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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 30, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

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Southern Congressman Causes a
Sensation in Wordy Passage
i in the House, f:
Ipaoial to The Journal.
Washington. June 30.Only by the
ool-headednesB of John Sharp "Williams
iwas a personal, encounter, between Kep
resentatives Sputhwiek of Albany, N. Y,.
and Bartlett of Georgia averted about
midnight. Bartlett drew a knife,
'opened it and made a threatening ad
vance toward Southwick, who stood his
ground. Mr. -Williams and Ollie James
of Kentucky, one-of the biggest men
In the house grabbed Bartlett and
forced Him down the main aisle and
away from\ Soufhwick, who seemed
anxious to get to the southerner. Bart
lett, retaining the open knife in his
hand, walked over to the democratic
aide. He appeared calm, but was white
wi th rage.
"Mr. Speaker," he said, I only de
sire to say that if the gentleman from
New York wants to interrupt me, he is
at liberty to do so in a parliamentary
and decent way."
'*'The house has no official notice of
what transpired between the gentle.-
men,'' the speaker said.
At this, Southwick, who was sitting
well down toward the front, attempted
to rise and address the speaker, but
was restrained by those sitting around
him.
Finally throwing the members aside,
Seuthwick said he had never inter
rupted the gentleman from Georgia ex
oept in a decent and parliamentary
manner. The rapping of the speaker's
gavel drowned the remainder of the
reply. The speaker and other members
made strenuous efforts to prevent the
galleries from taking the knife play se
riously. Above all. tho, could be heard
Southwick saving:
"That knife play don't terrify me
m. little."
The row was over a resolution in
troduced by Southwick to pay three
pair olerks of the house an increased
alary. There was some objection from
the democrats as the resolution did not
Jouse.e
rbvid for all the pair clerks of the
Mr. Bartlett walked down from his
eat In the rear and gained the recogni
tion of the speaker. He objected to
unanimous consent.
This apparently greatly enraged
Bouthwick, who moved over and said
something to Bartlett. Instantly Bart
lett drew back his fist as tho to strike
himi but instead put his hand in his
pocket, drawing a small pocket knife.
He opened the large blade. Instantly
lie was whisked away by Williams and
James.
TILLMAN-BAILEY TILT
Texas Senator Alludes to South Caro
llnan as, a Demagog.
Washington, June 30.In the course
of the debate yesterday on the con
ference report on the railroad-rate bill,
which was adopted, Senators Bailey and
Tillman engaged in very sharp contro
versy over the letter's denunciation of
the lawyers. This was demagogy, and
Mr. Tillman, while contending that ho
respected the attorneys of standing,
aid he had an utter contempt for
shysters and for the men who pack po
litical conventions. There was intense
Seeling for a few moments.
Senator-5'-
Tillman had called up- the
onference^ tfeport on the railroad-rate
Dill and renewed his attack upon the
pipe-line amendment as being in the
interest of the Standard Oil company.
The olash came when Mr. Tillman
interrupted Mr. Bailey.
"An attorney exclusively in the em
ploy of a railroad might," said Mr.
Tillman, "b classed with the other
employees, but the attorney who gets
a pass and does nothing else but watch
juries, rounds up the pros and cons and
do other little odd jobs, and never gets
tiiy compensation except transportation
for himself and his family is the
manpresident
I am after. I do not know what' the
senator thinks about it, but I think that
class have got no business riding on
the railroads at all unless they pay
for it, any more than any other man.''
Bailey Replies.
To this Mr. Bailey replied that he
did not regard such men as attorneys,
HADE FROfl NATIVE ROOTS.
SAFE AND RELIABLE.
That the roots of many native plants,
grrowing wild In our American forests,
possess remarkable properties for the cure
of human maladies is well proven. Even
the untutored Indian had learned the
curative value of some of these and
taught the early settlers their uses. The
Indian never liked work so he wanted his
squaw to get well as soon as possible that
she might do the work and. let him hunt.
Therefore, he dug papoose root" for he?,
lor that was their great remedy lor le--
male weaknesses. Dr. Pierce uses the
same rootcalled Blue Cohoshin his
Tavorfcp Prescription," skillfully com
bined with other agents that make it
more effective than any other medicine in
curing all the various weaknesses. and
painful derangements peculiar to women.
Many afflicted women have been saved
from the operating table and the sur-
flerce's
eon's knife by the timely use of Doctor
Favorite Prescription. Tender
ness over the lower pelvic region, with
backache, spells of dizziness, faintness.
bearing down pains or distress should not
go unheeded. A course of "Favorite Pre
scription" will work marvelous benefit
in all such cases, and generally, effect a
permanent cure if persisted in for a rea
sonable length of time. The "Favorite
Pfcscription" is a harmless agent, being
wholly prepared from native medicinal
roots, without a drop of alcohol in its
make up, whereas all other medicines^.
,put up for sale through druggists for
Woman's peculiar ailments, contain large
quantities of spirituous liquors, which
are very harmful, especially to delicate
women. "Favorite Prescription" con
tains neither alcohol nor harmful habit
forming drugs. All its ingredients are
printed on each bottle wrapper. I is a
powerful invigorating tonic, imparting
health and strength in particular tQ the
organs distinctly feminine. For weak
and sickly women, who are "worn-out,"
r debilitated, especially for women who
work in store, office, or school-room, who
it at the typewriter or sewing machine,
or bear heavy household burdens, and for
"i*nursing mothers, Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription will prove a priceless benefit
because of its health restoring and
trength-giving power.
For constipation, the true, scientific
~I2F Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
Mild, harmless, yet sure.
r*
Saturday- Evening,
CONGRESS CROWDS WORKi AT- CLOSE
GEftRGIAN MAWSH
KNIFE IN DEBATE
and Mr. Tollman gave evidences from
the^staf$ qf considerable, feeling.-and
asi he progressed his manner became'
more and more intense until he fairly
shouted -in Mr^PsUjey'% Vtace as the
two men stood racing each other and
near enough together to touch.
Mr. Bailev replied to the last re
marks by saying that such a man as
the South Carolina senator had de
scribed should not be given a pass.
"We did the best we could," replied
Mr. Tillman at the top of his voice,
"but there are so many lawyers here
who stick it out that there is no harm
for lawyers to get passes and that law
yers be excepted."
By this time Mr. Bailey had become
excited and he replied':
"There are too many demagogs who
are always talking against the law
yers
He did riot get an' opportunity to
finish the sentence, for Mr. Tillman in
terrupted, saying:
If there are any demagogs here they
must be lawyers, because the members
of this body are lawyers except "pos
sibly half a dozen."
At this juncture the vice president
found it necessary W interfere and to
insist that the senators address the
chair.
The interruption gave Mr. Bailey an
opportunitv to get his breath' and when
he resumed he was quite calm.
Mr. Bailey said:
"The senator from South .Oarolin
has many admirable qualities, but he
has some prejudices that obscure his
usual fairness and clearness. I- do not
kftfeWj what grudge he has down in
South Carolina against the lawyers.
But what he ought to do,v and nearly
all he needs to do, to, be. one of the
most useful senators of this body is to
get that cobweb out of his mind. H
performs great service he does it fear
lessly and he -does it honestly, and the
only thing him from doing
it wisely isthawkeepsthen not and he yields to
this very kind of a prejudice. I have
no patience with it. It does not be
come a man with the great intellect of
the senator from South Carolina to feed
a narrow prejudice that exists amom?
certain people against the lawyers ot
this land."
Mr. Tijlman replied, declaring his re
gard for respectable members of that
profession,' but adding: But I haT
a most infinite contempt for some of the
breed I know."
He quoted Jesus' characterization" of
the lawyers as "hypocrites," and said
the "dirty creatures who run the po
litical conventions are the men whom
he would shut off from the pass privi
lege.
Representative Cooper of Wisconsin
is to be disciplined by the house lead
ers, Speaker Cannon and Representa
tives Payne of New York, Dalzell of
Pennsylvania and Grosvenor of Ohio,
for preventing the express company
amendment from being stricken from
the railway rate bill in conference.
The first act of the leaders occurred
yesterday when Representative Dalzell
of Pennsylvania, who bears Mr. Coopor
no good will, undertook, to call Cooper
to account for changing a speech he
made yesterday. The Congressional
Record showed the speech had been re
vised, which is a privilege every mem
ber has.
Mr. Cooper had Opposed a special rule
brought in by Mr. Dalzell to allow the
consideration of conference reports
without first having them printed. It
is because of this rule xequiring print
ing, Mr. Dalzell said, ''that many
conference reports are being held up
and the business of the house delayed'
Mr. Cooper insisted in the interests
of good legislation that all conference
reports should be printed before being
considered in order that members might
have a clear understanding of exactly
what,they were., dojLngr. I making this
statement he "carefully absolved Mr.
Dalzell or any other member^1
LANE ON COMMISSION
California Man Takes
Fifer.
the Place of
Washington, June 30.The senate in
executive session confirmed the nomina
tion of Franklin Lane of California to
be a member of the interstate com
merce commission to succeed Joseph W.
Fifer of Illinois.
Opposition to reporting the nomina
tion, it was publicly stated, was based
upon the fact that if he were confirmed
the democratic members would dom
inate the commission, Mr. Lane being a
democrat.
Senator Foraker led the fight against
confirmation, contending, that Mr. Lane
lacks conservatism and is a pronounced
reformist in railroad matters.
New Men NonUnated.
The president sent the^ following
nominations to the senate:
Postmasters
South DakotaH. Heintz, Elkton
R. S. Bennett, Berresford D. W. Wil
marth, Desmet J. D. Parker, Colton
J. Reich, Scotland J. Bell, Spearfish
G. L,. Fish, Woonsoeket G. Reed, Ar
lington S. Myers, Redfield.
North DakotaD. Larin, Maryville.
Receiver of public moneys at Fargo,
N. D.J. Justin Jordan.
To be surveyor general of Idaho
Ernest G-. JEaglesor. _^
Appointments Are Confirmed.
The senate confirmed the following
nominations:
Secretary of the legation at Santiago,
ChileHenry L. James of Washington.
Postmasters: IowaI. Patterson, St. Ansgar W.
C. Williams Atlantic.
South DakotaH. Heintz, Elkton J.
Bell, Spearfish F. T. Fish, Woonsoeket.
Reform in Consular Service.
To give effect to the plans of Secre
tary Root for the reorganization of the
consular service on a merit basis, and,
as far as possible, divorcing it, from
political considerations, the president
has- issued an executive order making
important changes in the methods or
appointment and promotion^"
Consular offices salaried at more than
$2,500 are to be filled entirely by pro
motion' from the lower grades, based
.upon ability and efficiency. Vacancies
in the lowest two grades, paying sala
ries oe,
$2,00 0 and $2,50 0 per annum are
to be filled from the consular clerks,
agents and deputies who entered the
service Ufter examination, and by ap
pointmeitt of persons passing satisfact
ory examinations. .W.J-,M
No person rated at less ^than 80 per
cent is eligible for Certification, nor
any one nncteT 21 or over 50 years of
1 age.
i n't
TRUSTS UN O N fit:
IMPORTANT POINTS
OH Trust Not a "Common Car
rier" and Beef Labels Dqnjt
Bear Dates.
Jeurnal Special Srvio.
Washington, June 30.The Standard
Oil company has won its fight to retain i
control of the monopoly it now enjoys
in .the production, transportation and
refining of oil. Congress has yielded to
the ..influence exerted by this corpor
ation. The movement begun months
ago to bring this organization under
the hand of the law and the jurisdic
tion of the interstate commerce commis
sion has failed.
A originally planned and formulated
in the Hepburn bill, the Standard Oil
company was to be made a common car
rier.: and prohibited from handling its
own product. It would thus be com
pelled to relinquish either the business
of production or transportation. A the
law stands the Standard is left to pro
duce and carry its own oil just as it
has done in the past.
The Senate yesterday ratified the
work of the rate bill conferees, leaving
the Standard Oil company to perpetu
ate and enjoy its monopoly, after a long
debate in which some severe criticisms
were expressed. There was no division
on the final vote and it will never be a
matter of record as to what senators
supported the Standard Oil. A joint
resolution was later adopted providing
that the bill shall take effect sixty
days after its approval by the presi
dent.
/::'i Tillman Fights.
Senator Tillman, who refused to sign
the conference, report because the
Standard Oil company was restored to
its former position of advantage and su
premacy, called up the conferences re
port. He briefly explained the changes
made and said the substitution of
"railroad companies" for "common
carriers" in the commodity amendment
is easily undeistood. Common carriers
included pipe lines, and railroads did
not., He refused to sign the report for
the same reason as announced after the
secret conference ended. He felt that
a complete surrender had been made to
the Standard Oil company in which he
could not participate.
Mr. Tillman said he would vote to ac
cept the report because a contrary
course would De construed as opposition
to the rate bill on its final passage and
applicable to all its provisions.
The beef trust, following the example
of the Standard Oil company, and but
three hours later, gained a victory also.
The agricultural appropriation bill,
with the meat inspection amendment,
as framed by the house as a substitute
for the Beveridge provision was ac
cepted by the senate. Last night the
house also agreed to the conference re
port.
The victory won by the beef trust
consists in compelling the government
to pay all the costs of the inspection
service, computed at $3,000,000 for the
first year and allowing the trust' to
fhatedon
of wrong
doing.
At the outset, of last night's session
of the senate Mr. La Follette sought to
secure a vote on his bill, but Senators
Gallinger, Carter, Foraker and Mc
Oumber urged delay. Mr. a Follette
said that if the bili should be defeated
he would show that the act is in the
face of recommendations of the indus
trial commission, the interstate com
merce commission and the president of
the United States. added that the
had commissioned him to say
that it was his earnest hope that the
senate would take action on the bill.
Mr. La Follette charged other sen
ators with preventing the consideration
and passage of his bill/arid aaid .they
must take the responsibility for scores
of railway disasters due to employees
working overtime.
Mr. Foraker moved to recommit the
bill to the committee on interstate com
merce, and Mr. La Follette moved to
lay the motion on the table. The mo
tion was declared lost.
Mr. La Follette called for a division,
and pending a settlement of the matter
the senate adjourned.
ilac their canned product labels
not give the date of inspection.
Nelson's Attitude Stated.
I for one, he added, "do not feel
like submitting, and I should not do so
if the provision had not been attached
to an appropriation bill.''
Senator McCumber said: "We have
met the enemy and we are theirs in
demnity $3,0QQ_.Q.Q0.'' He opposed the
motion"to recede from the senate's po
sition.
Both houses of congress last night
adopted the conference report on the
sundry civil appropriation bill, and that
measure now goes to the president for
signature. Mr. Hale presented the re
port in the senate. The Jamestown ex
position appropriation stays in the bill.
The appropriation of $3,000,000 for
the building of the department of state,
justice, commerce and labor was strick
en out, it being provided for in the
public building bill.
Later the report was adopted by'the
house after Mr. Tawney or Minnesota
had explained that the senate had add
ed $8,004,114. The house by holding
out reduced this amount to $4,316,000.
PRESIDENT READY TO LEAVE
Journal Special Servioe.
Washington, June
Roosevelt has made all
30.President
arrangements
Brushed Scales from Face Like Pow-
derUnderPhysicians Six Months
But Grew Worse Some Said
Face Would Be Marked for Life
No Without a Blemish,
CUTICURA REMEDIES
WORK WONDERS.
"As I was a sufferer with eczema
I write to tellyou what a great friend
I found in Cutioura Remedies. In
six months I had
tried three doctors,
but did not get any
better. It was on
my body arid on my
feet so, thick that
I could fernrcUy put
ft pia on me with-
_,, out touching ec
brii "7ri zema. My face was
covered, my eyebrows came out, and
it got in. my eye. I then we nt to
another doctor. He asked me what
I.was taking for it, and I told him
Cuticura. He said that was a very
good thing, but that he thought that
my face would be marked for lite. But
Cuticura did its work and my face is
now just as clear as it ever was.
"My brother-in-law told me about
the wonderful Cuticura remedies.
I took bis advice and got the Ointment,
Soap, and Resolvent. I washed with
the Cuticura Soap and then applied
the Ointment, and took Cuticura
Resolvent as directed. In a short
time my face began to get better, and
when I had taken one bottle *t~
Resolvent I could brush the scales7
off my face like a powder. When I
had taken four bottles my face was ag
clear as ever, i %^ir-#
I told all my friends'aboui my'
remariftible cure. I- "feel so thankful.
I want everybody M'ghd,
wide/tfc-.
know what Cuticura c4 do! I fa1
sure cure for eczema (signed) llrsl"
Emma White, 641, Cherrfer" Plac,v
Camden, N J., April 2Sl5aSJ^
Complete Extend and Internal .TwatatertMJ flay
Humor,fromFtaplMto Scraftl*, fata tencTtoJSL
MaiUdnx of Cntfcws Soap, SHc^ Oii*mnt, ML.H35E
WBt,Me. (Inform of Chocefcte
),mybehadofaUdragrf&.,X*hr~-/rs*^
FetterDrew Cfccm. Corp^ Sola P*ep3
arHaiTedFrci.''novtoCnrcxa
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
-+,J ',4,
ItMeaiis
Big Savings
for the
Family Parse/
.*y
for leaving Washington for Oyster Bay
as soon as congress adiourns. A special
train is ready for him, and if congress
adjourns by today he will leave here at
midnight and reach Oyster Bay at 10
a.m. Sunday. A special tug will con
vey him from Jersey City to Long
Island City in order to avoid a ride
across New York and by 8:30 he will
be aboard the train for Oyster Bay,
which will reach there at 10 o'clock.
FAR E
COMO
PTJEITAN MINNEAPOLIS
EXGHLSIOR LINE
''Lake Minnetonka,'' 'Excelsior Local'' or 'Excelsior Excursion'' oars
leave Minneapolis for Excelsior atr4:04, 6:04, 7:04, 8:04 a.m., and every
kalf hour to 8:04 p.m.then 9:04, 10:04, 11:34 p.m.
Leave Excelsior for Minneapolis at 6:00, 7:00, 8:00, 9:00 a.m. and every
half hour to 10:00 p.m.then 10:45 p.m. and 12:20 a.m.
CAN BE SEEN AND ENJOYED TN THE MOST COMFORTABLE AND
INEXPENTisiVE WAY TAKING ANY O THE SPLENDID
"TWIN CITY EXPRESS BOATS"
These boats are all new this season, and, like all other
Twin City equipment, they embody the latest ideas for com
fort, safety, speed and beauty.
From Excelsior to any point reached
by these Steamers, each way only
This means that you can make a delightful one hour or two
hour boat trip (according to the Toute you select)for
the small sum of
rftss^jrfatff
6ETB01TTICKII8FB0IC0HBDCT0E8 O N CABS
Connections made to and from fast electric cars at Excelsior and Deep-
haven to and from the Twin Cities.,.
'THE TWIN CITY FLEET."
EXPRESS BOATS.
HARBIET HOPKINS
WHITE BEAR STII-A.WATER
EOtCUBSiON BOATS, JJ c-
MAYFLOWER --Ms-
FEBEY BOATS.'-
ST. PAUL *l
TICKETS for this delightful excursion only
/fJune,, 30, 1906.
4.
Whet* your to(tar4o& /tedvfp
DRY GOODS CO
We direct the public attention to the detailed announcements of oar
which will appear in Hie Journal and Tribune Monday evening.
Accompanying the president on the
special train from Washington will be
Secretary Loeb, -Assistant Secretary
Atta, Clerk Netherland, Telegrapher
Ingling, Stenographers Hinman, Mc
Grew and Webster and several messen
gers frdm the White House force.
Movements of Our Statesmen.
By W. W. Jermane.
Washington, June 80.Bepresenta-
ale Starts July 2d
continuing through the 14th, and offers exceptional advant-
ages for the buying of furniture of quality,
FAST ELECTRIC CA
TO LAKE MINN ETONKi
On 8undai{.J8yisl.an(lon Wednesday.'The 4th
JUST A S GOOD A S AUTOMOBILING.
Electric Cars Will Leave Ticket Office and Waiting Room, 13 North Sixth Street, Sunday, as Follows
10 CTS.
20Cts
MINNEHAHA
PLYMOUTH
MINNETONKA
On sale at gangway of boat. Boat will call at Tonka Bay 7:45 and 9:45 P, M.
innetonka, the Big, Blue, Beautiful Water
THE TWIN CITIES' SHINIHQ SHOWPLACE
Afternoon Excursion will leave Excelsior at 3:30 P. M., calling at Tonka
|5?J^%jBay at 3:45 and 5:45 P. M. and Excelsior 6:00 P. M.
TWIN CITY BOATS are the NEWEST, SAFEST, FASTEST, BEST BOATS on the LAKE.
lJ
earanc
tive Steenerson will leave Washington
for home Sunday noon. He will deliver
an address on the Fourth of July at
Frazee.
Eepresentative Stevens left for home
last night.
Senator Clapp and Representative
McCleary go home Sunday. Mr. Clapp's
A CL E AN, SOOTLESS, SMOKELESS CINDERLESS TRIP
THROUGH GLORIOUS MEADOWS, LAKES and HILLS.
family is at Pine City, and he will
spend his summer there.
Senator Nelson will remain here un-
DEEPHAVEN LINE
"Deephaven" cars leave Minneapolis for Deephaven at &:45, 7:69 a.m.
and every hour to 8:59 p.m.
Leave Deephaven for Minneapolis at 6:50, 8:50 a.m. and every hour to
9:50 p.m.
GRAND
Twilight^-Music-^Excpion.
SUNDAY NIBKT ON BIQ STEAMER "ST. PAUL."
Leaving Excelsior at 7:30 p. m., returning at 10:00 p. m., in time to
catch fast cars for Minneapolis.
Splendid Program by Rossiter's 1st
Regiment Orchestra, as follows:
1.March, "The Heart of America" Hacker
2.Overture, "Starlight" Morse
3.Cornet Solo, 'The Holy City" Adams
.Waltz, "Babes in Toyland".'.,'..." Herbert
6.Selection, "The Mayor of Tokio" ...........1 Peters
6.A Novelette, "Laces and Graces" .Bratton
7.Gavotte, "The Dawn of Love" Bendix
8.War Songs, "Tbe Soys In Blue" Tri*nr*-"ri?in
9.Selection,"''Gospel Hymns" i,....., ...MacWe
10.Novelette, "Dainty Dames".*........ .Blake
11.Entracte, "Ohiffonnette'...-..........--............ Atherton
12.March, "Spirit of Freedom" ...*$?.".'.'...'.". .Eosch
JMm
Wf
A Most
*4*
ExtraordiBary4ff *3,
Value Giving
Eve*t
p-te$z J~\&
til some time next week to close np
his bouse.
Mr. Tawney expects to be able to
get away the first part of next week. *5
$30.00
4-
$*-*
r]
t\tSX
i'4
To Ste. Anne De Beaupre, Que., and Be
turn via the Soo lone. ~n
Tickets on sale July 8-9-10, good to
return until August 3ist, 1906. Ask at
the ticket office, 119 South Third*'.'"'
Street.
f
$
yz
B-
5

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