Newspaper Page Text
U ,'. '*'" ' . .~-. - - '^'' '"'i-^'^ ^.'IWr'? '\t-'.U.A. -ylarf *ft ^S.^frSBA^-Ni!kv^^ !J^^\nf./''^^'^-.-f.~-''' " ''
Had AIl-Gone Feelings,"
Impure Bloodand Was Daily
The Spring Fortifier arid Cleariser
Prolongs Life. -
' Paine's Celei-y
most i-eliabl and most successful spring
medicine in the 'woria. The present erior
jious (Jemand Is the best proof of its pop
ularity. It has almost entirely displaced
the corajnon remedies in pill and liquid
forms once so commqn, and in man re
spects so dangerous to health.
Paine's Celery Compound has been mar
velously successful for the simple reason
that in every instance it accomplishes
' jnor than is claimed for it. It is the one
' spring: remedy that physicians and the best
people indorse. Men and -women of wealth
and high social position, able to command
the services of the most eminent medical
, tnen, use Paine's Calory Compound in
springtime, having fuH confidence in its
virtues. The experience of tens of thou
#ands has proved that it is wise- to use
Paine's Celery Compound, in the early
spring days for the banishment of rheu
matism. neuralgia, dyspepsia, nervousness
and insomnia. Paine's Celery Compound
is, p ar excellence, the great blood puri
fier 1ft increases the constructive capactiy
of the vital fluid, nourishes the tissues
and builds up the body. Mr. W . H . La dd
Of Allisona, Tenn., says:
, "For several weeks before I commenced
using Paine's Celery Compound X had a
tired- and all-gone feeling, my blood be
came impure and I was dafly losing flesh
One of my friends advised, me to use
Paine's Celery Compound, and I got relief
from the first bottle. I am glad to rec
ommend it to all suffering humanity. I
believe it has prolonged my life. I am
now seventy-two years old."
ULCER INE- SALVE
to a Bare cure for Chronic Ulcers, Bone Ulcers,
IcroTnlousTJlcers, Varicose Tfccr8,Mew*r
Ulcern.Tever Sores,Gan prene,Bjood Fol
Boning, White Swelling, Poisoned Wounds,
all sores of long statxttng.Positi'VBly never falls.Cureg
also Outs, Sux-ms- Soils, JFelons, cJ*Mrl-ttXM5le.,
Abscesses. Tor 8ale by druggisto. Mall 35c and soo.
4 . P. ALLEN MEDICINE 00., ST. PAXIL, Mu m.
Compound is to-day the
W. H. LAJDD,
Of Alllsona. Tenn.
THE CARE OF THE HAIR
should b of interest to ewrr womwi. IfGny o
Bleached.it can be restored to its natorrt color,
ot tnado any shade desired.
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
is the aofcoowledged STANDABD HAIR
COLORING of the age. It Is easily ftp*
uUed, makes the hair soft and gloBy, Is
absolutely harmless. Sample of hair col
ored tree. Correspondence confidential.
Imperial Chemical Mftj. Co.. 13o W 23rd st, N.X.
Bold by DiUln Drag Co., 101 Wash, ay S: R. H.
Hegener. 207 Nio. av Feely & Crocker. 81S Nic
CAUGHT AT PRINCETON
St. Paul Man Has His Wife and Al
leged Paramour Arrested.
Special to The Journal.
Princeton, Minn., March. 31.A.t 11:20
last nig ht Sheriff Claggett arrested
Charles Becker of this place and Mrs. H.
Norman of St. Paul who were at Becker's
boarding-house. Becker is in jail and the
woman is under surveillance.
The arrests were made at the instance
of Norman, who is a railway fireman, and
will be here to-night to take further steps.
Becker is agent of the Singer Sewing
Machine company and has been here since
last fall. H Is about 40 and the woman
is several years younger.
Mrs. Norman brought a child with her
, from St. Paul, Becker preparing the way
py'telling his landlord that his wife and
child were coming.
The Deadiij Trail
, Of disease is often the trail marked by
r*] woman's gown. A recent investiga
i ' tion showed a horde of microbes, includ
ing those of influenza, consumption and
":-, a dozen other varieties, gathered in the
' trail of a woman's dress.
. The microbe is everywhere, but its
prey are the weak and feeble people
whose blood is "poor" and digestion
" -weak." Dr. Rerce's
Golden Medical Discov
ery cures diseases of the
stomach and other organs
of digestion and nutrition
and purifies the blood.
It strengthens the
body by increased
nutrition to resist
or throw off dis
ease. ' "
Please accept my
thanks for the good
Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical " Discovery
has done for me,"
writes Mrs. N. Chcs
lev, of Cleveland, Ctiy
aboaa Co., Onio. **X w as
trouDled for over a yeat
with what the doctor pro
nounced indigestion. I
had nervous headaches, an
unpleasant taste in my
mouth in the xnoraingr.
and my blood' was very
poor. I tried different
medicines but to no avail.
My parents insisted on my
taking Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. I did
so am now on the fourth
bottle, and feel stronger
than I have for ten years.
I cannot speak too highly
in its favor."
Dr. Pierce'a Pleasant
Pellets are easy
and pleasant to
take. A moat
do not be
' get the
His "That's a Lie" in the Courtroom
Made the Judge Bap for
Witness Jos. Wild InterruptedEv
idence as to Tanke's Being -
in New Ulm.
Special to Tha Journal."'"" . -*
St. James, Minn., March SI.The cross
examination of Joseph Wild in the Tahke
trial-was'-resumed this morning. IThe wit
ness told pf attending a flance at the Wer
ner barn in October, 1898. Tanke was there,
said the witness, and danced a good
share of the time with Mrs. Wellner.
''That's a lie," spoke"5up
loud enough, to be heard throughout the
courtroom. " I never was there." The
court had to call for order. .
The witness afterwards said he was
quite positive that Tahke was there,, a l
though he could not swe ar to it.
Fred Stolz, formerly baggage master
at jthe Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad
station at New. Ulm. aaid h,saw the de
fendant get oft an incoming train,.on
the evening of the crime at8:6 o'tools.-.
Tahke was standi ng between the com
bination and baggage cars when first he
W . W. -Willmert then told of "seeing
Tanke ride by him on horseback at about
8:20 p. m. that evening. Tanke rode by
the witness at a slow gallop, dismounted
when near Klossner station, turned the
horse loose and boarded a train, depart
ing for New Ulm. The witness saw Tanke
at a saloon in Klossner on Good Friday
in 1899. He shoved a. dice-box over to
the defendant saying as h. aid so,"ahoot,"
to which Tanke replied, "I haven't got
anything to shoot I threw it away."
Afterwards Willmert hired out at the
Wellner farm. Tanke was there on one
occasion and \hey talked about the Well
ner murder and Tanke said, according to
the witness, that he (Willmert) ought to
try to find out who did the' shooting be
cause, he said, there were large rewards
When the witness informed Tanke that
he say the man on horsebaek on the night
of the crime the defendant turned pale
and hunghis head.
"Will Da.nh.elm -waa on the stand this
afternoon and testified to hearing two
shots fired in the vicinity of the Wellner
farm about 8 p.m.
how Wellner heard a noise at the barn,
got up, partly dressed and went out, how
she heard a shot and went out to investi
gate, and was met" at the door by a ro b
ber -who, with. a. revolver, compellecl her
to re-enter the house. The robber was
joined by another, and the two tied Mrs.
Wellner*s hands, and she exhibited her
bound hands to her father in proof of
Bieudgel, with a neighbor, Carl Fischer,
returned to the Wellner farm with her,
and, searching the premises, found the
body of Wellner at the southeast corner
of the barn, dead and'stiff. Fischer cor
roborated the statemen ts of Bieudagel and
added that he found a stick und er the
body of Wellner.
This point is in favor of the defense,
as in Mrs. Tanke's last confession she
states that Wellner started to. strike'her
with a club and she fired the second shot.
The principal witness for the state yes
terday afternoon was' Joseph Wild of A r
lington, Minn., formerly a neighbor of
John Wellner, and the administrator of
the Wellner estate. H e was the first per
son to arrive on the scene of the crime on
the following morning:, who made an'in
vestigation of the premises with a view
of finding traces of the guilty persons.
H e soon discovered, he stated, tracks of
a No. 9 overshoe, starting from the sill
of the barn door, leading up to the porch,
,and thence out into the meadow. H e
then lost trace of them.
The following flay he round a pair ol
overshoes of the identical size of these
prints, und er the ,lounge in the Wellner
Continuing, Mr. Wild told of the posi
tion of the body, whi ch was frozen stiff,
except the fingers of the right hand, which
was stretched out at right angles wi th the
body. A lantern, which the fingers held,
arid which was still dimly burning, had
prevented them from freezing.
A Stick Under the Body.
The father of Mrs. Tanke, Gottlieb
Bieudagen, told of his daughter 's coming
to his house at 4:30 on the morning of
the crime and telling the story of the rob
bers visiting th
e Wellner home, that night,
MILLS TO START
Sawing Plants Along the St. Croix
Special to Tho journal,
Stillwater, Minn., March 31.The St.
Croix Boom corporation will begin opera
tions on Thursd ay and mill men are pre
paring to start their plants in a few days.
The Atwood A mill and the East Side
Lumber company's plant at Houlton, Wis.,
will start to-morrow. The Atwood B mill
will be ready by Thursd ay morning. The
Central Lumber company at Huds on is
ready to steam up and the Oak Park mills
are -waiting for the iporni to clear of ice.
William Bernard, thought to be insane
from alcoholism, will be examined to-mor
row. He refuses to eat or talk, No,,one
here knows anything about him.
B. J. Mosler has been appointed senior
aide to the department commander of the
G. A. R.
I. W . Foley, district deputy of the
Elks, will install the newly elected offi
cers.,a t Cr.ookston to-morrow, night and at
rulut on Thursday, night.
The funeral of M.ies Jennie C. $und
berg was held this,
sion church. *
H. Hailand of the postoffice department
i here inspecting rural delivery routes.
NOW THEY ARE EVEN
Count von Bulow Attacks the Amer
ican Navy. V -
Berlin, March 31.Count von Bulow, in
the Tageblatt, compar es the Germak-and
American navies. H e says .Germany's
first squa-dron Is homogeneous send always
ready for insta nt service. ^'It coaM,"' he
adds, "smash Dewey's heterogeneous as
semblage, which had not a single modern
armored cruiser." The count regards the
American maneuvers as "generally child-
ish," and as "always resulting in defeats
of the hostile fleets, the naval command
ers, therefore, gaining large newspaper
Count von'Bulow refers to the "poor
marksmanship of the West Indian fleet,"
to its insufficient number of officers aJid
men ancl to the low morale of the navy,
as indicated by the numerous desertions,
and says he believes "the United States
will some day have"a fine fleet, but she
has not one yet." .
I n view at th& -fact that this ^.fctack upon
the American -navy expres.se*- faithfully
the prevaUin^impr^Bfon to,German naval
and-a^ny'eitrcis 4t isJpi special^signifi
cance that ha belittles 'AMjmir** Pewey's
achievement* nr&a9Vb^:r'Cdttai von Bu
low ados,i . '':&' '^ng-v, - *'
"If Admiral rew ellfihl'tfiat ^ermaiy
Is nofin/a position py resist' hk, fifty- four
warships with a similar force, he speaks
against better knowledge. '- .. . -
"His .'beautifur ^efe'renca to flfty-four
ships assemble*! .in. the Oajribliean ae& dur
ing the Ven.uei* 'bioekade,: is only in
tended as aJhMnd. ti$-laymen but does not
speak for its' strength../ '
"The fleet counted only six battleships
of various, and some antiquated, type,
and modern .protected cruisers.
"The United States does not possess at
all our homogeneity, and our splendidly
equipped -first squadron now 'in commis
sion "ifoxaa. easily" overpower thi* **d hoc"cents
afterhbontfrona. v* - " ~ '"' *
A*JD THE ARTIST WHO HA$ COMPLETED TKE PICTTOE WHICH IS TO HANG IN THE WHITE
I* ~ HOUSE IN THE GAIXERY OF THE PRESIDENTS.
BLOCKING THE GAME
Fryberger Bill in Regard to Street
Railway Franchises Passes
T wo dozen senators banded together
this morning to prevent the people of
Minnesota from deciding for themselves
whether a constitutional convention shall
be held. It is admitted' that the consti
tution of the state, which has done duty
for over forty years, is a sad garment,
covered with patches and full of holes.
The proposition to hold a convention
and make a consistent document was car
ried in many counties last fall, notwith
standing- the great handicap of counting
all non-voter? against it and with an
other two years of educational work a
constitutional^cohvention would undoubt
Calboun, Coller, Collester, Cornstook Cowao,
OFFICIAL PORTRAIT OF PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT.
By courtesy of Collier's Weekly, from a special
photograph authorized by the president and Mr.
Sargent. Copyright, 1903, by Collier's Weekly.
Two Dozen Senators Refuse Public
a Voice in Question of a New
TH E MINNESOT A LEGISLATUR E
authorized by the people at the
election of 1904.
Now, however, the people will have no
opportunity to act on this question for at
least four years, and it is all owing to
the twenty-four senators who voted
against the Peterson bill proposing such
a convention. There was no debate. Sen
ator Peterson had .discussed the question
thoroughly In the committee of the -whole
and he allowed .the measure to proceed,
to a vote this morning without remarks.
Senators Wilson and Wood in .explain
ing their votes said that it was. very
proper that the question should be sub
mitted to the people.' They expressed Sur
prise over the action of several senators
usually loud in shouting for the "rights
of the people,"., in voting against such a.
meritorious measure. The bill was lost
by 32 to 24, a constitutional amendment
requiring 42 votes, or a. t-wo-thirfls major
ity. The senators were lined up as fol
lows: Alley, Barker, Bfctz, Buck, CooSe, Dal*, Dart, Eberhart, Fltupatrlclc, Harrington, Jepson,
Street Railway Bill Passes.
The senate passed the Fryberger bill, H.
F. 290. authorizing villages of less than
3,000 to grant twenty-five year franchises
to street railway companies for lines con
necting ' with surrounding ' territory.
Senator Spmerville attempted to have the
bill amended $o as to permit the citizens
of the villages to vote on the franchise
proposition. He was compelled to with
draw his amendments as Senator Hawk
ins objected. Senator Wood made a
strong argument against interfering with
the villages in the control of their own
affairs, but attracted no particular atten
tion except on the revised pronunciation
of franchises which he called "fran
eheeses." Senators HOrton and Putnam'
spoke glowingly of the many benefits con
ferred by street railway companies in de
veloping various communities and re
ducing railway fates. "When the vote-'was'
tak en there were only eight on the nega
tive side, namely Senators Cooke, Fit z
patrick, Langen. Peterson,'Schaller, Som
erville, Thorpe and "Wood.
Senators Are Forgetful.
A number of senators were compelled
to ask Governor Van Sant to "O. K." their
bills. The governor will allow the sena
tors until to-morrow to get their bills in
Amo ng the .bills, was one by Senator
Peterson ordering that "it shall be the
du ty of railway corporations to permit a
shipper thirty-six hours, Without additional
charge, within which to load any car in
all cases wiiere such car has been ordered
and is used for loading grain, including
flax seed, potatoes and other farm produce,
upon the track or from platform."
Defines Status of Newspapers.
In addition to all the other qualifica
tions for a legal newspaper, Senator Fred
E . DU Toit, at the request of the State
Editorial association^ has introduced a b
imposing the further requirement that
they must b admitted to the United
States mails as second-class mail matter
for at least one year and continue to be
Teceived as such matte r.
Another important bill by Senator Pet
erson provides that the surety or sure
ties on a liquor dealer's bond "shall he
liable for any damage or injury resulting
from the violation of any of the conditions
thereof in any and all cases where the
prhicipal on the bond may be liable."
Fees for Examiners In Lunacy. *?"^_,
A bill by Senator Wilson establishes the
fees in examinations for. insane a
each examination $5 and mileage .at .15
examiners in* lunacs y for
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL
?aeseth Nichols, *
Peterson, PUKb. Putnam, Schain.
TiurttDt, Everett, Hardy. Hawkins.
Horton, Maustcn, -
Scualler, Stephens, Sundherjr, Kwedbaek, Thompson, Thorpe, Ward,
Wilson, Wituerstine, Wood32.
Peaehey, Schutz, Shell, Smith, B. E.,
Smith. W. A.
to the family.jphysiclan o'rTcapitoir" -
(For additional legislative news see Page 11.)
Constitutional convention bill killed.
Thirteen bills introduced "by re
quest of the governor."
Fryberger bill passed permitting
villages to grant exclusive .street
Dr. Dorsey introduces another antl
bucket shop bill at request of the
Bill passed raising state superin
tendent's salary to $3,000.
S. p. Peterson's minimum tele
graph charge bllt taken -from commit
tee and placed on general orders.
Senate bill passed permitting In
vestment of state school fund In
county drainage bonds.'
Wolf bounty bill passed.
Bill appropriating $100,000 for St.
Louis exposition passed.
Expert accountants bill is not al
Bill introduced for a state bureau
of immigration. -
examiner procurlrjg answers to questions
specified in section 22^ $5 to persons au
thorized to con*M(-att^~-sane perso1n to th
state, hospital jj p| jfe^f jyj'^-J*1
sary traveling expenses.
^ . Mileage for District Judges.
Judges of tfie district court, 'unlike many
other officials, are not allowed anything
for mileage, traveling or hotel1
when holding court in counties aw ay from
the county of. their attendance. Senator
George P. Wilson offered a bill requiring
the state to stand these expenses.
/ More Work for Board of Control.'
Senator Sundberg sent up a bill giving
the custody of all children placed in pri
vate homes "by an institution, society or
person, to the board of control. Before
a ny child is placed in a home, the board of
control is to makeah investigation of the
fitness of the family. Whenever com-,
plaint is made that children so placed are
ill-treated or do not receive proper educa
tion or training, the - board is authorized
to withdraw the child:
A bill offered by Seaator Peterson au
thorizes municipal corporations to con
struct or acquire thejr own telephone lines
and provides further that private lines
may be connected wi th the municipal line
of the city in wt$ch ,t&ey.rare located.
S. F. 555. Scballer^Amending section B913
statutes of 1S94, relating to actions for death
by wrongful acts. Judiciary.
: ' .. i j ...f i _
- MEW SENATE BIM.S.
S. F, 543. Everettfiegaiizing certain school
district bonds heretofore, Voted to he issued and
sold.- Judiciary.* - - '
S. F. 544,- Petersons-Appropriating $1,000 from
internal improvement fund ta aid in construction
of a bridge ftdloss Town Lek on main road from
Frazee to Pelican Rapids. Roads and bridges.
S. F. C45V-WilaonAuthorizing th eeTtenslon
of the term of corporation in certain cases.
Judiciary' coxm&ittee-' " "
S. F. 5^5, YvilBonrrovMing for the repay
ment to any judge'of a district court of Iris
expenses necessarily Incurred .for board, lodging
and traveling while absent from the county of
his residence in the,, dtgqharge of official duties.
S. F. 547, WilsonAmending section 49, laws
1893. relating to'probate*fee*'in examinations of
S. F. 548, WilsonAmending chapter 110.
laws of 1895, relating"-to..hospitals for the in
sane, so as to provide that counties with a popu
lation of over 150,000 may refer examinations for
Insane persons to the court commissioner- Judici-
S. F. 549, Dntoit (by request of Editorial As
sociation)Establishing qualifications for a legal
newspaper. Printing. .
S. F. 550, SundbergProviding for the super
vision of children placed In family homes for
adoption by institutions or soeetIts JufilelA'rv.
S. F. 351, PetersonAuthorizing the construc
tion, purchase and*prration of telephone line*
by cities and providing, for joint operation with
other cities. Corporations! .
S. F. 552, PetersonRr^ulating the loading of
cars by shippers on track and from platform.
. F. 553. PetersonAmending section l, chap
ter 6, laws of 1&7, relating to sale of intoxi
cating liquors so as to provide that sureties on
bond shall be liable where' the tfrinclp&l is lia
S. P. 554. PetersonAppropriating $500 to aid
In the construction or a wagon bridge across the
Straight river in Becker county. Roads
BILLS PASSED BY THE SENATE.
F. 290. FrybergerEmpowering village
councils to grant twenty-year-franchises to street
S. V. 148, StevnsRepealing chapter 18fl.
laws of 1885, as amended, relating to the forma
tion of municipal hail and cyclone insurance
S. F. 52, HcGillMa&ine an appropriation, for
the relief of John A, StaHaen.
S. F. 228, MorganAuthorizing fte Judges of
the district court to take the bench in adjoin
ing districts. ^ ,, , - .
S. F. 289. CollesterA constitutional amend
ment permitting special legislation.
S. F. 316, CalnouaAuthorizing the board or
control to compromise dispute concerning dam
age to or affecting the title of certain InstUu-
S. F. 321, HawkinsAmending section 3, chap
ter 103. Laws of 1895.
S. F. 358, LaybournRegulating fraternal
beneficiary associations and exempting their
property from taxation, garnishment, attach
ment and seizure.
S. F. 35ft. LaybournLegalizing sales of Teal
estate made by executors.' , ,
S. F. 360, BuckRegulating the manufacture
and sale of sorghum syrup and to prevent fraud
in the same.
S. F. 382. WithcrstineAmending section 45.
chapter 4, of the Laws of 1893. as amended, re
lating to the regulation of elections.
S. F. 401. WoodAmending section 5204, stat
utes of. 1894, relating to the service of summons
to civil actions.
Chamber investigators Meet, w-g.
The committee on investigation of the
chamber of commerce held its second
meeting^ t 4 o'clodk^ this afternoon at tha
Who painted the official portrait. Drawn from life
by Charles Dana Gibson for Collier's Weekly.
Copyright, 1903, by Collier's Weekly.
\wi.v. , - , *#' */.%,^ * - -*?:k \ .'
JOHN S. SARGENT.
DORSEY WON'T QUIT
Secures Governor's Request to Have
Another Bucket-Shop Bill
The House Passes the St. Louis Expo
Appropriation and Van Sant
Dr. Dorsey refuses to be downed in his
endeavor to get the bucket-shop proposi
tion before the house on its merits. H e
came to the front aga in to-day with a bill
and a request from the governor that it
be introduced. Mr. Armstrong renewed
his polpt that the subject had already
been disposed of. The speaker said he
would take a little time to compare the
bills. Dr. Dorsey moved the appointment
of a committee to decide whether his bill
could be^ properly introduced. The chair
appointed Dorsey, Armstrong and Shear
The newest Dorsey-bill is the same in
effect, but differently drawn, and makes a
slightly different definition of a bucket
shop. I t is denned to be a place where is
conducted the business of making trades
for purchase and sale of grain, seeds, pro
visions, ' stocks and bonds, wherein both
parties intend that the transactions shall
be adjusted on the basis of public market
quotations, witho ut an actual bona, fide
transaction, or wherein it is intended that
the deals shall be'deemed closed when the
public quotations reach a certain figure,
and settlement is made on the basis of
"the" difference between the contract price
and public quotations. The punishment
for violation is the same as in the Gjert
sen bill, $500 to $2,000 fine or imprison
me nt .not to exceed a~year. Communica
tion or display of quotations for the pur
pose of promoting such transactions
mak es the person or corporation an ac
cessory. The same punishment is meted
out to the. person renting a building for
several members did not vote until the
speaker had called them out by name.
The bill passed 63 to 17.
St. Louis Appropriation Authorized. "
Thirty-two members voted against the
Ward bill appropriating $100,000 for Min
nesota's representation at St. Louis. There
was a scare over the bill, but members
were dragged in from the cloak rooms
and seventy -votes mustered. The bill
now only lacks the signature of the gov
Drainage Bond Investments.
The house passed under suspension the
senate bill for Investment of the state
school fund In county drainage bonds
drawing not less than 3 per cent.
. Another small salary increase went
through in the'Budd forestry bill -which
raises Sire Warden Andrews' salary from
$1,200 to $1,600.
Other bills pafesed to-day were as fol
lows: ' ''
Superintendent Olsen's Salary Raised.
The Bennet: bill raising the salary of- the
state superintendent was passed, amend
ed so as to make the salary $3,ooo instead
of $3,500. This gives an increase of $500.
There was no debate, but a irood many
"ducked" the roll call. - Though a call of
the house had showed 99 present, the vote
was 65 to-6. ,
Nyqulst Newspaper Bill Passed.
The speaker went after members who
avoided voting, when if carte to thh Ny
qulst newspaper bill. AS amended this
bill Is practically the same as the plfeient
law, and there swas little opposition^ but
Bills That Passed.
H. F. 45S, ClagueAuthorizing counties to pay
expenses of county attorney up to $1,000.
H. F. 496. Peters-rRequiring justices of the
pece to certify records in criminal cases to the
clerk of courts, who shall keep- record thereof.
a. F. 261, BarkerProhibiting a second-class
engineer from operating an engine of larger ca
pacity tran his license permits.
H. F. 365,- ColeProviding for the division of
certain.special school districts, and the organ
isation of independent school districts from the
H. F. 580. MarKAmending" the act requiring
license for horseshoers, to prohibit any em
ploye to work at horse shoeing without license.
H. F. TOO. Waht-Permitting Otter Tall county
to allow ?2,000 tor clerk Mce of the county
g. F. .176, Special CommitteeProviding a
bounty of $7.50 for adult wolves and $1 for
S. F, 306. ThompsonRequiring certain countv
*ttornej-B to attend tha prosecution o* mlsde
meanors and giving them additional salary there
S. F. 230, Sondberf Repealing the special law
permitting cattle to run at large in Marshall
and Kittson counties. . -
Telegraph Bill Recalled.
S. D. Peterson secured the recal:l of
his bill favoring maximum telegraph
rates from the committee on ' general
legislation. He said the committee had
held the bill for nine weeks, and he
thought the house ought to have - a
Chance at it. Mr. Bteveneon granted it
referred to the judiciary committee, but
this was voted down and the bill placed
oh general orders. . V^V'V:'^- /*$**-
Clerk Bill* tiSffiffii*-^*^-
'Mr. Shearer reported-back the clerk of
courts fee bill with ah amendment strik
ing out the section relating to payme nt of
the fees to the county treasurer, as that
was* carried in another bill. H e sought
MARCH 31f 1903
DAYTON BUILDING, 716=718 NICOLLET AVENDE.
to have it passed under suspension ol the
rules, but deferred it at the request of
Mr. Smith. Mr. Shearer also reported
out the other two bills relating to the
clerk's office, one providing for monthly
statements of fees, and the other for pay
ment of the fees into the treasurer's
Accountant's Bill Turned Down.
The house turned down by a vote of 50
to 32, the bill of Wallace Hines, the ex
pert accountant employed by the public
accounts committee to examine the state
capitol commission, state treasurer, and
public examiner. The bill amounted to
51.1C1.T5, ana was at the rate of $10 a day.
with $15 for days when evening work was
done. Mr. Armstrong moved a reconsid
eration, urging that the bill was agreed to
by an authorized committee, and the
house could not afford to go back on its
bills. The resolution was reconsidered,
and will be taken up again to-morrow.
For an Immigration Bureau.
The second new bill to-day was by Mr.
Oleson, at the request of the governor.
It provides for a state bure au of immigra
tion to consist of the governor, state
treasurer and ' state auditor, who are to
employ a commissioner at $3,500 salary.
An annual appropriation of $15,000 is pro
A recess was taken until 3 o'clock. The
Buck DfH was set for a special order at
2:30, and a motion was made to meet at
that time, but the Ramsey county mem
bers declared the house had agreed to
take up the capitol bill at 2 o'clock, so
that hour was fixed.
When the house met to take up the
Buck board of control bill this after
noon, there was every prospect that it
would pass. There is considerable poli
tics as well as business in the fight. The
state administration is opposing it and
this has brought the anti-Van Sant lead
ers to work hard for the bill. Congress
men Tawney and Putinan were in St.
Paul to-day using their influence for the
-bill as well as Former Congressman Heat- "
wole. In view -of the direction the fight
has taken, it is freely predicted that Gov
ernor Van Sant will veto the bill.
An Anti -Vaccination Hearing.
A public hearing will be given the ad
vocates ' of the Gregory anti-vaccination
by the senate this evening.
ing "Will be held-in the senate chamber at
8 o'clock and all those interested are in
vited to be present. It is believed' that
the Gregory bill will fail to pass the sen
ate, as this body, about a month ago, by
a decisive vote, refused to pass a bill
couched in the identical language of the
Fred. D. Young S Co.
W e hav adjusted our fire loss. W e will inaug
urate a sale of wonderful proportions within two
or three days at our temporary location
Buck Bill in Afternoon.
NEW HOUSE BILLS.
H. F. 882, Dorsey (by request of governor)
To prohibit bucket bhops and bucket shopping.
H. F. 883, OlesonCreating a state board of
immigration and appropriating $l',0O0 therefor.
Eczema, No Cure, No Pay.
Your druggist will refund your money if
Pazo Ointment fails to cure ringworm, tet
ter, old ulcers and sores, pimples and black
heads on the faee and all skin diseases. 50c.
liny Tonfc Tablets
chocolate coated tab
lets, so -small and
pleasant that they re
mind you of a breath
scent : but the delicate
coat covers a prescrip
tion that surely cures
put up in little
aluminum boxes, as
unique as the medi
cine, that slip into
the purse or vest
pocket, easily as a
coin. :- -,*. -
why not try?
late coated tabletsfor a.
-* quarter. For sale in every
- Minneapolis drug store. If you
live outside the City and caa-
, not get Iron-Ox Tiny Tonic
Tablets, send address an
y druggist's namyour e to The Iron-Od x
Js- Remedy Co., Detroit, Mich .,
\r~? and one.'full site package will
^ be seat you, free.
# The hear-
About 300 pair of odd lots and f \ Q
broken sizes in ladies $2.50 and yrir,
$3.00 shoes, to close ' v*^
Ladies' $2.50 and $3.00 Patent
leather dress shoes, strictly
modern shapes, all sizes
Ladies' genuine Goodyear welt lace shoes,
ew Cuban heels and patent /** -g g~\ O
tips, all sizes nd widths Cto J% *#^
EE a regular $3 shoe for V - - ^ -^
Free-A beautiful 1903 Art Calender, to any
one asking for it.
V SUCCESS :
HS ITS INDIVIDUALITY.^
UNIFORMITY PREVAILS IN
AND GOODNESS - - - S
'"AlWAYS THE SAME\
\GOO D OLDM/at\
7-" FOROLDANDYOUNG. ^
PROPOSALS FOR INDIAN SUPPLIESDE
partment of the Interior. Office of Indian
Affairs. Washington. D. C. March 4. 1908.
Sealed proposals. Indorsed "Proposals for beef,
flour, etc..'* as the case may be. and directed to
the Commissioner of Indian Affairs. 265-297
South Canal street. Chicago, 111., will be re
ceived notil J o'clock p. m.. of Tuesday, April
21. 1908, for furnishing for the Indian service,
beef, flour, bacon, leans, coffee, sugar, rice.
tea and other articles of Bnbsisten-e also for
boots and shoes, crocerles. soap, baking powder,
crockery, agricultural implements, paints, oils,
glass, tinware, wagons, harness, leather, shoe
findings, saddlery, etc.. hardware, school and
medical supplies, and a long list of miscellane
ous ar.t!cles. Seale'd proposals. Indorsed, "Pro
posals for Wanltets, -woolen and cotton goods.
clothing, etc.," as the case may be, and di
rected to the Commissioner of Indian Alfa Ira
Nos. 119-321 Wooster street. New York City,
will be received until 1 o'clock p. m., of Tues
day. May 10.1903, for furnishing for the Indian
service, blankets, woolen and cotton goods,
clothing, notions, hats and cap*. Bids must
be made out on government blanks. Schedules
giving all necessary information for bidders
will be furnished on application to the Indian
office. -Washington, D. C : the United States
Indian warehouses, 119-121 Wooster street. New
Tork City 265-267 South Canal street. Chicago,
m.: ftl.n Howard street. Omaha. Neb. fi02
S Seventh 6t. St. Louis. Mo. the Commissaries
of Subsistence, U. S. A., at Cheyenne. Wyo..
and 8t. Paul. Minn. the quartermaster, U. S.
army, Seattle, Wash. the postmasters at Sioux
t'ify. Tucson. Portland. Spokane and Tacoma
and the Manufacturers and Producers' Asso
ciation of California, San Francisco. Cal. Bids
will be opened at the- hour and days above
stated, and bidders are invited to be present at
the opening. The department reserve* the
right to determine the point of delivery and to
reject any and all bids, or any part
bid. W. A. Jones, Commissioner. r#^=
1316 6th st 6. Telephone 206.
and HAY FEVER
CLIMATES WEAR OUT. Last year's r
snrt may not relieve yon tbis year, Sraotes,
Sprays, "Specifics" and sll- "Reliefs" eventu
ally lose power to relieve they never cure.
Whereas, our treatment removes the
CAUSES of Asthma and Hay Fever so thor
oughly from the blood and nervous system
that pollen, dust, odors, smoke or anything
else cannot bring back tne attacks. It im
proves appetltp. and
mi health untinutritioncan l you slwepentirenight-Benlalth
on one pillow, eat freely and endure serere
exposure without the slightest return of
symptoms. We cure (not just relieve), and
you remain cured. You never need any
more Relier" me^UcInee after completing
our treatment. We completely and perma
nently cure, even when all other efforts have
failed. We have had over 52,000 Asthma
and Hav Fever patients. Write now for
BOOK 89. sent FREE, explaining all about
our treatment, witn reports of many interest
ing cases. Address P. HAROLD HATES,
Buffalo, K. Y.
H M A