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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 25, 1893, Image 8

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AS BUSY AS BEES,
The House and Its Commit
tees Deeply Engrossed
in Legislation.
Numerous Important Bills
Find Their Way Into
Committee.
All Sorts of Evils May Be
Corrected if the Meas
ures Pass.
Anti-Scalper Bill to Be Con
sidered by Lawyers—
Routine and Notes.
A tremendous grist of bills, good, bad
and indifferent, was the main feature of
the house proceedings yesterday. The
run began almost at the opening and
did not cease until adjournment. It was
broken by few incidents of note. The
substitute proposed by Mr. Boggs, of
Duluth, for House File No. 00, known
ns the anti-scalper bill, was summarily
Bent to the committee on judiciary by
the house, though a majority of the rail
road committee had reported in favor of
its passage.
Several of the bills Introduced are
Important, and if passed will malce rad
ical changes in some present laws. Col.
Horton offered several bills of a mili
tary character. One of them Is designed
to put the national guard organization
in line with the regular army system
another will appropriate $1,500 annually
to each company of militia; still another
creates a commission to erect monu
ments to Minnesota troops on the battle
fields of Chickamauga and Chattanooga,
(15,000 to be expended for such purpose.
A bill by Mr. Bleecker wouid make
Insurance companies responsible for all
their agents and subagents. The same
member introduced another measure to
compel railroad companies to honor
their tickets until used.
A bill by Mr. Cairns would abolish all
protection to drinkers. It prohibits
little conveniences like screens, blinds,
ground or opaque glass, etc.. so that any
one passing on the street would have a
nice view of a person wetting his whistle
inside.
Imported Oflioeholders
will get it "in the neck," and be barred
hereafter, if a bili introduced by Mr.
McDonough is passed, lt provides that
eny office drawing a salary of $2,000 or
over can only be tilled by a resident of
the state for at least two years, and any
one appointed to such an office within
the last three years, not having been a
resident for at least three years at time
of appointment would be legislated out.
The committee on appropriations re
ported in favor of the passage of H. F.
73,t»t0 supply deficiency in the con
tingent fund of the governor's office.
11. F. 114 and 117, referred to the same
committee, was reported back to be
sent to the committee on roads and
bridges for investigation and report to
the appropriations committee.
Mr. Koerner, from the committee on
railroads, sent up majority and minority
reports, the former recommending pas
sage of Mr. Botes' substitute for H. F.
00, to abolish scalpers. Tne minority
report, signed by Chairman Koerner,
Messrs. Comstock, Howard and A. li.
Kelly, protesting against its passage.
A motion by Mr. Howard to send the
substitute to "the committee on judiciary
prevailed, despite some. opposition. This
disposes of the measure for a time.
Mr. Boggs, from the committee on in
corporations other than municipal, re
ported back 11. F. 8 and 99 with a rec
ommendation that the bills be referred
to the committee on municipal legisla
tion, which recommendations were
adopted, The same committee reported
back 1). F. 80, to amend sections 1 and
40, title 1, chapter 34, General Statutes
1866, with a recommendation that the
bame do pass its amended. Adopted.
Ground a Great Grist.
Following are the bills introduced at
yeKterdav's session:
11. F. 104,-by Mr. McEwen— To changa
pay of county offices of Renville county
from salary to fee. 'The bill was read a
eecond and third time and passed under
the suspension of the rules.
11. F. 105, by Mr. Horton— To amend
General Laws of 1883, appropriating
$1,500 per year for each militia com
pany in the state. Committee on appro
priations.
H. F. 100, by Mr. Horton— amend
the military code in certain respects.
Committee on military affairs.
H. F. 107, by Mr. Horton— To provide
overcoats and blankets for the national
guard and appropriating $10,000 there
for. Committee on military affairs.
11. F. 168, by Mr. Horton— To provide
for locating and marking the positions
of Minnesota troops in the battles of
Chickamauga and Chattanooga, and to
appropriate $15,000 for the placing of
tablets and the erection of monuments.
A commission composed of Gen. J. W.
Bishop, J. R. Batty, Axel 11. Reed,
Thomas Downs and vf. A. Hotchkiss is
named to supervise the work provided
for and to expend the money.
11. V. 109, by Mr. McDonough— To
regulate the appointment of officers in
the public institutions of Minnesota;
provides tha 1 . no oflice with a salary of
$2,000 or more attached can be held by
any man not a resident ot the state for
at least two years before appointment,
also to declare vacant any office at
present held by a person who was not
three years a resident of the state at
the time when appointed.
11. F. 170. by Mr. Wacek-Providing
for appointment of a commission to ex
amine aud report on systems of land
transfers, and appropriating $5,000
therefor. Committee on judiciary.
11. F. 171, by Mr. Cairns— Providing
that licenses for the sale of intoxicating
liquors shall be void in certain cases.
Committee on temperance.
11. F. 172, by Mr. McKnsy—Appropri
ating $7,500 to build a bridge in Sibley
county. Committee on appropriations.
11. F. 173, by Mr. Smith— To prevent
the abandonment and vacation of rail
ways, and to provide for assessment
ami collection of damages in such cases.
Committee on railroads.
The bill would prevent abandonment
of any road or station constructed partly
by public aid, subscription or bonus,
after location and opening for busi
ness.
11. F. 174, by Mr. Greer— To amend I
sect 3, chapter 0, General Laws of
1887. Committee on judiciary.
li. F. 115, by Mr. Boylan— appro
priate $900 to aid the building of a
i —
/ ROOT AND BRANCH,
I the poison in your blood, how
%4 I ever it may have come or what-
T/ ever shape it may be taking, is
J / cleared away by Dr. Pierces
Vpßf Golden Medical Discovery. It's
a remedy that rouses every or
pff y-\ gan into healthful action, purifies
ill and enriches tho blood, and
&&£& through it cleanses and invig
(Fi{X. orates tho whole system. Salc
fi&Qa rheum, Tetter, Eczema, Ery
sipelas, '^^ sipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, En
f larged Glands, and the worst
J Scrofulous Soros and Swellings,
iferfA are perfectly and permanently
A "T^ cured by it.
Kk 4 ' Unlike the ordinary Spring
W% &a« medicine or sarsaparillas, the
A Ist " Discovery " works equally well
II 1 at oil seasons. All the year
* I round and In all cases, it is
I guaranteed, as no other blood
I medicine is. If it ever fails to
J benefit or cure, you have your
H money back. You pay only for
JH the good yon get.
ilk Isn't it safe to say that no
A&s\. other blood - purifier can be
aWht> v - "just as good?" If it were,
xiV-. 1 * wouldn't it be sold so
bridge over a ravine In town of Cbaaka,
in Carver county. Committee on appro
priations. ©•: '
H. P. 170, by Mr. Wyman— To enable
benevolent, charitable or missionary or
ganizations to elect a portion of their
oriicers in a specified manner. Commit
tee on incorporations other than munic
ipal.
11. F. 177, by Mr. Wyman— Relating
to articles of incorporation, as affecting
religious organizations, and legalizing
certain corporations. "Committee on in
corporations other than municipal.
H.F. 178. by Mr. Gorman— To appro
priate 843,000 for the construction and
furnishing of two new wings for the
stale normal school at St. Cloud. Com
mittee on normal schools.
11. F. 179, by Mr. Boreen— For the bet
ter protection of mechanics, laborers
and material men. Committee on judic
iary.
11. F. 180, by Mr. Ko;>rner— Amending
General Laws of 1887 relating to sale of
intoxicating liquors, to provide for pay
ment of cost of advertising applications.
Committee on temperance.
H. F. 181, by Mr. Bongs— Limiting the
time in which vacation proceedings may
be called in question, imd legalizing all
such vacations made within ten years
last oast. Committee on judiciary.
ll.' V. 182, by Mr. Anderson— To pro
vide for the sale of certain real estate
against which judgment for taxes still
remains unsatisfied. Committee on taxes
and tax laws.
11. F. 183, by Mr. Markham— to amend
General Statutes of 1878 and 1881, re
lating to demurrers. Committee on
judiciary.
H. F. 181, by Mr. Peterson— To appro
priate $2,000 to build a bridge in the
village of Wheaton, Traverse county,
over the Mustinka river. Committee on
appropriations.
li. F. 185, by Mr. Bleecker— toexcludo
certain provisions from policies of fire,
marine and accident insurance compa
nies. Committee on judiciary.
The act would prevent clauses in in
surance policies exempting companies
from responsibility for the acts of then
agents. WP
il. F. 180, by E. Cole— fix salaries
of judges and clerks in cities of over
125,000 population, judges to be paid
54,000 and clerks $2,500 per year. Re
ferred to Ramsey and Hennepin dele
gations.
11. F. IST. by Mr. Bleecker— To amend
acts establishing a probate code. Com
mittee on judiciary.
11. F. 18S. by Mr. Bleecker— To pro
vide for tiie attachment of safety de
vices to box and flat cars after July 1,
1594. Committee on railroads.
11. F. 189, by Mr. Bleecker— To com
pel railroad companies to accept trans
portation tickets in either direction
within the limits named on its face un
til used. Committee on railroads.
11. F. 190, by Mr. Bleecker— To legal
ize certain certificates of mortgage fore
closure. Committee on judiciary.
11. F. 191, by Mr. Fletcher— To amend
General Laws of 1881 relating to banks
ami banking, permitting banks to de
posit part of their reserves in trust com
panies. Committee on judiciary.
11. F. 192, by Mr. Fletcher— amend
General Statutes of 1878 relating to
jurisdiction of district courts over cor
porations ami the removal of officers.
Committee on incorporations other than
municipal.
11. F. 193. by E. F. Comstock— Fixing
the liability of towns, villages or bor
oughs for damage sustained through de
fective culvert, bridge or road. Com
mittee on judiciary.
11. F. 194, by Mr. Young— To amend
General Laws of 1887 relating to sale of
intoxicating liquors. Committee ou
temperance.
ii. F. 195, by 11. M. Richardson— To
amend General Laws of 1891 relating to
appropriating money for support of the
state government. Committee on ap
propriations.
When this bill comes up again it will
be cause for a' royal row. There are
several matters in the itemized account
it aims to cover that will be given a
thorough airing by men of both politi
cal parties.
Work of Committees.
At a meeting of the house committee
on municipal legislation last evening a
long discussion was indulged in touch
ing the advisability of going ahead with
the preparation of a general charter for
the cities of the state. Koine of the
members opposed the idea, holding that
as such a measure has been introduced
in the senate it might be wise to wait
and see how it developed. Others were
in favor of a commission to report to the
next legislature. City Attorneys Finkle
burg, of Winona; Towne, of Duluth;
Simpson, of Minneapolis, and Assistant
City Attorney Phillips, of St. Faul, ex
plained tiie good features of the Ohio
and Illinois laws at length. Some
members of the Ramsey and Hennepin
delegations were in favor of abolishing
the board of public works, its duties to
be performed by appraisers to be ap
pointed and their work reviewed by the
district court. Beyond discussing the
general features desirable in such a
measure, if cities are to surrender their
present charters, nothing definite was
accomplished. Chairman Howard was
authorized to appoint a sub-committee
of five to consider the advisability ot
dividing tho committee into sub
committees to consider a general char
ter law, and the committee adjourned.
The final outcome of the whole matter
may be the introduction of a measure
to be submitted to the people to repeal
the one recently adopted.
A rather warm session was that of the
insurance committee yesterday after
noon, especially during the discussion
of Mr. MeGrath's bill to compel insur
ance companies to pay the full amount
written in a policy in case of loss. The
committee will report to indefinitely
postpone 11. F. 4, introduced by Mr.
Walsh, to regulate indemnity insurance.
H. F. 40, Mr. O'Neill's bill to provide
that insurance contracts shall be valid
despite outstanding promissory notes,
will be recommended to pass. Consid
eration was deferre d on llouse Files 07
and 75.
Mr. Wyman's bill providing for fac
tory Inspection, and Mr. llowa id's bill
to increase the efficiency of the bureau
of labor statistics wero considered at
length yesterday by the committee on
labor and labor "legislation. After gen
eral discussion, most of it favorable to
the bills, the committee decided to fur
ther consider the measures in detail
Friday afternoon. The bill to make
eight hours a day's labor on state, coun
ty and municipal work was referred to
the attorney general for report as to its
scope. A vote will be taken on it in
committee today. The anti-ironclad law
will also be voted on today in committee.
The committee on prison labor will
take no action on Mr. Laugum's bill to
abolish all contract work until the mem
bers have visited the prison.
Last evening the committee on nor
mal schools, accompanied by several
other interested members of the legis
lature, left for a visit to the schools at
Mankato and Winona. They will re
turn Thursday evening. «*
When the house committee on elec
tions reports on the cases yet before it
the report will be in favor of the sitting
members, Messrs. Sullivan, Dodd and
Walsh. A further hearing on two of
Jhe cases will be had today, but the
status of the contest is not likely to be
changed.
The committee on game and fish laws
yesterday discussed without result a
measure looking to the establishment
of a hatchery and permanent exhibit of
the fish and game birds of the state.
At a meeting of the judiciary com
mittee of tho liouse held yesterday aft
ernSbn it had under consideration
llotlse File No. 12, Mr. Markham's bill
to tax unused railroad lands. A large
delegation from Duluth and other
counties in the northern part of the
state was present. It was represented
by A. Y. Merrill, who placed before
the committee in masterly style some of
the important law points raised by the
bill. The argument was directed mainly
to the question of contract with
the railroad companies and the ques
tion of repeal of the gross earnings
law. He showed that no constitutional
contract could be made in this state as
to taxes," and that, with the exception
of one road, all the gross earnings laws
have been passed since tiie adoption of
the constitution, and are not contracts,
but a substituted mode of taxation, ana
can be changed by the legislature, the
law to be submitted to the people for
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY 'MOENING, JANUARY 55, 1898..
approval. He cited many cases from
the supreme court of the Uuited Slates
and supreme court of the state to sus
tain his position. He also called atten
tion to the fact that the constitution
especially provided for the amendment
of the gross earnings laws.- (Sec. '62,
article 4.) Ho also cited many cases
showing that our supreme court" has re
peatedly held that property not used
for the purposes for which the corpora
tion exists is not exempt under the
gross earnings laws, and that the rail
road could be directed to pay a direct
tax upon such property, thus show
ing that the railroads may be required
to pay taxes in both ways, if the prop
erty taxed by direct tax is not used for
corporation purposes. The committee
took a memorandum of the cases cited,
and have taken the bill under advise
ment to look up the law. if the cases
cited aro to tim effect as claimed, it
would seem the bill is constitutional,
and does not repeal tho- gross earnings
laws.
LEG I SLA Tit ,<; AOTES.
A bill introduced Monday by Mr.
Wallblom, to make cities, villages and
counties responsible for damages done
therein by reason of a riot or strike, is
of such a peculiar character in its pro
visions that P. H. Kelly, who rarely
jokes, moved its reference to the com
mittee an agriculture. Mr. Wyman,
who was in the chair, is even less of a
joker than his friend from Bamsey, so
lie sent the strange product of a rusty
politician to the committee on judiciary.
In discussion among members of the
liouse it has developed that District At
torney Hay is somewhat liberal in his
offers to appoint a Democrat as assist
ant. Besides Mr. Stryker, Judge Cor
rigan, of Minneapolis, and, several
others are said to have had offers of the
place. As one Democrat put it, "If lie
wants to appoint a Democrat, why don't
he do it and be done with. it doesn't
look right to be monkeying with the
place and peddling it out""
The county officials of Renville, tak
ing a lesson from those of St. Louis,
have secured the repeal of a special law
providing ror pay by stated salaries.
They will be paid by fees. A strong
effort will "be made to have the measure
reconsidered by citizens of the county
who are opposed to it.
Representatives Linnemann, Mc-
Ewen, Turrell, Skinner. Briggs, Mc-
Donough, Geissler, Craig and Ma
guire, probably the oldest members of
the house in point of years, are among
the most diligent in attendance on its
sessions.
William J. Sullivan, of Ramsey coun
ty, was yesterday named by the com
mittee on public accounts and expendi
tures to examine the accounts ot dis
bursements by state officers and report
to the committee.
The pages of the house are indebted
to Hon. P. 11. Kelly for tickets to the
splendid entertainment of the press
club at the "Metropolitan tomorrow
afternoon.
filler Horton again had the privilege
of occupying Speaker Lee's nice easy
chair yesterday morning, after the in
troduction of his own numerous bills.
Consideration of the Bidderman-Hin
richs contest by the house has been
postponed to Jan. 27, when it will be
the special order for 11 a. m.
Oov. Nelson has signed House File 91,
to repeal a special act relating to ani
mals running ac large in Washington
county.
Representative Kailson, of Kandiyohi
county, has been excused from attend
ance on the house. for a few days owing
to death in his family.
The legislative jaunt to the normal
schools at Mankato and Winona begins
tnis evening. The party will return
Thursday evening.
A resolution has been adopted to pro
vide for Ihe printing of 000 copies ot the
house journal each day.
The committees on hospitals for the
insane will leave Thursday for a visit
to the insane asylums.
Thrown Out of Court.
I Oakland, Cal., Jan. 24— The super
] ior court silting in bane today granted
a motion for a non-suit in the case of
! the Water Front Company against the
I City of Oakland, thus throwing the
j Water Front company out of court.
i The decision is based on the recent rul
| ing of the United States supreme court
j in the Chicago lake front case. The
i Water Front company claimed title to
j land iv Oakland -fronting ou the bay
worth several million dollars.
St. Marie Port,
A novelty just received at the Califor
nia Wine House. A medicinal Wine.
The Champion Liar Skips.
Joiixstox City, Term., Jan. 24.—
fear of arrest, J. Hagans, the world's
champion liar, who victimized the press
of the whole country by his origin of
the alleged Bakersvflle lynching not,
has decamped. He left his hotel in the
lurch to the amount of his board during
his stay here. The report current that
he was connected wiih the Daily Comet,
of this city, at any time or in anyway,
is untrue.
North Galveston, Tex. Jan. 24.—
The last excursion brought a large num
ber of people who became investors
here. Capital was represented from
San Francisco to New York and from
Canada to the Gulf. Verily, the repu
tation of North Galveston as a prospect
ive industrial and commercial center is
rapidly spreading throughout the land.
Tumor Instead of Leprosy.
Napoi.eox, 0., Jan. 21.— Tha report
that a Chinaman iv this city had been
taken ill with leprosy greatly alarmed
the residents, and it is with some de
gree of relief that T. B. Harrison an
nounced that the leprosy is nothing
more than a tumor behind Lee Lung's
right eye. It pushed the mem bar en
tirely out of his head, so that Dr. Har
rison could see the corona.
"There's no better train and no betta
route," is often heard from those who
travel on the Michigan Central's famous
North Shore Limited. It leaves Chi
cago daily, 12:20 p. m., and pulls into
the Grand Central station, New York.at
3:45 p. in. sharp, next day, and at Bos
ton 6:05 p. m.
Confirmed in Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, Jan. 24.— The ru
mors, as stated in dispatches Sunday,
that John D. Rockefeller, Colgate Hoyt
and others have formed a steel combine
with unlimited capital and $4,000,000
cash for improvements, was said by
James M. Swank, general manager of
tho American Iron and Steel associa
tion, to be no doubt true, as Rockefeller,
Hoyt and many Standard Oil stockhold
ers are Interested in various iron and
steel companies.
It cares Colds,ooughs,Sore Throat,Oronp,lnfluen
ra, Whooping Cough, Bronchitis and Asthma, A
certain cure for Consumption in first stages, and
a sure relief in advanced stages. Use at once,
You will see the exoellent effect after faiiair the
first dose. Bold hy dealera everywhere, large
bottle* 50 cento and CI.C 3. 1
SAGE TURNS CLERK,
And Will Save the State Five
Hundred Good, Hard
Dollars. - i y
He Neatly Turns the Flank of
the Otte^ Tail Re
former.
The Coal Combine Resolution
Goes Through the Upper
House.
Davis' Insurance Bill Dis
cussed in the Upper
House.
Since his arrival in this state, more
that thirty-five years ago, the Sage of
Ninmger has filled many public offices
of all degrees of importance, from rep
resentative in the "most numerous
branch of the state legislature" up to
member of congress, but yesterday he
for the first time undertook the work of
clerk to a legislative committee, without
hope of reward or expectation of praise
or honor. By so doing ho will save the
state about $500. and, what is still more
important, the infliction of one Frank
Hoskins, of Hennig, upon the state as a
public servant. ,_.
It is a fact worthy of notice that the
sturdiest and ''loudest-mouthed legisla- ,
tive reformer ceases talking reform and
economy when a resolution that will
give him a clerkship or some other per
quisite comes up. It was so with that
great reformer. Senator Crandall, of
Steele, several days ago, when he want
ed a clerk for the finance committee,
and it was so yesterday with Senator
lloi'npe. of Otter Tail, when he intro
duce! a resolution givingthe committee
on grain and warehouses a clerk. Both
of these senators have usually protested
against unnecessary employes, but these
objections were waived in the cases in
which, they would have the appoint
ment of the clerks.
Immediately after the opening exer
cises iv the senate yesterday morning
Senator Hompe offered a resolution giv
ing the grain and warehouse commit
tee a clerk at ?5 per day. Senator Don
nelly objected, expressing the opinion
that, as there are but a . few bills before
the committee, there is -
No Ke;il Need for a Clerk.
Some senator, he thought, could per
form the duties of clerk. Senator
llompe said there were more bills, and
the roll call began. Tha first call un
doubtedly gave the resolution a major
ity, but Senator llompe wanted to make
it certain, nail it down, as it were, and
he called for the absentees. This was a
costly error, for when the name of Sen
ator Day was reached he arose and said:
"I am inclined to think that the sug
gestion of the senator from Dakota is a
good one. This is a good place to com
mence to economize, and if the senator
from Dakota will act as clerk of the
grain and warehouse committee 1 will
vote noon this resolution."
Senator Donnelly expressed a willing
ness to do this, and Senator Day voted
"no." This was the signal for a wild
scramble, and in a few moments a
dozen senators had changed their votes
from yes to no, and the resolution was
lost, and Donnelly becamo clerk of the
committee instead of Hoskins.
Under the head of committee reports
the judiciary committee reported favor
ably upon several measures of minor
importance, and the senate passed on
to the next order, under which head the
house resolution offered by Representa
tive Walsh, of Ramsey, regarding the
coal combine, was taken up and passed.
This resolution follows:
Whereas, The people of the stale of Minne
sota have been and .are greatly burdened d.v
the unusually and unnaturally high price
exacted for coal by the dealers therein ; and.
Whereas. It is currently reported that the
said state of affairs is ' caused by unlawful
combinations between the parties controlling
the supply thereor. and the railroad* and
other corporations engaged in the transpor
tation of same, by which competition in said
commodity is prevented, and the cost thereof
advanced to the consumer; therefore.
Be it Resolved (the seuate concurring).
That a committee of nine, composed of six
representatives and ihr%e senators, be di
rected to make a prompt and thorough in
vestigation of the above, aud as to the truth
or falsity of the same: also to ascertain the
price of coal ai the mines, the charges for
transportation of same, and to seek and ob
tain ail other pertinent information thereon,
and report to the present legislature suggest
ing any remedy therefor; that said commit
tee be appointed in the usual manner and be
authorized to send for persons and papers
and employ a clerk or stenographer if neces
sary.
Under this resolution President
Clough named Senators Donnelly, Dean
and Morse as the senate members of the
joint committee. The joint memorial
sent over by the house favoring the
election of United States senators by
vote of the people was called up by
Senator Barr, of Blue Earth, and was
possed at first by a viva voce vote, but
later the point was raised that the res
olution had not
Passed iv Regular Form
In either house and it was referred to
Senator Barr. The joint resolution re
garding the coal combine was passed in
the same way in the senate and Senator
Tawney raised the point that the roll
must be called.
The question of cost came up and Sen
ator Donnelly offered an amendment
limiting the cost of the investigation to
$500. Senator Keller was opposed to
incurring any cost, but wanted an in
vestigation. Senator McHale, of Scott,
in a vigorous speech, opposed any ex
penditure of money, (declaring that
nothing could be accomplished by it.
Senator llompe inquired if the reso
lution had becii regularly and properly
passed in the house. Senator Canes
tor showed from the house journal
that it had gone through by a vote of
82 affirmative votes to 5 in the negative.
Senator Donnelly made a strong plea
for an investigation and Senator John
Day Smith indorsed the proposition. but
thought the limit of $500 too small to
secure propert results. Senator Daugh
erty, in course of a lengthy debate, ex
pressed the opinion that the combine
alluded to would be found to have its
headquarters in Pennsylvania. Senator
Keller attacked the combine vigorously.
Senator Day suggested that the limit
be -made $1,000, and Senator Donnelly
accented the suggestion. This was
voted down, and the Sage renewed his
original amendment limiting the cost to
$500. This prevailed, and Senator
Crandall then came to the front with
an amendment that he declared was
not humorous. It runs as follows:
Add "and such committee shall fur
ther investigate the combine by which
all patent and proprietary medicines
have been advanced in price from 20 to
40 per cent by a combination of the
druggists of the stale."
"Will the gentlema n allow me to ask
him a question?" asked Senator Mayo.
"Are patent medicines a necessity?"
"They are a good deal like doctors,"
replied the Steele county statesman.
"The people think they are, and I sup
pose that makes them so."
Senator Leavitt further amended, in
structing the committee to ascertain
and report upon the first cost of such
medicines. * : ,XrX :
Senator Morse raised the point that
neither of the amendments were ger
mane, and President Clough so ruled.
As amended the resolution was then
adopted.
Senator Craven called uj^ his resolu
tion providing for the appointment of
six more members of the committee on
muuicipal corporations, but it was de
eated, and the senate adjourned".
FATHERED BY SENATORS.
New Measures Read and Referred
in the Upper Honse.
Mr, Stockton, S. F. IS2—Appropriat
ing 6111,000 for buildings connected
with the institute for defectives at Fari
bault. Finance committee.
Mr. Sevatsou, S. F. Limiting the
lien upon real estate for debt and pro
viding that no debt that was not a lien
at the time of the death of the owner
shall prevent t^e settlement of the
estate. 'Judiciary committee.
Mr. Daugherty, S. F. 134.— A bill to
legalise corporate publications in cer
tain cases. Committee on corporations.
Mr. Goven, S. F. 135— Repealing chap
ter 43, General Laws 1881, relating to
roads and bridges. Roads and bridges
committee.
Mr. Stevens, S. F. Amending the
probate code. Judiciary committee.
Mr. Day, S. F. 137— Amending the
game laws of the state and making an
executive agent of the state game and
fish commission. Game aud game laws
committee.
Mr. Barr, S. F. 133— Appropriating
17,000 additional allowance to the four
normal schools; $2,000 each to Mankato,
Winona and St. Cloud, and $1,000 to
Moorhead.
MivProbstfleld, S. F. Appropria
ting 340,000 for the erection of a dormi
tory at the Moorhead normal school.
Normal school committee.
Committee on Municipal Corporations.
S. F. 140— General act for the govern
ment of cities having a population of
less than 40,000. Ordered printed and
recommitted to committee on municipal
corporations.
TO REGU LATH INSURANCE.
Hearing on Senator Davis' Meas
ure Relating: to Fire Insurance
. Companies.
The judiciary committee in the senate
gave a hearing to the insurance men
yesterday afternoon on Senator C. R.
Davis' insurance bill, S. F. 57. This
measure purposes to knock out the pro
vision which places the insured at the
mercy of tiie "nearest magistrate" in
case of loss and also provides that an
agent shall be considered to represent
his company at all times and notice to
him shall be noticeto the company. The
only two insurance men to attend were
President Bigelow and Adjuster Ferry,
of the St. Paul Fire and Marine. The
lirst point attacked by them was the
"nearest magistrate" clause, and while
disclaiming any particular antipathy to
it, they claimed that it was of no effect.
The celebrated At water case, where a
man was unable to secure a certificate
from the "nearest magistrate," was
brought up and threshed over.
"What did that decision turn upon?"
asked Senator Davis.
"Upon the lack of- that certificate,"
replied President Bigelow, who then
explained that the tire was generally
supposed to be fraudulent. "Murder
will out," is an old saying he said, "but
arson will not out."
President Bigelow and Mr. Ferry op
posed the agency clause and also that
prohibiting the insertion in policies of
a clause compelling the insured to sub
mit to arbitration. Upon the latter
point Senator Davis was "loaded for
bear" and asked:
"Are insurance experts very numer
ous?"
This was referred to Mr. Ferry, who
said there were none, and then went on
to state that he would be frank and state
that, there were some men who were
very; frequently selected by insurance
companies as arbitrators.
"But we always try to get fair men,"
he sai ' .
Without discussion by the committee
the bill was put over until the next
meeting, when it will probably be rec
ommended to pass. It is brief and to
the point. It follows:
Section 1. No fire insurance company
heretofore or hereafter empowered to
do business in this state shall issue or
use, in this state, any policy of insur
ance wherein it is conditioned that the
insuree named iv such policy shall be
required, in case of loss, to procure the
certificate of the nearest justice of the
peace, magistrate, notary public, mayor,
judge or other official or person, as to
such loss, or the amount thereof, or the
circumstances under which the same
occurred, or of any fact in relation
thereto. ' ",;//' v ' r .t; r''Xix'iX'H.
Sec. 2." No such fire insurance com
pany shall hereafter insert in any of its
policies issued to residents of this state
any provision or condition whereby the
person, firm or corporation through
whom such insurance was , obtained
from such (ire insurance company, shall
not be regarded as its agent's for all
purposes connected with such insurance
both before and after loss, whether such
agency be verbal or in writing; nor
shall such fire insurance company in
sert in any of its policies so issued any
condition or agreement limiting in any
manner the authority of any agent who
negotiates insurance or issues policies
for suchjeompany.
Sec. 3. No such fire insurance com
pauy shall hereafter insert in any of its
policies issued to residents of this stato
any condition or provision whereby the
insured, in case of loss, is bound to sub
mit such loss to arbitrators or apprais
ers.
Sec. 4. Any policy of Insurance
issued to residents of this state, which
shall contain any of the conditions or
agreements enumerated in this act.shall
be void as to such couditious or agree
ments.
Sec. 5. Any fire insurance company
that shall violate any of the conditions
of this act shall be forever excluded
and prohibited from doing business in
this state.
Sec. 0. All acts or parts of acts incon
sistent with this are hereby repealed.
HAS MUCH TO LEARN.
Laughable and Expensive Blunder
ofthe Secretary of the Senate.
When the leaders were fixing ud the
new "combine" in the senate they did
not hold a competitive examination and
force applicants for the clerkships to
show their qualifications, but in several
cases took almost anything that had a
vote behind it. The result is that things
are in worse shape in tlie senate than
has ever been known. Passing over
many blunders and breaks made, a glar
ing example of the inefficiency of
the secretary was furnished yes
terday. Early in the session Sena
tor Craig introduced a bill which
went to the committee on public lands.
It was considered and reported back
with a number of amendments. Tho
report was adopted, and the amend
ments, of course, then became a part of
the bill, and in printing should have ap
peared in the body of the measure.
But I the secretary seems not to be
aware of the manner in which bills are
handled, ana when the printed copies
of S. F. 47 appeared they created con
siderable amusement: for the amend
ments follow the original bill instead ot
being incorporated in it, as they should
be. As the bill is important, it follows
as printed, with the amendments tailing
on at the end:
Section 1. Any railroad company
within the state to which swamp lands
have been granted by the state of Min
nesota,' and which by the terms of such
grant is entiled to make selections of
swamp lands and receive patents there
for, Is hereby required and permitted to
make such selections and file lists ot the
same iii the office of tne state land com
niissioner withiu one year from the pas
sage of this act; and provided, that if .
there be no swamp lands surveyed from
which such grant or grants could be
filed, or from which such selections
could be made, the railroad company
entitled to select shall have one year
Irom and after the date of patenting
such lands withiu which to make such
selections.
. Sec. 2. .Should any railroad company
entitled to make the selections of swamp
lands neglect or refuse to comply with
the requirements of section 1 of this act
within the time therein provided, the
right of auy such company to make any
selections shall thereupon terminate.
It shall then be the duty of the state
land commissioner to at once select and
set apart from the swamp lands belong
ing to the state and lying nearest the
line of such company's railroad, an
amount of land sufficient to fill and
complete the grant to which said.com
pany may by law be entitled to receive,
and no other or different lands tha 5
such as havu been eeleetttd by such com
pany within the timeafroesaid, or as sst
apart by the land commissioner afore
said, shall be certified or conveyed to
such company. - -*
Sec. 3. Any railroad company to
whom a grant of swamp lands shall not
within ope year from the date when the
right to select such lands shall accrue
to such company* but not thereafter,
make such selections,' and file lists with
the state, land commissioner; and in
case such company shall refuse or
neglect to make such selections and file
such lists within the time aforesaid, it
shall thereupon be tho duty or the state
land commissioner to select and set
apart lands for such company as pro
vided by section two (2) of this act, and
no other or different lands than such as
have been selected by such company
within the time aforesaid, or as have
been set apart by the land commissioner
as aforesaid, shall be certified or con
veyed to said company.
Sec. 4. This act shall take effect and
be in force from and after its passage.
Amend the title by adding "and the
conveyance of such selected lands by
the state to such railroad companies,"
Amend section 1 by striking out the
words "and permitted" in the fourth
line.
After.the words "passage of this act."
ip the sixth line, insert "and upon the
approval of said list by the said land
commissioner, the governor shall im
mediately issue deeds for the same."
In the seventh line strikeout the word
"surveyed" and insert the words "cer
tified or patented."
In the ninth line insert the words
"certifying or" before the word patent
ing.
Add to section 1: "The lists of all
lands heretofore selected by any rail
road company in this state where such
lists have been filed in the oflice of the
land commissioner shall immediately be
approved or disapproved by the state
land commissioner, if such action has
not already been taken, and thereupon
deeds for "such selected and approved
lands shall be immediately executed by
tlie governor."
Amend section 4 to read as follows:
"All acts or parts of acts inconsistent
with this act are hereby repealed."
Section 5. This act shall take effect
and be in force from and after its
passage.
STILLWATER NEWS.
The Case of O'Connor Comes Be-
fore Judge Williston.
Judge Williston held an adjourned
term of the district court yesterday, and
a greater part of the day was spent in
the case of J. C. O'Gornian vs. The
Transfer Company. Shortly after 3
o'clock the habeas corpus proceeding in
the matter of Thomas O'Connor, a lite
convict at the prison, came up, and was
argued upon the part of the state by As
sistant Attorney General Edgerton. H.
11. Gillen and J*. C. Nethaway appeared
for O'Connor. Counsel for plaintiff held
that, whereas O'Connor had been re
leased on a conditional pardon, he
should have been given a reasonable
length of time in wbicb to leave the
state. ■He was rearrested, however,
only a day or two after his release, and
was returned to prison without regard
as to whether or not he had violated his
pardon sufficiently to cause him to be
again locked up in prison. Able argu
ments were made on both sides, and
Judge Williston's decision will be
awaited with interest.
The third series of games in the pool
tournament was played Monday even
ing. Twenty-live games were played,
Ilillshotteo and Pretgel running 13, and
Stadler and Behrens 12. The two last
named players retain a lead of five
games, and. with only twenty-five more
games to play, it is hardly probable that
their opponents will overcome their
lead.
A ski tournament will be held on the
shores of Lily lake today, and nearly
all of the members of the local club
have entered for the prizes offered fol
the best jumping records. The entries
are limited only" to residents of Still
water, but good sport is promised and a
large crowd will attend.
The annual meeting of the Stillwater
chamber of commerce was held last
evening, and a number of matters of
importance came up for discussion.
The chamber has been organized a year
and during that time did considerable
to further the interests of the city.
Michael O'Brien, who stole an over
coat and a pair of gloves in^llinckley a
few days ago, was brought here Mon
day evening to serve a sixty-days term
111 the Washington county jail.
Judge Williston ha 3 agreed to listen
to a motion today in the matter of de
claring the employes' claims preferred
against the electric street railway com
pany.
Four prisoners were received at the
prison yesterday, three of them coming
from Moorhead, and one from Yellow
Medicine county.
Miss Rosina Yokes appears at the
Graud opera house next Saturday even
ing.
"The Milwaukee"
City Ticket Offlce now at 305 Robert
street, corner Fifth.
Northwestern Patents.
Special to the Globe.
Washington', Jan. 24.— Northwest
ern patents issued today, reported by
Paul & Merwln, patent attorneys, 600
Temple Court, Minneapolis; 924 Pioneer
Press Building, St. Paul, and Washing
ton, D. C. : Minnesota— Potato harvest
er, James Colgrove, Clearwater; electric
motor, Julius W. Hansen, St. Paul;
electric showcase a'arm, Rudolph C.
Kruschke, Duluth; side-spring vehicle,
Henry A. Muckle, St. Paul Park; door
cheek. Egbert P. Sarlell, St. Cloud;
combined cane and cam]) stool, Ed L.
Sutton and C. R. Reed, Stillwater; plow
cleaner, Frederick Wolke, Rich Prairie;
husking pin, Svein M. Halvardsgaard,
South Sioux Falls.
t" A Woman's
Jr ilpK Remedy for *
{l|sk :£t«l§§ Woman's Ills,
T^LjJ^ founded not
W£** JfLxx- upon the theory
I^V^^^ of a man, but
Jxj^i/^^^^i upon twenty
'■^Xiy^^fJiXi? years' practice
:^/^J%^£ and experience
1 of a woman."
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
is a positive cure for all those painful com
plaints and weaknesses so common among the
Ladies of the World.
It will entirely cure the worst forms of
Female Complaints, all Ovarian Troubles,
Inflammation and Ulceration, Falling and
Displacements of the Womb, and the conse
quent Spinal Weakness, and is peculiarly
adapted to the Change of Life.
It will dissolve and expel Tumors from the
Uterus in an early stage of development, and
check the tendency to Cancerous Humors.
It removes Faintness, Dizziness, Flatulency,
; relieves Weakness of the Stomach, cures Head
' ache, Bloating, Leucorrhcea, Nervous Prostra
tion, Depression, Indigestion, and General
Debility. •_,
That Bearing-down feeling, causing pain,
weight, and backache, is instantly relieved and
permanently cured by its use.
It will under all circumstances act in perfect
harmony with the laws that govern the female
system.
For the cure of Kidney Complaints and
backache in either sex it is unequalled.
An illustrated book, entitled " Guide to Health
and Etiquette," by Mrs. Pinkham, is of great
value to ladies. 'It contains over 90 pages of
most important information whicii every woman
should know about herself, mailed free on
receipt of 2 two-cent stamps.
fv^_r^\_^v>^x_^v^^k^N^N^vj All druggists sell the
? Lydia E. Pinkham's 5 Vegetable Compound,
I 9 Liver PillS, 25c, ? 0 byma i Un „ fo ™
? m _„ . m _„ bof Pllla or Lozenges,
i Cure Biliousness, Consti- < on rece i tof gi.oo.
f pation, and Torpid Liver, S Correspondence freely
( By mall, or of druggists. > answered. ©
- / _^>_ ( "k/>_ / >yN_/v/v>_/">">v/0 Address in confidence,
Lydia E. Pinkham Med. Co., Lynn, Mass.
_
' :~ BEWARE OF FRAUD. . fcflff ■ Rk dl li (fe I"A 9 >
Ask for. and insist upon having f«f Ea / 939 1 1 In 9 fill m *
XV. L.. DOUGLAS SHOES. Nono cen- fefcf „ M „ Ht|Bij 1 3 il &f SB .^ 7
vine without W. L.. Douglas namo KflJ (3 mi &? w» •&& «a! 6 SammU^o '
and price stamped on bottom. Look — m X~ *Bo*Xrm _______ ________________ _____■_■ rnn
— forit.whenyoabuy. j* STS K«i IMI rim
A hold everywhere. \l2 5|J I*3 RJ S" PCftlTI CMCW
*of& .^Sy^'P^ %PFH%^& GEnTLEmEN.
X^i^^^^^^^P^^^p A sewed shoe that will not rip; Calf;
& *jp." - ' * - """^«^i^!fe VwliPfct seamless, smooth inside, more comfortable,'
b»W- dp: «■" '*^k \^-^ stylish and durable than any other shoe ever
fitPj MM' ""u'lsk V^^L sold at the price. Every style. Equals custom*
IB Wa flw^ ■■■- "■ ■ J*W Y^M. made shoes costing from $4 to $5.
® ff*'/ ffiHr S!»^^ V^vlfc. The f °ll° wirl S are of the same high standard 01
ah' S£, Wm- 1 X^^tk. and $5.00 Fine Calf, Hand-Sewed.
Bfe SV 1 .ifiwS.'Ni- vlsPa 53.50 Police, Farmers and Letter-Carriers.
to/P#£ Wj^Bei VsSL $2.50, $2.25 and $2.00 fbr Working Men.
*SMs..f;4 'M 8 ' rs^* vfJSL $2.00 and $1.75 for Youths and Boys.
p^Xxi^^^^^. xi^^B*.* 5 * 3 ' 0 and 2 *°° ■^ )on?ola ' ' LADIES.
i 9 foy^&x^^! , !fm^^^m^ i G^&i.. IT IS A DUTY you owe yoursali
e*£s-0--" ■■■iX&V&r Nc^aa. to get the best value for your
WPr.r''- : ±7~~xXyXj^x'-A : --''-™''' N?§pW money. Economize la yoar
Hip? """^SSssp-, .»_ \«i^. footwear by purchasing W.
\pX*yr_- "" "'^^"Siitt??--—.^ v - \^' ,; -^k *»• Douglas Shoes, which
X ' Till?'!*? TIR7 T>n 1 iiTt- \ " 'pXfths. represent the best value
m 111 12 10 lnC mX^^S^^t^'^. at the prlcee advertised
W^J^-nr ■ -yXnO, >{»/»_ •■■•■•■" . lr;;;^*^ as thousands can tea*
y&fej. . _ ' r-x p ./.■- . " $£ jw '^%*J" y * D ° you wear
"Will give exclusive sale to shoe dealers and general merchants where I have no
agents. Wrire for catalogue. If not tor sale in your place semi direct to Factory, stating 1
kind, size and width wanted. Postage Free. XV. L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. ___/
Hedman Bros., 9!C, lilt}, U2O Rice street.
for infants and Children.
" is so well adapted to children that Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
I recommend it as superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
known to me." 11. A. Archer, M. D., Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes dji
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. gestion,
"Without injurious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria Is so universal and "For several years I have recommended
its merits so well known that it seems a work g your ' Castoria, 1 and s'.ifiU always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the I do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria g results."
within easy reach." | Edwin F. Faroes, M. D.,
Carlos Jlartyn, D. D„ I 125 th Street and ; tll Aye., New York Citj-j
New York City. | ,
y The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street, New York City.
If Your Cistern
Is Oat of Order
or Soft Water is scarce^
don't worry yourself for a moment —
go right ahead and use hard v/ater with
KIRK'S
WHITE RUSSIAN
SOAP
and you'll never know the difference.
The clothes will be just as white,
clean and sweet-smelling, because the
"White Russian" is specially adapted
for use in hard water.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO., Chicago.
Bosky Diamond Tar Soap. Best &..?' «*
SCOTT'S EMULSION
kills disease germs. Fat
makes healthy flesh; disease
exists only while unhealthy
flesh remains. l The germs of
Consumption and Scrofula
can be driven from the
system if we begin in time.
Druggists every where sell Scott's Emulsion.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RY.
LEAVE "ALBERT LEA ROUTE." ARRIVE
St. Paul. " STATIONS St. PauL
9.50 am For Waseca, Mankato, Albert) * 7.15pm
•j Lea, Deß Moines, Cedar Rapids, >
t7.05 pm (Chicago, Kansas City and West. ) t 8.15 am
t7.u3 pm St. Louis Special. t 8.15 am
*8.05 nm Watertown & Redwood Falls Ex. * 5.40pm
*4.45 pm Albert Lea Express. *10.40 am
. , t Dally. • Ex. Sun. J^-_. -
NORTHERN PACIFIG
THE DINIXB CAR E.INB
To Farjro, inn! __><■ j;, Sictenn^ Butts
and the Pacillc northwent.
St. Paul
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- .
cific Coast Trains. I.v. Ar.
Paoilic Mail daily for Fargo,
Jamestown. Livingston, Helena,
Butte, Missoula, Spokane, Ta
coma, Seattle and Portland 4:15 12:11
Fargo Express, (daily except p.m. P.o.
Sunday) for Fargo and inter
mediate points 9:00 8:31
Brainerd Local (daily except Sun- a.m. p.m.
day) for Anoka, St. Cloud, Lit
tle Falls and Brainerd C:35 10:3)
Dakota and Manitoba Express, j p.m. a.m.
(daily) for Fergus Falls, Wahpe
ton, Crookston, Grand Forks,
Grafton, Winnipeg. Moorhead, 8:10 7:11
Fargo and Jamestown I p.m. a.m.
The Dakota and Manitoba Kxpn.ii doea uot run
west of Fargo on Sunday.
Pullman Sleepers dally between St. Psnl »al
Grar.d Forks, Gra ton, Winnipeg, Fergus Falls, Wah
peton and Fargo. Pullman FlrM-Ciaus and Tour.
IstSleepera and Free Colonist Sleepers are ran 1 1
through Pacific Coast Trains. C. E. STONE, tMf
Ticket Agent. IC2 East Third Street, St. Pail.
Get One
for Your Girl.
Not a Sealskin Sacque,
or a Diamond Ring-, but
one of those beautiful-
Coins of Colombo, that
will make a bangle that
is out of sight.
And Get It
of the Globe.
WAN! See if the Globe
Qifaill aga wan t medi
um is not more
popular than all
A flft other papers com
-05, bined.
fc fc fc fc fc fcj
A. Hamburg- an
: : : Packet Comp abj
To Genoa via Gibraltar, per twin
screw express S. S. FUEKSr BISMAUCK,
Feb. 4.
Orand Kxcnrslon to llie _Hodlter«
rancan and the orient by S. S. FuersJ
Bismarck, from New York, Feb. 4. Dura
tion, 10 weeks. Send for pamphlet.
Express Service to Southampton, London
and the Continent by the 4 magnificent twin
screw steamships of 13—16,000 11. P. Spring
ailing* begin March 30th.
II American' Packet CO.,
37 Broadway, New York.
JgS&ZtSSmi .p, t.
ALWAYS ON TIME.
'Picket Offices— ls9 Kast Third street, St.
Paul; 13 Nicollet House BlocK, Minneapoli,
and Union Dopots in St. Paul, Miniieupcils
and Stillwater. (♦Daily, tflxcept Sunday
JExcept Monday. dKxcept Saturday.)
Leave Arrive
Through Tralni. St. Paul. St Paul
Chi. "Badger State" Ex *Brf)o»ni tO :'a m
Chicago "Atlantic" Ex. +.'.:35p m «11 :55 am
Chicago N. Wes tern Lim ♦£ :10 pm *7 :20 a m
West Superior I t'JiOOam totOOpm
andDnluth: | *ll:00pm *tS:soam
Ashland, Huitey ... I ID:Coani t.>:oOpm
Dayfield&Washburn ( •ll:"0t>tn *<3:3oam
St Joseph & Kansas City *7 :35 am ♦ 7:4oam
Omaha & Kansas City.. *7:53 pra *7:4oam
Sioux City and Blk Hills «7S3pm «7:4oani
I Sioux City & Worth'g'n *7:35 am *3:s'lp ia
Pipestone* Sioux Falls. t7 :35 am to:s3pra
NewUlm. Tracy <__; l'ierie d? :;">'■ pm i7:4linn
piIiCAGOGnEAT Vf ESTEIIN KAIL WAY
Xml Co. (operating Chicago. St. Paul & Kan
■as City llaihvay). Trains leave union depot.
City Oflice. 19 ' East Third Sireet. .
♦Daily . tDnily ex. Sund Leave. Arrive.
tChicago Fast Express i ::.'.> am lOilOpin
tlowa. Mo. & Kansas Ex.... 7:25 am 10:40pm
♦Dodge Center Local 4:35 pm 10:15 am
♦Chicago Limited 7:30 7:35 am
♦Dcs Moines, St. Joe& K. C. 7:30 pm :35am
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
Tir.l/nlc MO Nicollet a*.. Minneapolis: 196 E. 31
I lunula St., at. Paul- Union depute both citie*
LEAVE St. Paul Union Depot. auuivk
Willmar, Morris, Brown's
bß:o6a.m. Valley and Breckinridge bG:3O p. m..
> b»:Soa. in. Fcr. Falls, Fargo it G.Forks b6:10 p. in.
b3.-Sop.rn. Osseo,Cloanrater& StCloud. bli 55 a.m.
b3:3op.m. Anoka. St Cloud & Willmar. bl0»5 a m
b4'3Vp.ni. Excelsior and Hutchinson... 1)11:53 a.m.
Willmar, -.Sioux aty, :F;.r
e6:33p.ii_. go, Winnipeg, Coast. i7:li a. nu
{Anoka, Sl. Cloud, Fergus
Falls.Crookston, G. Forks,
Kslispell, Spokane, Great
Fella, Helena, Butte and
a7:4op.xn. I'nci fie Coast. b7:03 a. m.
i.'.-ti:i:N MINNESOTA.
Dulntii, West Superior, Ells
Itiver, Milaca. Hinckley,
1 bi:osii-m. Princeton, (Anoka. i 3: m
c. daily. D. except Sunday; JEu'et parlor cars on
trains to Duluth and W.Superior: illuJet sleepers ;
{Dining cars, palace sleepers uud nta colonist
Bleeping cars.
-" -!
wii-mmiMiXiu^JLm Leaves Union Depot for
W%Ml^£^ Chicago. St. Louis nnd
Sr^mJnltsH'iiV <,OWIJ - rivc r points, 7:!J0 a.
IjfPslmlli&llliB m. Arrives from samo
i^^!^a^^?^3 points. 0:10 p. m. Daily
*~^Sfr^^^'>3a'-' xce l ,t Sunday. Leaves
P'^asfmiptl^al L'nion Depot for Chicago
■W^M^nSiMf wu_Sl Arrives from same points,
i-.'iii a. m. daily.
WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES.
Through Fast Trains for Chicago. Milwaukee
and intermediate- points leave Minneapolis
12:45 p. m.: 0:25 p. m. St. Paul. 1:30 p. m. ;
7:10 pm. Arrive St. Paul, 8:30 a. m.; 3:15
p. m. Minneapolis, 9:15 a. in.; 4:15 p. m.
.Af-CdteS'. Leaves for Chicago, St. Louis and
Ifjjhjjj^ujldowii-rlver points, 7:50 a. m.; ar
cfjpiSSwSJ rives from same points, 0:10 p. ta
J|?yMp[|jdaily, except Sunday.
tnLeaves for Chicago and St. Louis, 7:31 p
j m ; arrives from same points 7:35 a. m daily
% Ticket Offices: ™&
tlfillrWAH_Wt£3±t' & D ion Depot, St.Paul.
IXiriV,., I A-Mc lis daily. B-Kxcept
**irX\CPAU*' i Sunday. Except Saturdays,
/ i>— Except Mondays.
St.i'aul— Arrlva
,//** (-11 a m|B pa
LcCrogse, MUwankeaand J a 2:05 n in A 11:55 aa
Chicago ......... — t a i> talk It'll as
Dubuoue „ /117:50 am D 7:43 am
\ B 7:15 pin 10:1) pili
Marshallton-n, Oltumwa, /A 8:15 am D 7:15 ant
St.l.ouiH & Kansas Ci ti l C 7:15 p m A ii:3o pia
A berdeen wav {JS^l* 930 am
A oerueen. way aua \Ab:lspm B tt:3op_u.
For in "orm 'tion tun oiaur train ajj genera
order at ticket office*
, ' — — — ■— — —^^
WADinnoci c sure cure * will Bend
VunlllillltLt lljc recipe that cured me.
"' ' wwwtota *" Free to anyone.
L.H. Franklin, Music Dealer, Marbhall.Micll

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