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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 16, 1901, Page 16, Image 16',
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FINISH CITY HALL
Senator Potter Introduces an Au
BOARD MAY RAISE $250,000
This Will Complete Two More Floor*
of the New City Hall
•'.'■-. With Ease.
Only ten bills' were introduced in the
eenate this morning, but several are of
particular interest to the residents of Min
neapolis. Among them is one authorizing
the courthouse and city hall commission to
proceed to the completion of the city hall
side of the public building. To that pur
pose the board is authorized to issue cer
tificates of indebtedness not to exceed
$250,000. These are to be taken up by
the proceeds of tax levies, not to exceed a
rate of one-half a mill for any one year.
The money to be 2 derived from this
source will complete the second and third
floors of the city hall, including the coun
cil chamber and the Fourth street en
trance. No more money will be needed for
the building for a great many years.
Larger School Levy.
Another bill of interest to Minneapolis
is one authorizing the proper body to
make &n additional levy for school pur
poses not to exceed three mills.. The reg
ular state levy at present is four mills,
but scnool districts, with a population of
over 50,000 may levy up to three mills ad
ditional, making the limit for school pur
poses Beven mills. The last legislature
passed an act permitting an additional
levy of one and one-half mills, but ex
perience in Minneapolis has shown that
even with this generous allowance the
school board does not have sufficient
means \t its disposal with which to build
new schools to care for the rapid increase
in school enrollment, and at the same
time maintain the high standard. Senator
McGill was inclined to fight against the
bill on the ground that it would affect St.
Paul, but it was explained to him by
Senator Wilson and N. F. Hawley of the
Minneapolis school board that the bill
expressly related to "school districts,"
of which Minneapolis is one, while St.
Paul is not organized as a school dis
trict, but only as a city. Moreover, St.
•Paul, being on the home-rule basis, by
Teason of the adoption of its own char
ter, could not be affected. No objection
During the thirty minutes in which the
»enate was in session this morning, the
house sent In a communication requesting
the appointment of a joint committee to
consider the whole matter of reapportion
ing the state into congressional and legis
lative districts. The matter was rather
promptly laid upon the table, and some
of the senators thought that the communi
cation had received a cool reception, but
the senate was simply not prepared to
consider or act upon the matter to-day.
A bill to reimburse the employes of the
■tate insane asylum at St. Peter, for in
dividual losses in the late fire, has been
presented. The claims aggregate $2,109.
The old matter of providing for the sub
misison to the people of the question of
holding a convention to revise the state
constitution was presented to-day.
The senate adopted a rule this morning
by which it is hoped that business will be
greatly expedited. The rule requires that
all bills in the hands of committees must
be reported back to the senate within ten
days after commitment. By the consent of
a majority of the senate they may be held
for a longer period, but not to exceed ten
HODGSOX IS CHIEF CLERK
Hastings Man Chosen to Serve the
A meeting of the senate judiciary com
mittee was -held this morning and after
gome consideration three bills were recom
mended for passage, one relating to the
settlement of cases of civil action, and an
other relating to decisions in courts. Both
of these were introduced by Senator Wil
son of Minneapolis. Senator Underleak's
bill, relating to divorce suits, was also
recommended. This provides that divorce
cases must be tried in the county in which
the plaintiff resides.
The committee elected William Hodgson,
chief clerk; William Richardson, assistant
clerk, and Marion Estes, stenographer.
Chairman Young announced the following
Commercial Law —Sheehan, Schailer, Schell
Constitutional Law —Thompson, "Wilson,
Somerville and Young.
Corporation Law—Wilson, Sehellbach and
Courts and Judicial Offices —Smith, Horton,
Criminal Law—Daly, Schaller and Lord.
Curative and Special Legislation—Coller,
Smith and Horton.
. Evidence—McCarthy, Thompson, Baldwin.
Insurance —Schaller, McCarthy, Lord.
Municipal Corporations—Baldwin, Sheehan,
. Negligence—Lord. Jones, Reeves.
Pleading and Practice— Schellbach, Somer
Probate Law—Greer, Thompson, Lord.
Public Officers Other Than Judicial—Reeves,
Railroads—Horton, Smith, Greer.
Real Property—Somerville, Daly, Thomp
Taxation—Jones, Greer, Sheehan, Young.
ADVICE FOR BEASLEY
Dar Reese Tells the \cw Messenger
~Xot to Aspire.
"Col." Wade, the suave colored gentle
man, who has just closed a long term of
service as governor's messenger, was not
universally popular at the state house.
One capitol official who was glad to see
Wade go was Dar Reese. Reese strolled
Into the governor's office yesterday and
surveyed the waiting crowd.
"I hear you've got a new messenger," he
called across the room to Judge Jamison.
The judge nodded to the new factotum,
Beasley, and said: '"There he is."
"Well, young man," Reese went on, "you
Just remember that you're the messenger,
Si IHai fliUl
AH I *
' BhRR^I Sold by Druggists
l^lHHHSfiflH St. Paul and
and not the governor, and you'll get along
ail right, I guess."
New Senate Bills.
S. F. 16—Johnson —To reimburse employes
of the St. Peter state hospital for losses sus
tained by them in the fire of said hospital.
S. F, 17 —Johnson—To amend chapter 1429,
General Statutes, relating to public libraries.
S. F. 18— Johnson—To authorize boards of
county commissioners to provide for the dis
covery of property withheld from taxation,
to list the same and collect taxes thereon.
Taxes and Tax Laws.
S. F. 19—Fitzpatrkk—To establish assembly
districts for the promotion of general puhlic
discussion of measures affecting the interests
of the people and providing for th» holding of
public meetings therein for such purposes.
S. F. 20—Wilson—To amend chapter 77 of
General Laws of 1899 and to authorize addi
tional levy of 3 mills for school purposes in
school districts of over 50,000 inhabitants.
Hennepln county delegation.
S. F. 21—Wilson-^Relatlng to bills for sale
and contracts for the sale of personal prop
erty and filing the same. Judiciary.
S. F. 22—Wilson—Proposing a convention to
revise the constitution of the state of Min
S. F. 23—Coller—Providing for incorpora
tion of grand lodges and subordinate lodges
of A. O. D. W. and state camps and local
camps of Modern Woodmen, repealing sec
tions 2990. 2991, 2992 and £993 of the General
Statutes of 1894 and acts amendatory thereof.
S. F. 24—Wilson—To legalize mortgage
foreclosure by advertisement, where the coun
ty in which the mortgaged property was situ
ated at the time of the foreclosure is doubt
S. F. 25—Potter—To provide additional
funds for the completion and furnishing a
part of the city hall and courthouse in the
city of Minneapolis. Hennepin county dele
TAX FERRET LAW
lowa Measure Introduced in the
MAN WORKS ON COMMISSION
Special Agent for Each. County to!
Clean Up All That Eicapet
Tax measures bid fair to engage con
siderable time this session. There was
introduced into the house this morning the
lowa "tax ferret"; law, a. statute that has'
saved lowa thousands upon thousands of
dollars annually. Mr. Bush, who intro
duced the bill, said that he had been, in
formed by the auditor of Mitchell county,
lowa, that in one year there had resulted
a direct'economy of $30,000 from the
operations ,of this law, while the auditor
of Floyd county reported $40,000 as the es
timated savings in his Jurisdiction.
The bill authorizes the county commis
sioners to appoint a special agent au
thorized to list all property which has es
caped the assessors. This agent is paid on
a basis of 15 per cent of all moneys ac
cruing to the public treasury through his
efforts. It is a conspicuous feature of the
bill that property owners who fail to list
their property are made criminally liable.
The serious predicament in which a tax
dodger finds himself, if a violation of the
law is attempted, has been one of the most
efficient means In securing enforcement of
The Plowman bill, another newcomer,
looks to the taxation of mortgages as real
estate. This is the same bill, in the inter
ests of which Mr. Plowman made so de
termined c fight two years ago. He has
amplified his original scheme by tacking
on a provision that all contracts on the
part of the mortgagor to pay the taxes on
the mortgage shall be void. Bills pro
duced in the house this morning were as
The Torson bill, providing for a board of
control, introduced last week, failed to
obtain the approbation of some of the
leading republicans on the floor, and so a
substitute was brought forward this morn
ing, in the name of Mr. Torson. It ex
cludes the soldiers' home from the Juris
diction of the board, and modifies the plan
in certain other respects.
. All the counties in northern Minnesota
will be interested in a measure introduced
by Mr. Berg, for an tesuiSice of bonds to
care for the debts of counties now ac
cumulated, and for others which may .be
Another amendment to the election law
appeared this morning in a bill by Mr.
Sageng. Mr. Smith, of Hennepin, intro
duced a bill in the preparation of which
the insurance men of the state have been
more or less interested. It creates the of
fice of state fire marshal and appropriates
money for its maintenance.
Mr. Sweet, of Hennepin, proposed an
amendment to the criminal code in a bill
extending the penalty for kidnapping to
twenty years. Another house measure
credited to Mr. Sweet defined "convey
A bill by Mr. Grass makes it possible for
prisoners committed by justices of the
peace to be released upon issuance of a
certificate addressed to the sheriff, and
stating that an appeal has been perfected.
As the law now stands the unfortunates
must remain in durance.
The Hillmond bill, presented yesterday,
extends the primary election law to the
entire state. Mr. Hillmond said this
morning that the sentiment in the country
districts was strongly in favor of submit
ting the primary election to a more exten
Object to Make I i» of Senate Reap
The joint resolution providing for a
committee of fourteen representatives and
seven senators on reapportionment was
brought into the senate this morning, but
no action was taken. None was expected
by those who have been cognizant of cer
tain difficulties which have arisen in a
most unforseen manner, and so there was
comparatively little comment on the fail
ure of the resolution to progress. To
summarize the matter. Lieutenant Gov
ernor Smith did not appoint the kind of a
reapportionment committee that was ex
pected in the senate, and there is hesita
tion on the part of republican leaders
over intrusting so important an issue to a
body on which ihe democrats have rep
The house, proceeding on the theory
that the Larson resolution would author
ize the appointment of a committee on re
apportionment, made no provision in the
permanent rules for such a committee; the
senate, on the other hand, named a reap
portionment committee directly. Seven
members were appointed, and only when
the names came to be inspected by repub
lican leaders was it discovered that two
of the septet belonged to the opposition.
The consternation which followed the dis
covery can easily be understood. Here
was an issue, as partisan as any issue
likely to come before the session, and a
committee named to consider with a mem
bership of both democrats and republicans.
The case would not have been considered
so serious bSd the representatives of the
minority hailed from the house, as in the
latter body the allotment under the reso
lution was for fourteen members. It was
very different with Lieutenant Governor
Smith's program; he had virtually turned
over two congressional districts to men
who would put forth every effort to em
barrass the majority. Several conferences
were held yesterday among leading repub
licans of the senate, but no program was
agreed upon, though it was conceded in
eveiy quarter that some means for a re
publican reapportionment in the strict
sense of the word must be devised. It was
frankly said tha: there was no Injustice In
this, because unless Senators Fitzpatrlck
and Dv Toit. the two minority members,
could be replaced, their district would be
without direct senatorial representation on
the Joint committee.
There was no opportunity to talk with
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
Prize Sensations >v^^^^^^^^^^^^K Gone to Smash.
To Convert All Goods \9 Hy/^JfejPH |^^ Stupendous Sacrifice to Cause
Into Cash Quickly. MIMII£mLIS , _„„. Immediate Clearance.
..,".' ... , '..■' . 315 to 325 McollotAve. Seventh & RobertSta. '<)—, - — rr. : —r~'•
jssP\ About 1500 Suits and Overcoats —Supreme Garments—All this season's styles—Excellently manufactured. They are causing
W*J THE CLOTHING SENSATION. Prices stand for nothing unless quality is there. Compare '■■■n'lMMi'Tni'M' 'M •
#7^' \ The Greatest Snap Ever Offered.
25c cuffs Links or rever- 75c Night Shirts 29c- Domets Reinforced unlaundered shirts 25c- $5.00 Boys' Reefers $2.95— $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Hats for
•i, , , v , , , , or Muslins, embroidered or plain, Solid linen bosoms—Extra heavy Kersey or Chinchilla—with storm $1.50—A1l our odds and ends
siDies--4:ply«nana laundered Collar less or with collars, all cut muslin-Patentfacings-Every seam collar— sizes, from Bto 15— and broken lots— black, brown
—strictly new and fresh r full length, and worth up to protected by stays—Not sold any- worsted lined or Italian lined— or nutria. You can have your
—All siies 5c : Choice for 29c where else for less than4Bc 25c great snap. Choice $2.95 choice tomorrow . for .$1.50
Ail sizes.. .......^y Saturday.:.. -^"V —Choice here for ..........ZSC for *PX«VO 0n1y... .....vPI.OU
Lieutenant Governor Smith this noon, so
he could not be asked on what grounds
his sacrifice of partizan advantage had
been placed. A reapportionment commit
tee was appointed in the senate in 1895,
but the total of members in that year was
fifteen, and this gave the presiding officer
two places for each senatorial district,
with one at large. The selection of a
democrat to serve" on the committee in
that year would not mean as much as in
the present case, where the interests of
the first and third districts have been re
signed into the hands of a single demo
Make the Committee Larger.
It has been suggested that an enlarge
nent of the committee, both in house and
ienate would obviate the embarrassment
now existing. This would afford an op
portunity of naming a subcommittee of
representatives and senators to do the act
ual work or redistricting the state, and a
minority report, even if presented, would
be given scant attention. A plan has also
been broached for the designation and ap
pointment of another committee indepen
dent of the one now existing. This action
would be taken under the joint resolution,
but might be criticised adversely for sev
No action will be taken by the house
until the senate has passed upon the joint
resolution. If the majority in the upper
chamber can extricate itself from its pres
ent uncomfortable situation by the ap
pointment of a new reapportionment com
mittee the house will co-operate with it
immediately by naming such a representa
tion as it would be entitled to under the
schedule adopted. Many house members
would prefer a committee of not more
than twenty-one, but would not oppose
an increase if it became imperative In
the interest of the party. It is more than
likely that the work will be done by a
subcommittee in any event.
The house resolution will not be taken
from the table in the senate until some
plan has been agreed upon by the re
Gives Waslibnrn a l'luov.
Speaker Dowling reported this morning
that it liad been found possible to accom
modate Mr. Jft'ashburn of the Hennepin
delegation by rearranging the commit
tees: on general legislation and taxes and
■tax laws. Mr. Stevens goes to the com
mittee on general legislation, while Mr.
Washburn takes a place on the commit
tee on taxes and tax laws.
New House Bills.
H. F. 25, Sweet—To amend section 64G, Gen
eral Statutes 1594, relating to the crime of
H. F. 26, Smith—To establish the office of
state fire marshal. Insurance.
H. F. 27, Nichols—To amend section 742,
General Statutes 1894, relating to keeping
prisoners from other counties and city or
village prisoners. General legislation.
H. F. 28, Bergh—To authorize board of
county commissioners to provide for the dis
covery of property withheld from taxation
and to list the same and collect taxes thereon.
Taxes and tax laws.
H. F. 29, Rich—To provide for the compen
sation of county commissioners in certain
counties. Ramsey county delegation.
H. F. 30, Pennington—To repeal chapter
137, General Laws 1897, to provide for a cus
todian of public documents aad suppliea in
the office of the secretary of state, defining
his duties, fixing his compensation, etc. Pub
lic accounts and expenditures.
H. F. 31, Berg—To enable and authorize the
boards of commissioners of the several coun
ties of the state to issue bonds to fund the
floating indebtedness of said counties and to
levy a tax for the payment thereof. General
H. F. 32, Deming—To amend section 8445,
Genera! Statutes 1894. relating to the burial
by the state of honorably discharged sailors
or marines. Appropriations.
H. F. 33, Gross—To appropriate money out
of the internal improvement fund to build a
bridge across the Dcs Moines rirer in Mur
ray county. Roads and bridges.
H. F. 34, Plowman —To amend section 1537,
General Statutes 1894, relating to assessments
and collections of taxes. Taxes and tax laws.
11. F. 35, Gross—To amend .section 5113,
General Statutes 1894, relating to appeals.
H. F. 36, Torson—To create a state board
of control and provide for the management
and control of the reformatory and penal
institutions of the state, and to provide for
superior powers over the state and to make
an appropriation therefor, and to abolish the
state board of charities and corections.
H. F. 37, Gross (by request)—To legalize
and make valid certain mortgage foreclosures
heretofore made. Judiciary.
H. F. 38, Haugen—To amend section 3135,
General Statutes, relating to cemeteries. Ju-
H. F, 39, Sweet—To amend section 4195,
General Statutes 1894. relating to the defini
tion of the word "conveyance." Judiciary.
H. F. 40. Sayeng—To amend section 93,
chapter 4. General Laws 1893, relating to per
sons changing their residence shortly prior
to an election. Elections.
REBELLION IN DAHOMEY.
Paris, Jan. 16.—According to advices from
Dahomey, the Moslem tribes are openly pre
paring for rebellion. They refuse to recog
nize the sovereignty of King Toffa.
WEDDINGS AT SLEEPY EYE.
Special to The Journal.
Sleepy Eye, Minn., Jan. 16.— H. R. Palmer
and Mies Clara Grube, prominent young peo
ple of this city, were married at the residence
of the bride's mother on Oak street last
Dr. Robert Miles of Bird Island and Miss
Clara Clinton of this city are to be married
at a o'clock tin* evening.
MAY BUILD TO PORTLAND
RUMOR REGARDING THE G. N.
Great ■ Northern Express' Company
Withdrawn Pi'om , Portland, . ,
■' bat May Get Back.
Portland, Ore., Jan. —The Oregonlan
says: The Great Northern Express com
pany -will withdraw its service from Port
land Jan. 20, and quit the lines ol ihe
Oregon Rail & Navigation company. It
entered into a contract for this :service two
years ago last September for a term of
two years. .' When the time was up it still
held on to the hope that another contract
would be entered .into. But , since the
Union Pacific rules in the affairs of- the
Oregon Railway and Navigation company
and ' the Pacific Express company has the
preference jon the Union Pacific system, it
has been found impracticable to renew the
agreement. 'The" furniture and fixtures of
the local Great Northern Express company
are to -be shipped '• to Spokane and stored.
The superintendent of ' the express com
pany; intimated a short time ago that the
Great Northern, within two years, would
be in Portland again and in a much
stronger position than in the past. : This
gives rise to the rumor ' that the Great
Northern may build to Portland, leaving
the main ; line at' Wenatchee and come in
over the Portland, Vancouver & Yakima. ;*
Wisconsin Central Not in It.
Milwaukee, Jan. 16.—President H. F. Whit
comb of the Wisconsin Central, when seen
yesterday in regard to the story sent out
from Chicago that another ocean-to-oceaa
railway scheme was reported to tie taken form,
and involving the Wisconsin Central, said
there was absolutely no truth in the story
as far as the Wisconsin Central was con
cerned, and that he knew nothing of the
«. P. A.'h in Dixie.
New Orlean3, Jan. 16.—The trans-continent
al passenger association met here yesterday.
Chairman Charlton presiding. Rates to the
Epworth League convention, the launching of
the battleship Ohio on the Pacific slope and
colonists rates to the west in connection with
the Canadian Pacific, are among the matters
to be discussed. Little was done at the fcre
Hill in Union Trust Company.
New York, Jan. 16.—At a meeting of the
stockholders of the Union Trust company yes
terday James J. Hill, president of the Great
Northern railroad, was elected a trustee to
fill the vacancy caused by the death cf Cor
The Milwaukee is in the market for twenty
poaches and two chair cars. The company is
building 250 refrigerator cars at Tta shops.
The Twin City and Northwestern Mpr
chants' association will run excursions from
northwestern points from Feb. IS to 23, March
11 to 16 and April 1 to 6.
President Hill of the Great Northern is
understood to have sent notices to the heads
of every department that he desired a de
tailed statement of all expenses. ITe is also
reported to have asked for opinions as to
what reductions In salaries could be made.
TOLD BY TRANSIENTS
P. E. Sandlie of Lakota is at the Nicollet.
Mr. Sandlie states that land values in the
northern part of his state are rapidly in
creasing. The people of his section of the
country are interested in the proposed new
line of railroad that is surveyed from Lakora
to a point over 100 miles northwest of the
town. This new line will tap: a rich country
and furnish many opportunities in a business
way as well as for many new settlers who
want to secure a prairie farm near the rail
road. Mr. Sandlie states that North Dakota
people are not so much interested in politics
just now as in prospecting on the possible
results of the coming season.
H. N. Wells, proprietor of the Hotel North
ern at Grand Forks, is at the Xicollet. "We
would like to see Clarence Hale of our town
appointed game warden." said Mr. Weils.
"Mr. Hale has always been an enthusiastic
sportsman and the gun clubs all over the
state are for him. The next tournament of
the state association will be a big one. Trap
shooting is a popular sport in our state. Thu
Grand Forks club reorganized for the season
George W. Burrows of Buffalo, Minn., is at
the Vendome. Mr. Burrows believes that
there is nothing that conduces to the steady
improvement of the state so much as the
diversity of its products. He considers that
the dairy industry has done a great deal to
bring Minnesota to the front, to bring new
people into the state and increase its wealth
C. Hendriekson of Grafton Is here to in
terview the implement n»eu. "We have had
a run of bad luck In our neck of the woods,"
said Mr. Hendricksen. "We got the hall in
'99 and some dry weather last year that put
a stop to our calculations on what a good
season would do for us,. The lower valley is
in good shape, however, and with only a
small percentage of its old time good for
tune we will be in the procession again. The
soil is always right. If the elem&nts will be
have the results are always there."
R. A. Wyvell of Wahpeton is at the West.
"Last spring," said Mr. Wyvell, "the rush
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 16, 1901.
for North Dakota lands was on in good
shape. People from the east had evidently
Just arrived at the conclusioa that the iuvef
ment was both safe and profitable. I 1
the crop been even an ordinary one the
movement in real estate would have been
unprecedented. There are already indica
tions that the coming year will see some bis
sales consummated as well as a steady and
encouraging market The work which the
railroads have done in years past in the
way of immigration is bearing fruit and the
peopie of eastern states are being attracted
to both of the Dakotas by the news of the
prosperity of their old acquaintances in the
prairie west. This year will see big tracts
of the virgin soil broken for cultivation."
S. A. Youngberg, who was instrumental in
bringing the retail butchers of the state to
gether to talk organization, comes from How
ard Lake. He says that the butchers need
protection against the big packing plants
and the department stores and organization
is the only way to secure it.
O. F. Peterson of Hector, Minn., is in the
city. He is a retail butcher and a firm be
liever in organization.
H. A. Kaeppler, merchant, of Redfleld, S.
D., is at the West. Mr. Kaeppler states that
matters politically in South Dakota have
quieted down, especially sines all elements
in the- senatorial flght were dissolved in the
Gamble jar. The legislative session is quiet
up to date. Most of the bills introduced re
late to minor matters. Spink county is one
of the best grain producing counties in the
northwest and Mr. Kaeppier is glad to see
the stock industry in his home county on the
J. E. Myra of Emerado is at the St. James.
Mr. Myra has a good word for the work be
ing done by the University of North Dakota.
The attendance at thai institution is Increas
ing greatly each year. He believes in giving
the university all necessary aid. Mr. Myra
says that many of the Red River valley farm
ers are purchasing land in the western part
of the state and becoming interested in stock.
T. H. Roney of Fargo is in the city. Mr.
Roney represents the interests of the Minne
apolis Thresher company in North Dakota.
Tfce Minneapolis company is erecting a big
warehouse at Fargo which Mr. Roney claims
to be the finest thing of its kind in the state.
Every good crop year brings a good demand
for threshers and Mr. Roney says that the
Minneapolis machine is decidedly popular
with the farmers in his territory. Fargo is
growing and for machinery distribution it
has a record to be proud of.
John Birkholz, a banker of Grand Forks,
is In the city on his way to Florida. Mr.
Birkholz says that unless the signs of the
old timers and the Indians fail Xorth Dakota
is due for a good year.
John Gleason, who has served several
years as county auditor of Polk county, is at
the National. Mr. Gleason states that Crooks
ton is one of the most prosperous towns in
the west. Polk county is being rapidly at
tracted to the stock and dairy idea. Drainage
will accomplish wonders in many sections of
Major Howard of Aberdeen is at the Na-
Monal. Major Howard was with the First
South Dakota regiment in the Philippines, en
tering the service as captain and being pro
moted to major.
J. L. Carlisle of Aberdeen, S. D.. who was
one of the prime movers in th« farmers' alli
ance movement in South Dakota, is in the
lowa Farmer Kill* Himself in a Fit
Special to The Journal.
Fort Dodge, lowa, Jan. 16. —The resi
dents of the town of Gilmore were thrown
into excitement when the report reached
them of the suicide of Mr. Applegate,
a prominent farmer living four miles
northwest. His son had started to go
to a neighbors in search of him, when he
was horrified to find his lifeless body,
frozen stiff, hanging from a rafter in the
From what can be learned, Applegate
committed the rash act in a fit of re
morse. He was the father of Mrs. Schut
tler, whose husband met his death re
cently by asphyxiation in a hotel in Dcs
Moines. Mr. Applegate was very much
opposed to the marriage of his daughter
to Schuttler, and caused them much an
noyance. Friends of the family enter
tain the opinion that Mr. Schuttler's death
was not accidental, and it is a matter of
common belief among the neighbors of
Mr. Applegate that he also entertained
this belief and brooded over it.
FIRST ANNUAL MEETING.
Special to The Journal.
Rochester, Minn., Jan. 18. —The first annual
meeting of the Rochester Woolen Manufac
turing was held yesterday. The
following officers were elected: President,
John A. Cole; vice president, J. T. Collin;
secretary, C. F. Massey; treasurer, W. H.
Knapp; general manager. H. K. Terry. The
following directors were elected: J. A. Cole,
C. F. Ma*sey, G. Wordsworth. George D.
Pauueli, J. T. Collin and W. K. Knapp.
®P jJiJ BOP ■ 5 WOETH, "
Successor to Dr. Hlnz, Consulting: Physician at the Hinz riedical Institute, 47-49 Washing
ton Aye. S., Rooms I, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, IS, Minneapolis,TUnn.
TREATS AND CURES DISEASES OF MEN,
He promises to CURE CURABLE CASES only. For over 33 years (college years
not included) he has been treating diseases of men. During his professional career
he has been examining surgeon of pensions in Wisconsin for 10 years, appointed by
the United States government, and for over three years he has been a member of
the U. S. pension board in Minneapolis; he is well qualiaed to treat men. 'The Hinz
Medical Institute is the largest and best equipped Medical Institute of its kind in
the City of Minneapolis for the treatment of diseases of men. Dr. Farnsworth person
ally examines and treats all patients. The Hinz Medical Institute does not publish
the pictures of other doctors, but only of the one who treats the patients. The picture
below is the likeness of Dr. Farnsworth. No substitutes, no shifting of responsibility
Business Principles: Fair dealing, faithful and conscientious service. Nothing free,
but reasonable charges. No patent or "all cure" medicines dispensed Special pre
scriptions for each individual patient to Suit each individual condition. Everything
strictly confidential. TBHllWiifflMWillMWJi^p^BßMlittltiill'.Ml ',
: For some time before the departure of Doctor Hinz for Europe, Dr. Farnsworth
was associated with him, treating the patients of the Institute; .thus Doctor Farns
worth is well acquainted with Doctor Hinz's method of treatment. The business
management of the Hinz Medical Institute, is as before, in the hands of Mr Her
man A. Pollak, who is well r known to the patrons of the Institute. Patients will
receive the same attention at the Institute as in past years. .■-'' ■
■ J-^l /\^\/1 -■ - ■ ' —m—-^™^^—^ _^ ■ -
Syphilis (con- ; Sr!^ , -j^M^X- * ._ :,..
tracted or he- L • W^M'u --Doctor. Farns
reditary) in all jp; '^^Wm'-' ~' worth has a
its stages, pro- dsllLisMi§K; l!l| x9'i4 f treatment for
ducin» Loss of ffi^ I'-€ii& • US this infirmity
Wmm ' iW^K thls infirmity,
Hair, Ulcers in - ,F*^ 3^T i; 'wf\V "-l -i. :V
--the ■ Mouth :or. ■■ ~ %,./ %)) whlch h/! 3
Throat. Erup- - ■ Wmlm /'/ - fo^' 5 1S"
tions or Copper Jf^l»f? C/ *~ ™ctory- Some
Colored Spots • -fflWifiL Mr Kures ar«
on ]£ace and -^W% -V " J\-^^^ curable" and
Body, Decay of '^fei^^&^^><<,' others are not.
the Flesh and i'^%^?' jHpt>^ ,^fe^ Doctor t arn-
S Ptr worth will
PrSni^ '-^^W^^^^^fe CHARGE YOU
Gleet, Stricture, treatment of
and all Secret :" any CflSe of
and Venereal Rupture which :
Diseases proper- W#,^S:a^- h« nmm i«d
ly treated at the JT *^£^<^ e A promisefl .
Hinz Medical DOCTOR S. E. FARNSWORTH. and failed to "
Institute. | cure.
nffmr Who think they are afflicted with: NERVOUS DEBILITY, or Failing Vital"
iWI S" ill Strength, commonly called "Lost Manhood." Exhausting Drains Pimples
*1&&£&1 Lame Back, Inflammation of the Bladder and Kidneys, Highly Colored
Urine. Impotency, Despondency, Falling Memory, Loss of Ambition Men
tal Worry, results of excess and overwork; Piles, Fistula and" Hydrocele, or signs •
of Physical, Mental or other weakness, which absolutely unfit them for .Study - Busi- "
ness, Pleasure or Marriage; who are afflicted with WEAK Back, Painful, Difficult,!
Toe- Frequent, Bloody or Milky Urine, Irritation of the Bladder, with Functional Dis
eases of the Heart, Lungs,- Liver, Stomach and Kidneys, are invited to call at the
HINZ MEDICAL INSTITUTE, at once". There may not be much the matter with
them; Doctor Farnsworth will examine you and render an honest opinion, which may
save you a great deal of worry, and your money for unnecessary medicines besides.
maM«MH If you live at a distance. Address, ' >v."'-~-'^*^:';j.ir'-},:'
( A WRITE HINZ MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
Tg *** * 47-49 Washington Aye. S. Minneapolis, MInn.SJ
BURLINGTON DIVIDEND. PASSENGERS ARE LANDED.
Boston, Jan. IG.—The directors of the Chi- Havana, Jan. 16.—The passengers of the
cago, Burlington & Quincy railroad declared "Ward line steamer Vlgilaacla, which -went
a quarterly dividend to-day of \V S per cent, ashore Monday morning on the reefs off Lo«
payable to stockholders of record Feb. 7. It Colorados, about 100 miles west of this city,
was also voted to issue 10 per cent of new -have arrived here on the steamer Orizaba,
stock at par to stockholders of record Feb. 2 which went to her assistance. It Is thought
for construction and equipment. the vessel will be saved if the weather holds.
CHICAGO TO FLORIDA
Chicago and Florida Limited
A Daily Solid Train
Chicago & Eastern Illinois R. R.
Evansvilie & Terre Haute R. R.
Louisville & Nashville R. R.
Plant System—Florida East Coast Ry.
Leaves CHICAGO - - 11.05 a. m.
Arrives THOMASVILLE 1.20 p. m.
Arrives JACKSONVILLE 6.20 p. m.
Arrives ST. AUGUSTINE 7.30 p. m.
DRAWING ROOM SLEEPING CARS
All Meals en route in Dining Cars
THE FASTEST AND FINEST TRAIN TO THE SOUTH
C. W. HUMPHREY
Northern Passenger Agent C. A E. I. R. R., 135 E. 6th SU, ST. PAUL