time a complete cure.
Maj. Dean, of Columbus, Ohio, says:
I wish to add to the njp.nber of cer
tificates as to the benefits derived from
the Pyramid Pile Cure. I suffered
from piles for forty years and from
itching piles for twenty years and two
boxes of the Pyramid Pile Cure has
effectually cured me.
Most druggists sell Pyramid Pile
Cure or will get it for you if you ask
them to. It is one dollar per package
and it is put up only by the Pyramid^.
Drug Co., Marshall, Mich.
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