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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 22, 1902, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-02-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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/*IIWiE£P<>LISfIEWS
THEIR WORK ENDED
STATE EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION
CLOSED A SUCCESSFUL
MEETING
3. LEICHT ELECTED PRESIDENT
Proposition to Establish an Insnr
ance Association Is Defeated—
Many Thought Old Line In
surance Preferable.
The labors of the Minnesota editors,
who have been meeting at the West
hotel for two days, were finished yester
day afternoon after the election of of
ficers for the ensuing year.
The following officers were elected:
President Joseph I>eicht, Winona Herald;
first vice president, H. C. Miller, St. Peter
Free Press; second vice president, Henry
R. Cobb, Park Rapids Enterprise; third
vice president. A. M. Welles, Redwood
Reveille; treasurer. David Ramaley, A. O.
U. W. Guide. St. Paul; secretary, C. P.
Stine, St. Paul. Executive committee, F.
J Meyst, Minneapolis; H. P. Hall, St.
Paul, and O. C. Whitney, St. Paul.
The morning session was taken up prin
cipally in considering a resolution that
was offered by H. S. Saylor, of Buffalo,
asking for the appointment of a com
mittee of three with authority to in
corporate suon an association "after in
surance to ihe amount of $100,000 on ma
terial and printing ofhee buildings owned
by the publishers of newspapers in Min
nesota had been subscribed." 1.-c reso
lution also provided that ..ie committee
be authorized to draw funds not to exceed
$100 from the association treasury.
As soon as this resolution was present
ed a number of editors were on their feet
in a moment and wished to be heard In
opposition to such a proposition. C. F.
Mac Donald. of the St. Cloud Times, said
that It would be a grave mistake for the
association to go into any such a plan,
as they were organized primarily for
social purposes, and for them to.stand
sponsor for an insurance organization
would be going out of their sphere.
C. S. Mitchell, of the Alexandria Post,
said that he always found it good busi
ness policy to get his insurance from old
line companies and let mutual affairs
alone. Mr. Day. of the Fairmont Sentinel.
was in favor of any scheme to defeat the
insurance trust, as an adjunct to the as
sociation, as he was of the opinion that
such a plan would only result in dis
organization. P. V. Collins and many
others were opposed to the plan on gen
eral principles.
Mr. Saylor who presented the resolution
said that he had been a member of the
association for seven years, and he could
not see where he derived any beneht
from it, and it was his opinion, that if
the editors of Minnesota had brains
enough to get out newspapers they ce*r
tainly ought to have business ability
enough to form an insurance association,
and look after the matter of their own
insurance, which certainly could be done
at a much less figure than they were pay
ing others at the present time to look
after it for them.
From remarks which followed appar
ently Mr. Saylor was the only one who
had not derived any benefits from the
organization, as there were, a number
who testified to the influence that body
wielded in the securing of beneficial laws,
and there was a committee before the
legislature at the present time whose ob
ject was to get through legislation that
would increase the revenue of printers in
the statfl.
A resolution was adopted approving the
position taken by Edwin C. Madden In
illation to the stand he has taken in the
correction of abuses in second-class ma.a
matter. A copy of these resolutions wiiT
be sent to him as well as the the state's
representatives at Washington. A res
olution was adopted heartily seconding
the invitation extended to the National
Educational association to meet in Min
neapolis in June, 1902.
The report of the executive commit
tee recomniendir.tr that next year's outing
be made to Georgian bay. The date was
set June 7, and it is understood that the
oypense, of the trip will not be to exceed
S2O.
A resolution was adopted extending a
vote of thanks to the newspapers, and
till who have been Instrumental in making
the present meeting such a pronounced
success. Tt was unanimously adopted.
The entertainment accorded the ladies
ye sterday was a success in every n
They visited tho university, and were en
tertained while there with a musical pro
gramme given by the Ladies' Thursday
Musicale In the chapel. The programme
was redeived with great enthusiasm, and
President Northrop voiced the apprecia
tion of all of the audience. Following
the- programme President Northrop in
formally received the visitors in his of
lice, after which guides took the party
in groups around the campus.
Most of the visitors left last evening
for their homes. There are a few. how
ever, who will stay over in the city a
few days longer, before returning to
help the "dcvii" get out next week's is
sue of the paper, at which time they will
rive suitable expression as to the man
r.er in which they were cared for while
tl ey were guests In the city.
WILL MAKE SOME CII \\(;ES.
Board of Corrections and Chnriti«?«t
Will Show Tlieir Authority.
The board of corrections and charities
will meet ia special session next Monday
evening, at which time many important
matters dealing with the city hospital
and the workhov.se will be fixed up. It
is understood that there is a plan to
make Dr. Nelson remove his residence
outside of the hospital, and Supt. McDon
ald wil be asked to remove his domicile
away from the workhouse.
The board will then move patients from
Hie present contagious ward at the work
house to the building that has been usea
by the superintendent as his residence
tmd will use it until the completion of
a new contagious ward, which will be
placed in charge of the city physician
for the .\ Torth side.
It is also the purpose of the board to
employ a purchasing agent for the hos
ritfvl, andi in ease the city physician does
not agre'l with him he can appeal to the
board.
Ttnlph En.stmnn Gels Promotion.
Ralph Eastman has been appointed con
tracting freight agent of the Minneapolis
FREE TO WEAK HEN
OUR SIO VACUUM ORGAN DEVELOPER.
A limited number to be given away to readers of this paper. i#w S^v
THEREFORE WRITE TODAY. 17 %$&
Our Vacuum Organ Developer combined with our Celebrate! L - m*%
Bovine Testine cures where everything else has failed and the le©'W€
patient has given up in despair, it restores small, weak or- 'tl~7> W%31
gans, lost power, faillnp manhood, drains, night losses, errors ,Uffi. j£^F l
of youth, etc. Stricture and varicoosie cured in Ito 4 weeks by "&iW&s&w*m
this treatment. This marvelous appliance has astonished the VB^^^^%l
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from the first day. It is applied directly to the parts, stopping y[ JBm
those constant drains and night losses as if by magic. It WMll n ifflrMßß
makes no difference how severe the case may be or of how long
standing. •:■ :<:■£
DISPAIR WOT, THERE IS STILL HOPE F®RYOU.
It is as sure to yield to this treatment as tha sun is to rise The blood is the lif<»
the fertilizer of th e human body. Our instrument forces the blood nto circuLtion
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In every village and hamlet throughout the whole Northwest many no rtn?,>ff
among your own friends and neighbors. Mention this paper. - aouDt,
THE GUARANTY DOCTORS
& St. Louis railway in Minneapolis, vice
Raymond Kelly, resigned.
Mr. Eastman was formerly chief clerk
for superintendent Hastings, of the Min
nesota Transfer Railway company.
TOOK HIM FOR A BURGLAR.
Told the Officers He Was Master of
the House.
An unknown person was seen to enter
a, house early yesterday morning at
Eleventh street and Mary place, and the
fact was telephoned to police headquar
ters. The officers were dispatched to the
scene and, after watching both entrances
to the building for about an hour, they
determined to rouse the inmates and find
out something about it.
They were admitted, by the woman, and
she grew quite nervous when she was in
formed that someone was in the house
and no doubt had by that time secured
all her valuables. A thorough search was
made, every room was looked into with
out discovering anyone until one of the
officers opened a closet door, and there
was a man, who informed them that he
was the master of the house.
He was taken before the lady, who
"recognized him as her husband, and then
informed the officers that she and her
husband had quarreled some time ago
and that he had left, and this was the
first time she had seen or heard from him
since his departure. At first she did not
wish to have anything further to do with
him. but finally she decided that as she
had loved him at one time she might oe
able to do so again.
It appears that he entered the ho ise
through a basement window, and, had
spent some time cleaning his clothes with
gasoline within a few feet of a burning
gas jet. The man appeared to be slight
ly demented.
COMMITTEES ARE NAMED.
Those Who Will Have Charge of
Commencement Exercises.
President Leo O. Kellogg, *f the uni
versity senior class, called a meeting of
the members yesterday afternoon and
announced the committees who will have
charge of the class events in the com
ing spring.
The committees for the senior promen
ade consist of:
General chairman. Aruthur N. Collins;
arrangements, Charles J. Brnad and H.
D. Campbell; decorations, W. D. Galvin,
K. B. Kellogg, R. p. Gillette and Miss
Junite Williams; programme, F. E. Reed
and Miss Swett; music, H. C. Moody; re
freshments, Norman C. I.md; press, H. F
Horton and Bruce F. Harris.
Patronesses, Mrs. J. C. Wyman. Mrs.
H. C. Carr and Miss Mary Harrington.
For class play James Stanley is gen
eral chairman. The authors of* the play
are to be George E. Silloway, Miss Hel
en Fjsh and Miss Mary Sanford.
The subcommittees are: Assignments
of parts, Miss Alice Dugan, Mr. Campbell,
Mr. Silloway. Miss Sanford and Miss
FL«h; properties, W. A. Alexander, E L
Dills and Misses Abbott, Towler and
Wb.ee. ton; press and advertising, Jay 1.
Durand.
A special committee was appointed for
the designing and publication of com
mencement invitations.
The committee to request the faculty
in the name of the senior class to ap
pear in class and gowns on commence
ment day consists of W. D. Galvin Mr
Bcj.ner and Miss Folk.
CITY BUYS HORSES.
Purchase Sixteen From Barrett A
Kirn merman at sj?18*» Apiece.
Ih« city council fire department com
mittee purchased sixteen horses yester
day from Barrett & Zimmerman, 'of the
Midway district.
The firm submitted what the commit
tee deemed the lowest bid. to-wit: $185
a head for the horses and the priv
ilege of -sixty days' trial by the fire de
partment before acceptance.
The aldermen inspected the horses and
selected sixteen. Eight of these sixteen
havo already been in the service of the
city's fire department for three or four
months, and are among those that were
returned when Aid. Dwyer blocked their
purchase on the ground that the trans,
action was not authorized by a majority
ot the fire committee.
The committee picked out eight more
and, as it was given full power to act'
the purchase is aa good as made if the
horses stand the trial.
CHANGED THEIR MINDS.
County Commissioners Willing Sher
iff's Salary Commence Immediately.
The board of county commissioner met
yesterday and have withdrawn their ob
jections to the bill that is now to be
presented to the legislature which pro
vides for the placing of the sheriff's
office of Hennepin county on a salary
basis. The principal objection which the y
made was to having the salary commence
immediately upon passage of the- bill
claiming tHat there were not enough
funds at their disposal to do this and
asked that the bill, if passed, become ef
fective Jan. 1, 1903.
Tiny have written a communication to
the Hennepin delegation to the effect that
if the money can be raised in some wav
they are satisfied to have the bill be
come effective at once.
UEMIHRER IS OVERR(LED.
Tontine Case Will Be Tried on It*
Merits.
Judge McGee yesterday filed his decis
ion overruling the demurrer interposed
by the Tontine Savings association to
the information of the state in the ac
tion to declare its charter forfeited
Tse case is set for trial on its merits
Tuesday morning.
In the memorandum attached to the
order, Judge McGee stated that if the
facts alleged in the information and de
nied by the defendant's answer are true
they disclose facts that show that if th,»
Tontine Savings association's business is
conducted along such lines it should not
be permitted to continue to exist as a
corporation in the state of Minnesota
MADE SOME CHANGES.
Milwankee Railway Promotes Sev-
era! of Its Employes
George W. Blair, formerly commercial
agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St
Paul railway at Cleveland, Ohio, has
been appointed division freight and pas
senger agent of the same line at Cedar
Rapids. lowa, vice D. C. Jones de
ceased.
F. W. Barnes, who has been traveling
freight agent for the-Chicago. Milwaukee
& St. Paul railway in Minnesota, has
been promoted to Commercial agent of
the same line at Cleveland.
Died at a Ripe OJd Ago.
Mrs. Ruth W. Kimball, aged ninety-two
and a resident of Minneapolis for thirty
THE ST. FAUt, UL,UBIS, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1902.
years, died at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. A. A. Sto.ier, 1410 Second avenue
sefcuth. Mrs. Kimball is survived by five
children. Her husband was killed in the
pineries about twenty-five years ago,
since which time she has made her home
with her children.
The funeral will be held from the home
of L. Kimball, 2G33 Girard avenue, Sun
day afternoon at 2 p. m.
LOOKING AFTER FIRE ESCAPES.
Building Inspector Says Ordinance
Must Be Complied With.
Building Inspector Houghton has been
very busy during the past month looking
up buildings that are without nreeseapes.
So • far this year eighteen have been put
in place. Mr. Houghton says that he
finds the ordinance is being lived up to
very well in the city, and the cases where
he has had to order them put up are
where buildings have lain vacant for a
number of years and are now being oc
cupied.
In some cases the owners of the prop
erty think that the inspector is a trille
too exacting in his demands for escapes,
and appear to think that there must be
some financial interest at the bottom of
the inspector's zeal. In the year 1901
there were fifty-two escapes erected in
the city.
GOPHERS VS. BADGERS.
Bosket Ball Game at "U'» Armory
i This Evening^.
The Maroon and Gold and the Badgers
will meet tonight in the Armory at S
o'clock for their annual basket ball
game. The Wisconsin team has been de
feated but twice this season. The Yale
team defeated them by a score of 35 to
20, and after playing Minnesota the
members of the Yale team said in some
respects Wisconsin was superior to Min
nesota. The game undoubtedly will he
one of the best seen at the Armors- this
year.
The line-up is as follows:
Minnesota. Wisconsin.
ck.- c Helmholz, c. (Capt.)
Deenng, r. f. (Capt.) Potter, r. f.
Holden, 1. f Schmidt, l. f.
Kiefer O r Pierce, r g Faust, r. g.
Irr. l£ n?', L s -^-V Bartlett. 1. g
Ofi.cials: Roberts, Lindsay, umpires-
Men ten, referee.
SO FLOUR WAR I3IMIXEXT.
Minnennolis Millers Say Flour War
, Story Untrue.
pm&i re?x° rtt. < flour war between the
£,'!! th y"wash£ur" Flour Mills company
and the Washburn-Crosby company, of
rhfro 0 y ' 'srmch5 rmch ad its inception in
an o^ f. nd WhiCh no doubt was wired
all over the country, proved but a bub-
The managers of the above concerns
riedetf l eft n .yesterday and they both ™
rued that it was the intention of either
firm to slaughter prices on flour in order
to .secure trade. The relations of the
two concerns in the past have alw/vs bl"n
Plf^nt. and while there has always bleu
ssjsa sa* a loss in sjsra
pnatically as necessary, as there was nnt
a semblance of truth "in it. Ot
KILLING DAY
IN THE HOUSE
Continued Prom First Pace.
that the code as drawn would work no
™«i? ted a half hour > but the
temper of the house, which with m a
temper of the house, which was m a
mood so skeptical that it would have re
fused good money.and the amendment was
killed by a vote almost unanimous -,v-
SSTM? 41 the Same thins on another
that t nd / ga/- n met defeat so decisive
that he facetiously announced to lh»
house: l. I have +no more amendments
along tins line to offer."
"Swift Was Short.
Mr. Sander. Sibley county, was th*
next victim. He said he thought $3,000
per year altogether too much to pay a
member of the permanent lax commis
sion and ofrered an amendment to allow
them $2,400 instead. Sander barely L
ceiyed the courtesy of debate. He was
told the state did not wish to hire cheat,
servants, and his amendment sent to the
waste basket with a whiz. Then John
son tr:ed his luck. His first amendment
provided for nothing more than two
sureties for county supervisors instead
of one. as proposed by the code. That
was easy and was, readly adopted rl hen
he proposed that the supervisors furnish
$10,000 bonds instead of $5,000. The houst
couldn't hear that on- much, and had
its wooden ear turned squarely toward
Mr. Johnson when he wanted the br<cee
apportionment raisod from 5 mills to 10
mills on the dollar. Johnson is in th»
bridge business to an extent that does
not permit his legislative duties to oc
cupy his attention exclusively, and trie
house smiled broadly. Then it sat on
Mr. Johnson's amendment.
The code did not urovide for the ap
portionment of penalties and interest on
delinquent taxes, and Mr. Jacobson,
whose attention was called to the fact
by Speaker Dowling. prepared an amend
ment to correct the error. The hou.se
was even disposed to debate that, but
after some hesitation let it go through.
The scrappy nood broke out again when
James A. Peterson moved for a recess
from noon until 2 o'clock. Mr. Umland.
Ramsey, offered a substitute for ad
journment until Monday morning. Rob
erts, who had been silently nursing his
griefs, jumped to his feet and shrieked,
"No, you don't." But they did. The
"friends" demanded .in aye and nay vote,
raid the Umland substitute, much to the
disgust of Roberts and Jacobson, was
carried by a vote better than two to one.
HOUSE DEADLOCK
IS BROKEN
AGREEMEXT REACHED OX HIM,
FOR COXSTITITIOXAL,
• AMEXDMEXTS.
The deadlock in the house committee
on judiciary over the bill for the pro
posed constitutional amendments was
broken yesterday. Mr. Roberts had hung
out tenaciously for a wide-open policy
similar to that proposed by the tax com
mission, and Mr. Dunn led the faction in
favor of restricting in the constitution
the f unctk ns of the legislature as regards
taxation.
A half dozen meetings acomplished
nothing, and yesterday Mr. Dobbins se
cured attention to his original proposi
tion for a subcommittee to be instructed
to draft a bill. A fight developed as to
ths instruction to be given the commit
tee, and the conservative element won.
The result is that last night the subcom
mittee agreed upon a bill to be reported
to the general committee Monday morn-
Ing. Except for one or two minor
changes the bill conforms almost, exactly
with the provisions of the bill originally
introduced by Mr. Dunn. In addition to
the bill dratted the subcommittee will
recommend the incorporation of clause*
providing for income taxes or the gross
earnings of public service franchfse cor
porations; securities and salaries a
graduated license tax on mortgages and a
gross earnings tax on foreign corpora
tions doing business in Minnesota. The -
members of the subcommittee, are:
Messrs. Dunn, Anderson,; Roberts and
Hickey. • The bill agreed upon is as fol
lows. „» '.* ... ' , • ■' .V .. . .:. „- ,
Section -1. The following" amendments !
to section 1, 3 and 4, of article 9, of the .
constitution of the state of Minnesota, |
are hereby severally proposed to the peo
ple of the state for their approval or re
jection, that is to say;
That section i, bt Aid article t», "be so'
amended that the same shall read as fol
lows: .!«
"Section 1. All taxes* to be raised in
this state shall be» as ; nearly equal as
may be, and any property on which
taxes are to be levjted shall have a cash i
valuation and i>u equal and uniform
throughout the state, .except as other- !
wise provided by the constitution of this
state, but the power of taxation shall
-never be surrendered, suspended or con- i
tracted away. Provided, that the legis- !
lature may, by general law, authorize '
municipal corporations to levy assess*- '
ments for local improvements upon the i
property fronting upon uuca improve- ;
ments or upon the j property benefited by
| such improvements, or both, without re
gard to a cash valuation and in such
manner as the legislature may prescribe "
That section 3, of said article 9, be
so amended that the same shall read
as follows:
"Sec. 3. Laws shall be passed taxing j
all property, except as otherwise provid- (
j en by this constitution, but public bury- ■
ing grounds, public school houses, public
; hospitals, academies, colleges, universities
and all seminaries of learning, all
churches, church property used for re
ligious purposes, and houses of worship
institutions of purely charity, public
property used for any public purpose
and personal property to an amount not
exceeding in value the sum of $300 to
every head of a household, shall by gen
eral laws be exempt from taxation."
1 hat section four (4) of said article
shpl■Sad bea ° amended ' that the same
shall read as follows:
"Section 4. General laws may be en
acted Providing for the taxation of the
nieorne of all moneys invested (except in .
united States - bonds) where, by express
contract the owner of said money re
ceives a fixed rate of interest money or
other compensation for the use and hire
of said money. Provided however, that
such tax shall not exceed twenty-five
(25) per cent of such income"
Section 2. Each 0£ the amendments
proposed in section one (1) of this act ■
shall be submitted to the people for their
approval or rejection at the general elec- :
tioni for the year one thousand nine hun
dred and two (1902) and ■ the qualified
voters of the state, in their respective i
districts may at such election vote for >
or against each of said amendments by
ballot and the returns'as to each there- I
or shall be made certified within the i
time, and such votes "canvassed and the
result thereof dec-tared, in the manner
provided- by law, with^reference to the
election of state dffi«-*s, and if it shall
appear thereupon that a majority of all"
the votes voting fat such election shall
have voted for and ratified said amend
ments, or any of the same, as provided
in the next section,:, then the governor
snail make proclamation thereof, and
such amendment or. amendments, so rati
fied, shall take effect and be in force as
a cart of the constitution. .
The foregoing, bill was prepared by the
subcommittee of the-, judiciary, pursuant
to instructions from the general commit
tee, and is complete as above set forth
except that the subcommittee intended
to put ma provision for a license fee
upon mortgages, i-which would mean
that the license fee would be in place of
the income tax provided for in said bill
nut the income tax would remain on
] the debts not secured by mortgages as
i provided in the bill. The subcommittee
Had not. however, the necessary infor
mation to properly draft this provision,
and it will be furnished by the subcom
mittee before the next meeting of the
regular committee on Monday. "There
will be presented to the general commit
tee for consideration a proposition for a
gross earnings tax upon the business of
foreign corporations conducted in this
state. Also, there will be presented to
the general committee a .proposition to
levy a graded or progressive tax upon
salaries of persons in excess of 000 not
to exceed !■ per cent,per annum of the
gross income. Also, a proposition for a
gross earnings tax on public service cor
porations will be submitted in the follow
in language:
"The legislature shall by general law
provide for taxing all personal property
and franchises of alt public service cor
porations exercising or enjoying- any
right, privilege or franchise, granted by '
the public or municipality, -by providing
for an income tax on the gross earnings
of such corporation, which tax shall be
in addition to the tax paid-by suet cor
porations on any real estate" owned by
them, and the revenue raised by such
™ssL.earnings tax shall- be apportioned
and divided between the state and coun
ty and municipality where the business
of such corporation is carried on, in the
same manner as the revenues in said
county and municipality are divide
The rate of. such gross earnings n-av b«
graded or changed by the lgislature!" "
SENATE KEPT BUSY
PASSED MANY BILLS AXD AE.
CEIVEI) XEW CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS
BOBLETER MATTER UP AGAIN
Bill Providing Funds for Public Ex
aminer Is Passed—Minnesota Sen-
ators Irged to Support Oleo
margarine Bill.
For the second time in the history of
the present session of the senate, Senator
Baldwin has introduced a constitutional
amendment providing: for the taxation of
foreign corporation?. The amendment in
troduced by the senator from Duluth yes
terday is the same as the one introduced
earlier in the session which has disap
peared completely. AY here it is nobody
appears to know. The last heard of it
was in the committee room, when the
judiciary committee to which it was re
ferred turned it over to the subcommittee
on constitutional law. The subcommittee
met and when .s session was over Sen
ator Balwin's measure was absent.
Senator Sivright yesterauy introduced a
constitutional amendment which provides
for the tonnage taxation on ore taken
out of the mines in the state. The
amendment empowers the legislature at
its discretion to impose a tonnage tax on
all iron ore mine in lieu of a land tax
on the land from which, the ore is ex
tracted. It further provides that the
legislature may lay a tax on either the
output or the land, or both. The amend
ment also gives the legislature the power
to provide the i. anner in which any or
all taxes upon mineral lands the output
shall be distributed.
A resoluuon was passed asking the Min
nesota delegation in congress to support
the oleomargarine bill. The resolution
had its origin in the house and was pass
ed yesterday in the senate, under a sus
pension of the rules. There was no de
bate on the resolution other than the in
quiry by Senator McGovern which bill it
had reference to—tlie one introduced by
Representatives McCieary, or Tawney's.
Senator Knatvold, the sponsor of the
resolution in the senate, was unable to
inform him.
The BobleteT bill was resurrected from
the table on the motion of Senator J. D.
Jones, which provided that the chair
should appoint a committee of five to
have hearings on the question, and like-'
wise to listen to all.reasons why the ap
propriation of $3,000 "snould not be made.
This makes the third appearance of this
bi-i in the senate. "When it was first in
troduced it passed .the upper bcay without
any opposition. T»| #ext day a move
ment was begun fcp*st it, and the bill
was then recalldfclffen the house and
reconsidered. Thff*eij;on for the recall
and subsequent ■fcfiJpderation was the
statement made SflW former Treasurer
Bobleter received fjypelest from the banks
in which he hafl' invested the state's
money. The baivfe failed during the
panic and the st&ie test on some of its
investments. The"\rie4cis of the bill claim
that the former treasurer was only doing
what had been the cuCom in not only this
state but in Wisconsin.
Senator. Young introduced a memorial
to congress asking for the passage of
Senator Nelson's bill strengthening the in
terstate commerce law. Two memorials
also came up from the house, one asking
for an army post at Crookston, the other
NOT A DOLLAR NEEi BE PAID
■h^ - «£Bk < For Medicine or Treatment Unless Cured,
. .faftJHßh; saPl'■^'■'- . We ere Specialists for
iL*X W Disease* of I HE* HI I Exclusively.
y xSJT JL &? Your »9 Wen. flllddlo-Bged Man. Old Men.
«%, Mr*" iWknwT Nervous Debtlity. Lost Hanhood, nervous, despondent or un-
Jlilii^^fe/MWjSsL fit f? r business or marrrlae©, result of errors, milky urlno. organic
m^^M^u^jfl^^M weakness, aversions, etc.. powsr restored, a radical curs, Blood
ym Hl^^^ Hp| Poison (Syphlis), ail stegss. cured for life, by safe msans, sores
■<&&■ CEI mam on .body, limbs. •In mouth and throat soon disappear, and your
"TV""""*"* fwx-tr syphlis cured without mercury In loss time than at Hot Springs.
/ Dr. AUred L. Cole. Urinary and Bladder ajlments quickly cured. Painful, Difficult,
.... . , _ , Tcp frequent or Bloody Urine; also Private Urinary Matters,
van cccele cured in 5 days; no cutting or palp.
If you cannot can, full parfc Jars, riving mods of treatment, price, terms, etc., will be mailed
In plain envelope. No medlclns sent unless ordered.
m. ALFRED L. COLE AND COUNCIL OF PHYSICIANS.
The Largest and Pest Equipped Medical Institute of this kind in the Northwest.
City papers will prove longest established practice. See back numbers
of the Globe. Be convinced.
24 WASHINGTON AVENUE SOUTH, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Office Hours—© a. m. to sp. hi. and 7to 8:3O p. m. Sundays— a. in.
to 12:.*:O p. m.
FREE X-RAY EYVMINATIOiN DAILY.
Excursion Tickets
———— TO
Southern Winter Resorts
NOW OIN SALE.
TlnSffif fiffSpOC——4Oo ROBERT ST. (Hot«l Ryan), ST. PAUL.
I lUCVDI UHEuCO 414 NICOLLET AYE., MINNEAPOLIS.
indorses Senator Hoar's bill which pro
vided for the limitation of the meaning
of the word "conspiracy" ana also the
use of "restraining orders and injunc
' The latter was brought to the at
tention of the legislators by the labor
unions.
The senate passed Senator McGill's bill
providing for a salary of $1,500 a year for
clerks of boards of county control in
counties of 50.0C0 inhabitants, under a sus
pension of rules. This applied solely to
St. Louis county, as Hennepin and Ram
sey have no such official.
There was an exchange of senatorial
pleasantries between Senator Brower and
Senator Ives over the bill appropriating
$11,500 for the deficiency in the office of
the public examiner. Senator Ives
wanted to know if there was any more
expense under the present incumbent
than under former Examiner Pope. Sen
ator Brower responded that the former
examiner had exhausted all the funds
during the first five months they became
available.
"All right." said Senator Ives, "I knew
all along that the office needed more
money."
The entire senate calendar was passed,
with ihe exception of one bill by Senator
McGovern. The bill provided for the le
galization and confirmation of village
ordinance contracts, and grants of fran
chise for water works, and othfr public
utilities. It was passed over at the sug
gestion of Senator McGovern. The fol
lowing senate files were on the calender:
S. F. 13, McGovern—Legalizing unions
of legal nswspapers, or the attempted
unions thereof.
S. F. 12, Underleak—Legalizing the filing
of affidavits and proofs relating to the
foreclosure of mortgages.
S. F., Benedict—Relating to the appro
priation of money for the heating plant
of the normal school at Mankato.
S. F. 6, Snyder—Legalizing acknowledg
ments of conveyances and other Instru
ments and the record thereof.
S. F. 34, Sivright—Repealing the tax on
dogrs.
S. F. 37—Schaller—Legalizing certain
sheriff's certificates of sale and the rec
ord thereof.
The following were the house files:
H. F. 14, Nichols—Fixing the time for
holding the term of court in Pipestone
county.
H. F. 2fi, Grass —Appropriating money
for the building: of bridges in Murray
cruntv.
H. F. 2, Dowling—Appropriating $.00 for
a bridge across Hawk creek In Renville
county.
H. F. 24, Schwarg— Relating to -wagon
bridge in the town of Claremont.
There was the usual 'Friday debate as
to the adjournment yesterday. The sen
ate took the limit and decided not to
meet until Tuesday at 10 o'clock. The
original motion was made by Senator
Somerville, and wa's opposed by Senator
Miller. It was evident from the start
that th? majority of the senators did not
think they could do anything with the
tax bill before Tuesday, and the vote on
adjournment was for Tuesday by a large
majority.
The following are the new bills intro
duced yesterday
S. F. No. 54. Young—Memorial to con
gress asking that the powers of the inter
state commerce commission be increased
as proposed in the Nelson bill.
S. F. No. 55. Nixon—To legalize certain
Heating indebtedness of villages and au
thorizing the issue of bonds with which
to fund the same.
S. F. No. SC, Schaller—To correct a
clerical error in the peddler's license, bit?
of 1901.
S. F. No. 57, Sivright—Proposing an
nmendment to article 9 of the constitu
tion.
S. P. No. 58, Baldwin—Proposing a con
stitutional amendment providing for the
taxation of foreign corporations doing
business in Minnesota.
S. F. No. 59. Snydor—To amend the Tor
rens land registration law.
S. F. No. fiO. "Everett—To legalize the in
corporation of cities under certain cir
cumstances.
OASTOXIIA.
Bears the jO 8 Kind You Have Always Bought
CONTRACT WORK.
Grade Dell wood Place.
Office of the Board of Public Works.
City of St. Paul. Minn., Feb. 19th, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D.
1902. for the grading and curbing of TJell
wopd Place, from Cable street to Mar
garet street, in said city, according to
plans and specifications on file in the
office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties,
in a sum of at least twenty (20) per
cent or a certified check on a bank of
St. Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10)
per cent of the gross amount bid, must
accompany each bid. Said check shall be
made payable to the Clerk of said
Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BRONSON,
Clerk board of Public Works.
Feb.20,1902-10t
City Comptroller's Office,
St. Paul, AJinn., February 21st, 1902.
The amount of funds of the City of St.
Paul on hand at the close of business this
day and where deposited, as follows:
Merchants' National $101,987.85
National German-American 'SS 789.51
Capital 40]0<12.23
St. Paul National 95,049.03
Scandinavian-American 35.601.63
Union 40.033.84
State , 6.158.07
New York interest" account 15,502.55
Local coupons account 17,121.81
Vault 140.85
Total $446,387.43
J. J. McCARDT,
i City Comptroller.
[jßufTingTonl]
Route
CONTRACT WORK.
Pave Payne Avenue, From Beaumont
Street to North Line of Lanson
Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul. Minn., Feb. 19, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D
1002, for the paving of Payne avenue, from
Featimont street to the north line of
Lawson street, in said city, according to
plans and specifications on file in the' of
fice of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty (20)' per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of
the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made
payable to the Clerk of said Board
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BROXSOX.
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb 20-1902-10t
CONTRACT WORK.
Pave College Avenue.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 19th, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office," in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A D
1902, for the paving of College avenue,
from Third street to Wabasha street, in
said city, according to plans and specifi
cations on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent or
a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sura of at least ten CIO) per cent of
the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said chock shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BRONSON,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb. 20-1902-10t.
COXTRAfJT WORK.
Pave South Robert Street Front ilie
Bridsre Over the Chicago Great
Western Railroad Tracks to tli<»
South Line of Concord Street aii'l
Concord Street From South Robert
Street to Ada Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works.
City of St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 19th, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Beard of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D
1902, for the paving of South Robert
street, from the bridge over the Chicago
Great Western Railroad tracks to the
south line of Concord street, and Con
cord street from South Robert street to
Ada street, in said city, according to
plans and specifications on file in the
office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sum of at least twenty <20) per cent
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of
the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BRONSON.
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb. 20-1902-10t.
CONTRACT WORK.
Sewer on George Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works
City of St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 10, 1902
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 27th day of February, A
D. 1902. for the construction of a sewer
en George street from Winslow avenue
to Bidwell street, in said city, according
to plans and specifications on file in the
office of said Board
A bond with at least two (2) sureties
in a sim of at least twenty (20) per
cent, or a certified check on a bank of
St. Paul, in a sum of at least ten (10)
per cent of the gross amount bid must
accompany each bid. Said check shall
be made payable to the Clerk of said
Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President
Official: C. H. BRONSON,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb.l4-1902-10t
CONTRACT WORK.
Pave Robert Street, From the XortU
Line of Fourteenth Street to tkc
North Line of University Avenue.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 19th, ISO 2.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office In said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D.
1902, for the paying of Robert street.
from the north line of Fourteenth street
to the north line of University avenue, in
said city, according to plans and specific
cations on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent or
a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in the sum of at least ten (10) per cent
of the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made
payable to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BRONSON,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb. 20-1902-10t
Proposals for Lead Pipe and Bloclc
Tin.
Office of Board of Water Commissioners,
Sit. Paul, Minn., Feb. 21, HO2.
Sealed proposals will b-e receive! at the
office of the Board of Water Cdmmission
ers of the City of St. Paul until twelve
(ii) o clock m., February 28th, ICO2 for
furnishing said Board the following-
Twenty-five (25) tons of extra strong lead
pipe, of which ten coils are to be thre>
quarters (%) inch pipe; ten cnils of orig
(1) inch, ten coils of l^-inch ten colls '>f
2%-lneh, 100 feet of 2-inch and balance to
be %-inch pipe.
Five hundred (500) pounds of best qual
ity of pig block tin.
All must be delivered at warehouse, 23
East Fifth- street, in St. Paul, freight pre
paid, by March 1, ICO2.
Payments will be made within fifteen
(15) days from date of delivery.
Bids must be made out on forms to be
obtained at this office upon application,
and no others will be entertained.
Bids rraust be accompanied by a bond
for 20 per cent of the amount bid, or a
certified check for two hundred (200) dol
lars.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
JOHN CAULFIET-D.
Secretary,
Feb. 22-1902-2t.
CONTRACT WORK.
Pave Decatnr and Bennmont Strert*.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul, Minn., February 19, 1902.
Sealed bids win be received by ..ae
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D.
l!>02, for the paving of Decatur street
from Bedford .street to Beaumont street,
and Beaumont street from Edgerton
street to Payne avenue, in said city, ac
cording to plans and specifications on file
in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent,
or a certified check on a bank of St. Paul
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent
of the gross amount bid, must accom
pany each bid. Said check shall be made
payable to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BROXSOX,
Clerk Board of Public Works
Feb. 20, 1902-10t.
CONTRACT WORK.
Pave Fort Street.
Office of the Board of Public Works,
City of St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 19th, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
nesota, at their office, in said city, until
2 p. m. on the 3rd day of March. A. D.
1902, for the paving of Fort street, from
West Third street at Seven Corners to
Tenth street, in said city, according to
plans and specifications on file in the
office of said Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent or
a certified check on a bank of St. Paul,
in a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of
the gross amount bid, must accompany
each bid. Said check shall be made pay
able to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. IT. BROXSOX,
Clerk Board of Public Works.
Feb. 20-1902-10t.
CONTRACT WORK.
Pave Payne Avenue, Lawson to Jes
samine.
Office of the Board of Public Works.
City of St. Paul, Minn.. Feb. 19. 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Public Works in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Min
resota, at their office in said city, until
-' p. m. on the 3rd day of March, A. D.
IW2, for the paving of Payne avenue,
from Lawson street to Jessamine street,
in said city, according to plans and speci
fications on file in the office of said
Board.
A bond with at least two (2) sureties in
a sum of at least twenty (20) per cent, or
a certified check on a bank of St. Paul in
a sum of at least ten (10) per cent of the
gross amount bid, must accompany each
bid. Said check shall be made payable
to the Clerk of said Board.
The said Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
F. O. HAMMER,
President.
Official: C. H. BRONSON.
Clerk Board of Public Works
Feb. 2.0-1902-lOt.
CONTRACT WORK.
Street Sprinkling;.
Office of Commissioner of Public Works
City of St. Paul, Minn.. Feb. 17, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Commissioner of Public Works of the
City of St. Paul at his office until 11
o'clock a. m. on the 3d day of March,
A. D. 1902, for the sprinkling of such
streets, avenues and boulevards, within
the City of St. Paul, during the vcar
1902. as may be ordered by the Common
Council of said city, and'in accordance
with the specifications for said sprinkling
on file in the office of the said Commis
sioner.
A bond, with at least two sureties, in
the sum of at least one thousand dol
lars, or a certified cheek on a bank in
St. Paul, of the amount of five hundred
dollars must accompany each bid. Slid
check shall be made payable to the Com
missioner of Public Works.
The right to reject any and all bids Is
reserved.
O. CLAUSSEN.
Commissioner of Public Works.
Feb. 19 to March 3.
PROPOSALS FOR SUPPLY WAGOJiS.
Office Board of Fire Commissioners,
St. Paul, MJnn., Fob. 20, 1902.
Sealed bids will be received at this of
fice until Wednesday, March sth, 1902, at
4 o'clock p. m.. for furnishing and deliv
ering to the Fire Department of this city
two (2) supply wagons. Specifications
therefor will be furnished bidders on
application to the Chief Engineer or Sec
retary of the Board, these wagons to bo
made in St. Paul. Al! bids to be sealed
and marked "Proposals for Supply
Wagons," and directed to the undersgn
ed. A bond will be required for the faith
ful performance of the contract. The
Board reserves the right to reject any or
all bids.
By order of the Bofir.i.
WM. O'GORMAK.
Secretary.
Feb. 21-1902-Ct.
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of the moat obstinate cases of Gonorrhoea
and Gleet, guaranteed in from 3 to 6
days; no other treatment required. -
Sold by all druggists.
Oppression, Suffocation, Neuralgia, etc., cured by
ESPICS CIGARETTES.or POWDER
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eSBL CHICHESTEn'S ENGLISH
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CNNYROYAL PILLS
H -^"Tv _._ Orl^laal and Only Genuine.
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fr"*N**'«B^\ in BED and « O I<! mtull'.e bat* ■caM
T^ .-~>«;*2 itl> b'"« ribbon. Toko no -,|hcr. 'JlrTarb
T?1 *> *^ I>onjteron» Subktltutlnns ami imlUc
I / fT) tiiins. Buy of your Druz(i>>. or i'fl **. !■»
I • iff sump* ."ir Particular*, TetltmonU!*
. \T* fr »na "RciJer for Ladle*,'"••t H'»<-, tr r»«
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«bUob thin pap«. XSadlmon Squara. i'M.U.A.. l*i.
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7

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