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CLOW GAINS SLOWLY
He Wins a Game From Frank Wilder in a Score of 100 to 64. The Game Last Evening Not Remarkable for the High Runs Made. At the Olympic the Sparring Exhibition Develops Too Much Slugging. local Sports of All Kinds on the Boom in the Saint ly City. Charley Clow is galloping on toward the goal with even strides with Thayer, Esteo and the rest of the speedy candi dates for the elegant Foley emblem in the amateur balk-line billiard tournament. It is really no sur prise to Clow's friends that he wins, but it is a surprise that he doesn't bring the average down some what. Clow scored 100 last evening in the balk line contest to Frank Wilder's Of. It should be explained in this con nection that Wilder was off play. Ten was his highest run. Wilder is a pretty exponent of the grand pastime made famous by Tom Foley and Jacob Schaefer. lie played pretty bill iards, but he did not strike "a winning gait." Clow made runs of 1:2 and 17 as against Wilder's 18 run, but Clow was so frequently knocking out 0 to 8 that he won, although in nothing like a speedy game, lt required thirty-six innings. There will be no game today, and the next will occur Monday. ONLY TWO HOUNDS. A Scientific Sparring Match De velops Too Much Slugging to Suit Police. Jack Fly nn and Ed Shepard gave a rather poor exhibition of the Delsarte art at the Olympic last evening. Shep ard is the Minneapolis mascot who de feated Lemons, of Denver, recently, before the Phoenix club, and lie is rated as a good man. He went against one of the most vicious sparrers in the country, and he knows now what real hard hitting means, But it was not a scientific boxing mutch, and Capt. Phil Schweitzer did perfectly right in interposing. lie saw that it was more of a rough and tumble than a scientific contest and he ended pro ceedings in two rounds. The audience indorsed his course. The two are likely to sign articles for another contest, but they must bear in mind that they must spar when they come together in St. Paul. Dick Moore acted as referee and gave general satis faction. MOORE AM) THE CYCLONE. They Have Signed for a Ten-Round. Contest Before the Phoenix. Dick Moore lias signed articles of agreement to spar Jackson, the Detroit Cyclone, before the Phoenix Athletic •flub on the evening of ttie loth, teu rounds, Police Gazette rules, for a purse of $500. Jackson is training hard for the meeting and Moore Will go to work for the event today, lt promises to prove the great feature of the club's magnificent entertainments this season. Dick Moore is a St. Paul lad, only twenty-two years of age, and everybody at all familiar with local athletes is ac quainted with his meat prowess. It will be a go that will give the utmost satisfaction to the club members. The management lias once more decided to allow each member to introduce three friends, so there is little probability that the devotees of the manly art wiil be shut out this time. A large list of new members were admitted during the week, and the applications aie coming in so last that the directorate is think ing of increasing the fee to $25 instead of $15. No change will be made during the present mouth, however. FOR THE GLOBE EMBLEM. The West Side and University Aye- nue Clubs' Postponed Contest. Capt. Geissel, of the West Side Bowl ing club, called at Foley's last evening to endeavor to fix a date for the tourna ment game with the sturdy University Avenue bowlers for the Daily Globe tankard, (.'apt. Dover was not present, however, and no conclusion was arrived at. Capt. Geissel and Capt Bayer will meet in a day or two, however, and the game will then be scheduled. As it is, the next game will be between the Sum mits and the Wabashas on Monday evening. Doth teams are putting in good and hard practice work., and they each will make the effort of the tourney to win. Indeed, there are no bowlers in any other club that do the training that is done by Capt. Barnes' Indians and Capt. Gerbei's Summits, and they will he lit for a grand battle Monday evening. WITHOUT GATE MONEY. Conditions on Which Donoghue Will Skate Hagen. Ni:w Youk, Feb. 3.— Another step lias been taken towards making a match between Harold Hagen and Joseph F. .1 lonosrhue for the skating championship of the world. Two weeks ago Donoghue posted $500 as a forfeit, and had waited for Hasten to respond. Donognue's manager today received a telegram from Hagen's backer at St. John, N. 8., say ing that he had posted $500 at St. John and that Hagen would race Donoghue for ?1,000 a side, one. three end live miles, in a rink where admission can bo charged. Donoghue's manager tele graphed in reply that the deposit must be made in New York, and that Dono ghue would skate for $1,000 without gate money. WALKED 1,700 MILES. Miller Gets a Good Start on His Long Tramp. El Paso, Tex., Feb. 3.-Chris Miller, the Chicago pedestrian, walked into El Paso yesterday, looking fresh after his 1,700-mile tramp. Miller is to walk around the United States on a wager of F3.000 a side, keeping within fifty miles Dl the border, 'J he conditions were for bim to start from New Orleans without arms or money and to complete the trip Df 14,000 miles in two and a half years from date oi starling. Whatever money he needs must be earned by him while dv the journey, and this lie earns by giving entertainments, lie has accom y^_^PowcieK The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Milliorvs of Homes— Years the Standard. plished the first 1.700 lv fifty days, in cluding several stops of some days. Along the route he lias met with some adventures, one of them being captured by bandits and escaping. Indoor Base Kail. The Company 1?. of Minnepolis, and Company C, of this city indoor base ball clubs, will play a regular scheduled game of indoor base ball at the armory tonight. The Company IJ team has been greatly strengthened by the addition of some expert players, and, as the Com pany E team has at last struck gait, a close and exciting game may be ex pected. The game will be called promptly at 8:30, with the following players and their positions: Company E. Positions. Company B Good Piicher RicKert Em merson.. .- Catcher Merrill Brady First base Stewart O' Regan Second base Gardner Miller Third base., . Campbell Murphy Left shortstop Heuilick Esau Right shortstop : McDonnd Bouchein .Left field Gorham Mattocks Right Held Kan* Flanagan Ext Smith Wilmot Was the Victor. A most exciting billiard game of 300 points up was played at balk line style yesterday afternoon between the lead ers in the Foley billiard tournament. The game was between Frank Thayer and Walter Wilmot, in other words, and quite a goodly sum of money hinged on the result. They started out neck and neck, but soon Wilmot gained a lead and he maintained it to the end, defeating Thayer by 22 buttons. There was a large crowd" of spectators, and nearly everybody was ready to wager something on the side. In fact, neither principal lacked for backers. Pigeon Shout on a Wager. Ed Holt, as lie is known to the sport ing world, and Walter Wilmot, the ball player, are matched for a trap shoot. George 1). Parker holds the stakes and they are to shoot for $100 a side on the West side range. Pigeons are to be thrown from the trap and the event is to occur within three weeks. They are to shoot at fifty live birds each, and it is agreed that Tom Foley shall be the final stakeholder. SLOW TIME AT GLOUCESTER. Cold Weather Has Its Effect on the Skates. Gloucester Feb. Today's races resulted: First race, seven an.l a half furlongs— Lum won, Wallace li. second, .Ned third. Tim?, 1:52. Second nice, four and a half furlongs— Capt. McCbesuey won. Sue Kyder colt sec ond, Charlie K. third. Time, 1:03%. Third race, six and a quarter furlongs — Blackwood won, Llewellyn second, Philan der third. Time, I ::>lti. Fourth race, four and a half furlongs- Tradesman won, Fitzroy second, Cravlock third. Time. \:K... Fifth race, live furlongs— Moliie V. won. Censor second, MeKeever third. Time, 1:10. Mxth race, sixth and a quarter furlongs — Folic won. Moutleece second, Savonia third. Time, I:3lU* HUNG UP FOR YOUNGSTERS. Two- Year-Olds Meet on the New Orleans Track. New Orleans, Feb. 3.— Warm, fair weather, pood track and attendance were today's conditions. The racing was fair and the time of the second race was the fastest of the distance of the meet ing. The results: First race, gelling, five and a half furlongs — Ettie S won, .Miss Francis second, .Denver third. Time, :50V*>. Second race, selling, lira furlongs—Read ina won, Borealis second, Elsie L third. Time, i:j~. Third race, selling, six furlongs— Billet won, Galea Brown second, Longbroeck third. Time, 1:1?. Fourth race, tor two-year-olds, three fur longs— IIS won, Cyrus second, George Leers third, lime, si.. Fifth race, handicap, -mile— Granite won. Beeswing second, Forest Ring third. Time, 1 :45. RENTE HAS BOTTOM. She Comes Home in Front in Gut tenburg's Long Race. Guttenburg, Feb. Results of to day's races: First race, three-quarters of a mile— lndigo won. Late second, Irene colt third. Time, 1:19. Second race, three-quarters of v mile Zenobia won, Register second, A/raei third. Time, 1:17. Third race, half-mile— Hymn won, Glance second. Brier third. Time. :.U. Fourth race. live-eighths ot a mile— Rose Dance won. Elect second, Firefly third. Time, 1:03%. Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth— Renie won, Sir George second, Glenlochy third. Time, 1:55%. Sixth race, seven-eighths of a mile—Green wich won, Sorrento second. Character third. Time, 1:31. , May Separate From the L. A. W. New York, Feb. 2.— There are ru mors afloat to the effect that at the next meeting of the Athletic union the alli ance with the League of American Wheelmen will be broken off. Regard ing this rumor, Secretary Sullivan, of the union, said: "It is true that there is a feeling in some sections of the country that the alliance should be ter minated, but 1 doubt if any such action will be taken at the meeting of Feb. IS. Defeated the Parisian. Chicago, Feb. S.— -Oapt. F. E. Yates defeated Prof. Henri Dauriac, of Paris, in tUe professional fencing contest at the Chicago Athana-um gymnasium ex ercises, given at the Auditorium last night, tor the championship of the West and a purse of $500. The most points secured in twenty minutes indicated the winner. The score was sto 4. Final Deposits Made. Chicago, Feb, 3.— Final deposits on the side bet of 5,000 dependiug on the outcome of the light between Joe God dard and Ed Smith in New Orleans on March 3 were received by the stake holder here today. Sportive Pastimes. H'tnuk King, the world's champion at five style wrestling, expects to hear from Farmer burns today. The match will be of live styles, and anyone who bas never seen a mixed wrestling match does not realize what lie will miss if lie fails to witness the battle. The News sfauflieboard team is said to have disbanded. This rather mixes up the Rebei* series, but it is likely that anew team will be organized in a day or two and all the other teams are agreeable. The Globs and the Pioneer Press will play in a day or two. The clever little Appletou brothers, it is said, will return to St. Paul the coming week, and they will then be open to engage ments. There arc in* boxers more expert, and they never fail to catch an audience. Herman Smith accepts the defi issued by Donoboe, of Duluth, and will wrestle him at oatch-as-cateh-caii style at any time within the coming week, for be contem plates going abroad then. Charley Moth writes that he has been un able to get on a match with Johnson, the Detroit strong man. and he expects to return to St. Paul in two weeks. He will be ready for all comers. The Phoenix Athletic Bowling club had a team practice at Foley's yesterday, and Capt. Johu Thill exceeded the double cent ury mark with ridiculous ease. Companies C and I piayed indoor base ball in Minneapolis last night, the former win ning by the score of 12 to 5. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: - SATURDAY MORNING. - FEBRUARY 4, -1893. FOR A NEW CAPITOL. Continued From Fir.**! Pas«. of construction then to be.undertaken. This can be done, and still permit a large reduction of the present rate of taxation, so that no increase in the tax levy for state purposes may be antici pated in consequence of favorable ac tion on. this recommendation. We be lieve that this amount appropriated an nually during a period of ten years will enable the commissioners to construct a capitol building commensurate with the dignity and wealth of the great and growing state, and equal to all require ments of the public "service formally generations. We cannot believe that appropriations extending thus through many years, and at such moderate amounts, will be complained of by our generous people, or press upon "them with perceptible weight. The valuation of the Property of the State now subject to taxation is. in round numbers, 5000,000.000, more than half of which is derived from three most popu lous counties of the state, an increase within the past ten years of $324,000,000, The average value of tiie farms in the state, including improvements, is less than $7 per acre. The sum recommend ed to be annually set apart for building purposes would, at this valuation, amount to about 10 cents on every eighty-acre farm in the state, an amount so insignificant that we are constrained to believe that every citizen of Minne sota would ratify your favorable action. lowa's State House In the visit made by your committee to the capital of the state of lowa, we were impressed by the noble edifice the patriotic people of that enterprising slate had erected to mark their appre caitionof what was befitting the dignity and importance of the official home of their commonwealth. The building was undertaken in IS7O, when the total as sessed valuation was less than three hundred millions of dollars, made up almost wholly of the rural property of the sta'e, there being no city of a larger population than 25,000 people to share the cost of the outlay. The work was completed in about twelve years, when the entire assessed valuation of the state of lowa amounted only to about four hundred and twenty-six millions of dollars, or nearly two hun dred millions less than that of Minnesota at the present time.. The cost of the building was $2,8U0,000-a sum very much beyond the amount we believe it will be necessary for Minne sota to spend. Wo believe, under the restraints embodied in the bill submit ted with this report, that a capitol wor thy of our commonwealth, and one of which every citizen will be proud, can be built for a sum less than the limit fixed in the bill. We therefore com mend this report most heartily to your favorable action, and urge the passage of the bill herewith submitted. Wm. B. Dean, Jay L.yDi i:, oscab Ayers, Hexuy Keller. THIS IS THE BILL. Tho Majority Would Start a New Capitol on This Basis. Section 1. That the governor be and is hereby authorized to appoint by and with the advice and consent of the sen ate, five suitable persons to act and be known as state capitol commissioners, who shall constitute a board to be known as the "board of state capitol commis sioners," whose duty shall be to secure the erection of a new state capitol ac cording to tiie provisions of this act. Provided, however, that the governor shall be, exofficio, the presiding officer of said board, and shall have the right and opportunity to expiess his opinions and give his advice upon all measures or questions that may come before said board for consideration and determina tion, but shall not be deemed a member of said board, except for the purpose of presiding over their deliberations at their regular and special meetings, which shall be conducted according to the usual parliamentary rules. The person thus appointed shall be sub ject to Removal by the -(governor for cause,and should any vacancy occur in said board from death, resignation or otherwise, the governor shall fill the same by appointment, such appoint ment, however, to be subject to rejec tion or ratification by the senate at the first session of the legislature following such appointment. Sec. 2. Each of the members of said board, and likewise the governor, shall be entitled to receive his actual travel ing expenses and the sum of five dol lars (-55) per day for the time actually spent in the discharge of his duties un der this act. Sec. 8 prescribes tho oath of office. See. 4. Within ten days, after quali fication as commissioners, the said board shall meet at the seat of government for the completion of their organization, and may elect one of their number vice president, whose duty it shall be to pre side over the meetings of each board iv Cie absence of the governor. Appoint a Superintendent. Sec. 5. The said board of commis sioners shall appoint some proper per son, not oftheir number, to superin tend, under their direction, the erection of the state capitol as provided for iv this act, and they shall also appoint a secretary, not of their number, whoso duties shall be by them prescribed. Such superintendent and secretary thus appointed shall each receive for his service a reasonable compensation, to be established by the board, and before entering upon the discharge of his du ties, shall each take the oath prescribed by the constitution for state officets, and give bond for the faithful performance of the duties ot his office in the penal sum of ten thousand dollars ($10,000). Sec. o provides that no commissioner shall be interested in any contract. Sec. 7. There shall be transferred in each of the years 1803 and 1804, from the general fund to the credit of the board of state capitol commissioners, the sum of tive thousand dollars ($5,000), and in each succeeding year, after the year 1891, until the completion of said capi tol building, not exceeding ten (10) years, from the proceeds of such appro priations as may be made therefor by legislatures of the year 1895, and subse quent years, and not otherwise, a sum equal to the Proceeds of a Levy of two-tenths of a mill upon the as sessed valuation of the state. Section 8 lays down rules for compe tition of architects. Section 9 provides that plans shall be accompanied by detailed specifications. Sec. 10. If the plans finally adopted should, in the opinion of said board, require a greater area, than maybe practically afforded at the present loca tion, they are hereby authorized either to secure additional ground adjacent thereto, or to select such other site within three-fourths of a mile of the present site as shall, in their judgment, be most advantageous to the state for the purpose contemplated in this act, and for that purpose said boara are hereby authorized and empowered in the name and on behalf of the state to enter upon, purchase, take and acquire any lands and premises, public or priv ate, that may be necessary, convenient or proper for ihe purpose* of such site, and in case the owner of any siren lands or grounds and said board can not agree as to the value of the prem ises taken or to be taken for such use, the value thereof shall be determined by the appraisal of three reputable free holders of the state, not directly or in directly interested in the premises to be taken, and to be appointed on the application of said board by any judge of the district court of any judicial dis trict of this state. And said commis sioners in tlieir assessment of damages, shall appraise such premises and the respective estates and interests therein, at what would have been their value if such selection of capitol site had not been made, and upon return into court of such appraisement, and upon pay ment into the same of the appraised value of the premises so taken, said premises shall be deemed to be and shall become the ft ~: Property of the State, save as herein otherwise provided. All the provisions of title 1 of chapter 34 of the General Statutes of 187*3, so far' as reasonably applicable; shall apply to and govern proceedings under this act. Seell. As soon as the state shall acquire titlo to such selected site, or as part of any arrangement by which such title shall be acquired, said board shall be. and they are hereby authorized to sell and dispose of the present capitol site and its appurtenances. Upon such sale or disposition proper conveyances shall be executed to the purchasers as in the case of sales of other lands be longing to the state; provided, however, that possession of such present Situ shall not be given until there -shall be delivered to said board proper and suf ficient instruments from reasonable parties granting to the state suitable and sufficient quarters with- 1 in the city of St. Paul, for the transaction of the public business, with-; out charge to the state for the occu pancy thereof, until such time" as the; new capitol shall be ready for occu pancy. It being the purpose and intent of this act that the state of Minnesota shall be furnished with such new site, and with obcupancy ot sufficient quar ters until the new capitol is ready tor use, without expense to the state beyond the avails of the present site 'and its appurtenances. Sec. 12 provides that proceeds of sale of present site shall be turned over to board to purchase another site. Sec. 13 provides conditions upon which contracts shall be let, and that preference shail be given Minnesota material and labor. Sec. 14 provides the method by which accounts shall be audited and payments made. THE MINORITY REPORT. Senator McMillan States His Grouncls for Differing With the Majority. The minority report signed by Sena tor McMillan is not so lengthy, and clearly states the difference between the members of the committee. It fol lows: A special committee, consistin a of Sen ators McMillan, Dean, La Due, Keller and Ayers. was appointed by Lieut. Gov. Ives ou the 10th day of April, 1891, pursuant to a resolution adopted by the senate on April 3, 1891, and which reso lution was as follows: •*;■?". Under This They Acted. "Resolved, That a committee of live be appointed by the president ot the senate, to serve witliout compensation, to investigate and report its findings to the next session of the legislature as to what, in their judgment, is the most desirable capityl site, and if the present location is not -of sufficient size for said capitol buildintr, and also to report it the b^st interests of tbe slate could be better served by the removal to a new location, where larger and better accommodations could be obtained, and a capitol buildiug be erected commensurate to the dignity of a great and prosperous state. To the end that the state at large may be informed as to the merits of the different proposed sites, and the next legislature may. if thought advis able, adopt a site and create a commission, and instruct them in an intelligent manner as to the wants of the state and the amount that will be required to erect a suitable capi tol building. Also, to obtain information as to s'ze, style, material used and cost of capi tol buildings of other stales, if thought ad visable, together with a statement of their estimated cost and the sum total of the com pleted building, and all other infor mation that may come to them in the investigation of this subject, with the view that this stale may avoid the errors and the mistakes of other state commissions, who are known to have, in a great many cases, exceeded their authority, and spent large sums of money in excess of the amount originally set apart for that purpose ;aud that a commission, when appointed, shall enter knowingly into a contract fora build ing, complete in every respect, to be built iv a reasonable length of time, and for a defi nite sum of money, and also held to a strict accountability and "a distinct understanding that, for the sum mimed and set apart to be expended for a capitol building, the state ex pects a completed building, ready for occu pancy, aud all within the limits of the amouut appropriated for that purpose." Power Was Limited. r Many interesting and important meet ings have been held by this committee, and it is with a feeling ■of regret that your minority committee finds itself un able to agree with the majority upon a report to be presented to this body. The principal point of difference is upon a question which is of great interest anti importance to the citizens of this state as well as of interest to those within whose borders said capitol site is to be located, and is also a question which this committee as a whole entirely ig nored and refused to investigate, as contemplated by the provisions of the above resolution. At the beginning of this investigation, in fact at its first session, your minority committee found itself powerless to act by the adoption of a resolution limiting the investiga tion as to a capitol site to the site now occupied by the present building, or to a point within half a mile of the' same. This resolution was afterwards reconsidered, and the limit placed at three-fourths of a mile distant. Your committee believes that such action on the part of the majority was not in accordance with the spirit and interpretation of the above resolu tion, which specifically stated that the commission was to present a report based upon an investigation of the dif ferent proposed sites, with the end in view that the state at large might be in formed as to the merits of each. Such an investigation your committee be lieves would have thrown much light upon this important Question, and would have given to the citizens of this state a large amount of" valuable infor mation relative to the site, cost and location of sites in other parts of the capital city. Your committee believes that in no sense would the advantages in favor of the present site, or sites ad jacent thereto, have suffered by a com parison with those situated beyond the imaginary lines drawn by the majority ot the committee, ln view of these facts your committee would dissent from the report of the majority, and would therefore recommend that No Restriction Be Placet! in the bill limiting the commission in this respect. And it would further rec ommend in order that all interested may be heard upon this question, and that a capitol site may be selected that willbe of easy access, commanding in view and that grounds that in point of size will be suitable to the future wants of this great state, and that a site may be obtained that will reflect credit upon the good judgment of the citizens as well as the members of the commission, that said capitol commission when ap pointed shall be authorized to further investigate as to capitol sites, their lo cation, size, cost, etc., with power only, 'to report with recommendations to'the next session ofthe legislature, and. to receive from that body the authority to designate a site for said capitol build ing. y ; '.' Your committee would also report that it has spent much time in seeking in formation as to the size and iocatioii of grounds occupied by capitol buildings in other states, and it has been unable to find a single state in which the idea has been that the state capitol was other than the home of the state, or where it was simply a business building, espe cially located for the convenience of a few who were fortunate enough to live under the shadow cast by its great dome; or did it find a state where there was the remotest possibility that in a few years, at most, the adjoining property would Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. be occupied for business purposes. Noble architecture and large and Commodious Uronnds Have Been it the Rule K^f-^oi followed in other states. Your committee woula also recom meiifi that said capitol commission should be restricted by law from adopt ing any plans or letting any contracts, fora whole or a part of said building, till it has been* definitely ascertained that the cost of : supervision, labor, ma terial and ail other "expenditures neces sary for the erection and j completion of 'said building, including heating ap paratus and '■ ventilating, furnishings and all other fixtures of the same, will in no event exceed the sum of ,-£2,000,000 for a completed building. b It would therefore be necessary, in order to make an accurate itemized esti mate of the cost of such a buildiug which can be relied upon with any de cree of accuracy, to have general plans, elevations and sections, together with •minute specifications and full detail drawings of all parts that go to make a complete building, from which may obtained the amount and quality of all material. No accurate estimate can be made without them, and even then au estimate may fail of verification on ac count of the change in value of labor or material, or from errors of judgment, but in no event, with such restrictions as outlined, if the spirit and latter of the law were followed, should A Buildiug Exceed 10 Per Cent of the original estimate. Your committee would also recom mend that the comoetition for the plans for said capitol building be limited to the architects of this state, and that in the event said capitol building shall cost more than the sum of $2,000,000, said architects shall not be entitled to any commissions on the sum such build ing costs in excess of that amount. Tour committee would further recom mend that in the event a site is selected other than the site now occupied for capitol purposes, that the present capi tol building shall not be abandoned, but i shall remain under control of the state for its present use till such time as the capitol commission shall turn over to the state a completed building ready for occupancy. An abandonment of the present building and the scattering of our state officials over different parts of the city, and the necessity of properly providing for the accommodations of the state legislatures for a period of ten years, would, in the opinion of. your committee, be detrimental to the best interests of the state. In the report offered by the majority of the committee your minority com mittee would agree, except as to recom mendation made above. Respectfully submitted, F. G. McMillan. THESE PASSED THE SENATE Six Measures Go Through the Upper House. S. F. No. 97— Village treasurers and recorders- Allen. S. F. No. 103— Defective deeds and mortgages— Stevens. S. F. No. Uses and trusts—Stev ens. S. F. No. 84— Cruelty to animals- Smith, John Day. S. F. No. Roads, cartways and bridges— Stevens. S. F. No. 7(3— Actions for divorce- Sanborn. THESE WILL GO THROUGH. Measures Favorably Acted on by the Committee. S. F. No. 59— Towns and counties. - Official seals— McMillan. To pass. • S. F. No. 40— Towns and counties. Boundary lines, etc.— McMillan. To pass. S. F. No. 99— Judiciary. Redemption from tax McHale. To pass. . S. F. No. Judiciary. Relating to county commissioners— Davis. To pa?s. S. F. No. 34— Municipal corporations. Relating to incorporating of villages Canestorp. To pass as amended. . : S. F. No. 7— Judiciary. Limitations of actions— Davis. To pass as amended. • S. F. No. Judiciary. Tax on in heritances, , etc.— Leavitt. To pass. as amended. '.. '.'"" vS^SfgEg ; " : S. F. No. 12— Judiciary. Probate code— Sanborn. To pass as amended. NEW MEASURES. Senators Still Pouring Embryo Laws Into tlie Hopper. Mr. Davis, S. F. Fixing the rental of telephones. Mr. Kelly. S. F. 201— Appropriating $1,000 to aid Houston county in building a bridge. Mr. Brown, S. F. 205— Appropriating $900 for a bridge across the Crow river in Clark county. Mr, Brown, S. F. Authorizing the village of Winsted to issue bonds. ■ Mr. Donnelly, S. P. 207— Relating to fish ways. Mr. O'Brien, S. F. 208— Relating to conveyances. ____-- Mr. Kiester, S. F. 20.» ana 210—Appro priating money for bridges in Sibley county. Mr. Dean, S. F. 211— Directed against the pool rooncs. Mr. Smith, S. F. 212— Appropriating $5,000 for the encouragement of for estry. Mr. McMillan, S. F. 213—Appropri ating §200.0u0 fora library and assembly hall at the state university. Mr. Bell, S. F. 211— An act to prevent blindness in infants. Mr. Dean S. F. 215- Providing for the building of a new state capitol aud providing for a cauitol commission. Mr. Peterson S. D., S. F. 21o—Declar ing elevators in Duluth, Minneapolis, St. Paul and St. Cloud public elevators. Mr, Peterson, S. F. 217— Providing for erection of elevators along railroad lines and for the condemnation of lauds for ,Such purposes. -**..- \ "<* Mr. Glader, S. F. 218— Regulating rail road freight rates and providing for a horizontal reduction of 25 per cent from present rates. Mr. Glader, S. F. 219— Providing for -organization of drainage districts. Mr. Keller, S. F. Regulating -the amount of paid up stock required for state banks in cities and towns of vari ous sizes. The minimum for a town of 1,000 or less is $10,000. Mr. McMillan, S. F. 221-Regulating the amount and collection of taxes in counties of more than 150,000 popula tion. MK-Hp^Eß The senate adjourned until 10 o'clock this morning. " — : .<£.,. : — Escape From the Cold Via the Burlington Route. Greatly re duced rates for the Mardi Gras festival at New Orleans. Tickets on sale at 400 Robert street. Hotel Ryan, Feb. 6 to 12. Good lo return to ill arch 7. --_~, Another Warrant for Corrigan. Chicago, Feb. 3.— Warrants were sworn out late tonight for the arrest of Edward Corrigan, John Brennock.James G.Burke' ami Joseph llillman, pro prietor and bookmakers at the Haw thorne race track. The men. were charged with keeping a common gam bling house and selling pools on foreign tracks. The complainant is James Tighe, a printer, who, it is said, has been a heavy loser at the track. i<r^. Will Sail tha American. New Bedford, Mass., Feb. 3.— Capt. William Hansen, of this city, will sail the boat to be built by the New. Tork syndicate to defend the American cup the coming season. Robbed a King's Sister. Brussels. Feb. 3. — The, Countess Marie of Flanders, who is a sister of King Charles of . Roumania, has been robbed by burglars of a jewel case con taining gems of value. ~m^X~ The Manager Speculated. : Buenos Ayres, Feb. 3.— The Banco De Romary la Plata has suspended payment in consequence of the losses sustained in gold speculation by the manager of the concern. These losses amount to S1,00:>,000. *>. '"'■ «-.' '. I A SEA CAPTAIN'S STORY. Had Many Wonderful Advent- ures on the Sea. But His Most Remarkable Expsrience Was on tlie Land, Wbat the Famous Captain Has to Say About tbe Matter. ~ The experiences of sea captains are always interesting. . Capt. Alexander Horn is at present sojourning at West Lubec, Me., but his permanent address is the Marine Asy lum, Philadelphia, Pa. Capt. Horn has had many remarkable adventures during his active aud event ful career, but his most wonderful ex perience was met with on shore. He says: "I was stricken with paralysis of the left side in ISGS, and have since that time been under the treatment of man y physicians, and tried various remedies . "1 could not in all the years that havet passed, since stricken, lift my left foo from the floor. "1 commenced taking Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, and I am now able to walk without a cane, having good use of my foot and side, so long useless. Dr. Greene's Nervura bloo.l and nerve remedy has cured of my terrible trouble." This cure was considered so remarka ble that it was brought before the at tention of the medical societies, hospi tals and physicians, and the facts legally subscribed and certified to by the well known J. O. Phillips, Esq., Notary Pub lic of Philadelphia. . , ; CA.PT. hoisx. • 5 <----■' CAPT. HORX. • ! It is for this reason that Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy is now used so extensively in hospitals and so widely recommended by physicians for the cure of disease. But do not wait until you are actually paralyzed before using this great rem edy. Paralysis is always the result of neglecting the first symptoms. Use thit medicine when the first symptoms appear, and you can always ward off paralysis, nervous debility and nervous and physical prostration. Take it if you have a weak and tired feeliner. with weariness of the limbs, numbness, trembling, palpitation of the heart, prickling sensation in fingers or toes, headaches, dull feeling head, con fused mind, loss of memory. Above all you need it if you are sleepless, and wake tired and uurefreshed mornings, have little or no appetite for breakfast, and feel dull and out of spirits. It will overcome indigestion and dyspepsia, regulate the bowels and cure liver and kidney complaints, It is the best blood enricher and invigorator in the world. It is purely vegetable and perfectly harmless, and should you be a sufferer from disease you will use it if you are wise. All druggists have it for $1. It is the prescription and discovery of the successful specialist in the cure of nervous . and chronic diseases. Dr. Greene, of 35 West Fourteenth street. New York, who can be consulted tree, personally or by letter. DID GREAT DAMAGE. The Earthquakes on the Island of Zanto the Worst in Modern Times. Bread Ovens in the City De stroyed by the Last Shocks. Athens, Feb. 3.— lt is an undisputed fact that the earthquakes that have oc curred during the past two or three days at Zante have been the worst that have done damage on that island in modern times, and no one can tell wheu the disturbances will cease. The shocks experienced last night did enormous damage; in fact, the whole island was devastated. To add to the -terror of the inhabitants a most terrific thunder storm prevailed at the time of tlm shocks. The rain fell in torrents and was accompanied by large hailstones. The blinding flashes of lightning, the roaring thunder and the rumbling beneath the surface of the swaying earth caused many persons to beiieve that the end of all things had come. The people were panic-stricken, and so great was the fear inspired that many persons entirely lost their reason and are now hopelessly crazy. A most unfortunate feature of the situation is the fact that last night's shocks de stroyed the bread ovens in the city of Zante. rendering it impossible for the greater portion of the inhabitants to procure that most necessary article of food. The minister of the "interior has arrived at Zante, and will do everything in his power to relieve the distress.' King George will start for Zante on Sun day. A British war ship and three ves sels belonging to the Greek navy ar rived at the island today with supplies of tents, provisions and medicines. FREE SILVER COINAGE. Indian Merchants Petition for Its Supension. Calcutta, Feb. 3.--A deputation of native and European merchants today waited upon the viceroy of India and submitted to him resolutions-demand ing that, in view of the failure of the Brussels monetary conference to arrive at any conclusion in the bimetallic Issue, the government of India should immediately close the mints to free coinage. Lord Lausdowne said that the India Currency association had strengthened the ease by leaving the proposals to change the standard for future consideration. The opponents of the change must now show that while a change of the currency standard of value from silver to gold would bene fit . other nations, it would damage India. The whole question must, how ever, await the issue of the Herschell currency commission, appointed in England to consider the question. All Troops May Ba Wanted. Loxdox, Feb. 3.— A dispatch was re ceived at the foreign office today from Lord Cromer, the British minister to Egypt, stating that the condition of affairs in Egypt may compel the landing of all the British troops that have been ordered to that country. JL WHITE SPOTLESS ARMS 1/ Soft white hands, shapely nails, an f unblemished elan, and luxuriant hair I are produced by the celebrated Con. -__Js cuba Remedies when all others fail. \ In facial blemishes, or the severest hn _W mors and diseases of the skin and scalp, JirrQr with loss of hair, even when scrota :rte' lons or hereditary, they are equally ST y duccesdful. bold everywhere j I OPEN TONIGHT IONTILI ONTIL 9530. PAY CASH— "SAVE THE PENNIES"— THE ] 2 DOLLARS WILL TAKE care | 2 OF THEHSELVES. ! Z y Ladies Gloves. 2 5-)4' 6, 6^ and 7. For m the ladies who wear ■bj Gloves of the above sizes m here's a bargain : m Four - button genuine 6 "Greylock" Glace Kid ™J Gloves, in slates and tans, % sizes 534, 6, 63,£ and 7, ■J our regular cash price is "J $1. 50; today the price will 2be $1.19 pair. Main Floor. 7 Crockery Bargains. 9 500 dozen Real China z) Sugar Bowls, handsomely ? decorated, only 19c each; £ regular price, 35c. 2 50 Water Bottles, i mi fa tation cut glass, only 39c £ each. <sj 10 dozen Imitation Cut y Glass Bowls, regular price % 19c, only 10c each. p Bracket Lamp.complete 7 with reflector, burner and 2 chimney, only 43c. 7 See our immense as ? sortment of Gas Globes. 2 Today we'll offer 50 doz £ en Gas Globes, handsome ly etched, 29c each. *M liaseinent. *§ Notion Dept. > 2 gross of fine Satin Hose > Supporters, belt style, in 7 colors, regular value 75c; 9 our cash price, while they *$ last, only 45c. fa " Main Floor. & Laces. 5 35 pieces Torchon Lace, ■p from 1 to 2 inches wide, «3 worth 15c yard; choice today fa at 10c yard. fa * Main Floor. SGHUNEVAN & EVANS, ST. PAUL ■ GLOBE, FEB. 4. B H AND DIAMONDS! LARGEST STOCK! Lowest-Priced House in America lor Fine Goods. A. H. SIMON! Leading Jeweler, Diamond Merchant, Seventh and JacKson Streets. Adjusting and repairing of Kino Watches by the Most Competent Workmen. 180 East Seventh St.. St. Paul, Minn. Speedily cnresall private, nervous, chronic and blood and skin diseases of both sexes without the use of mercury or hindrance from business. NO CUKE, NO PAY. Pri-. vate diseases, and allold* lingering cases where the blood has become poisoned, cans ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth, pains In the head and bones, and all diseases of the kidneys -and bladder, are cured for life. .Men of ill ages who are suffering from the result of youthful indiscretion or ex cesses of mature years, producing nervous ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently cured. MSB Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex perience in this specialty, is a graduate from , one of the leading medical colleges of the country. He has never failed in curing any I cases that he has undertaken. Cases and rorrespondenco sacredly confidential. Call yo write for list of questions. Medicines sent cb mail and express everywhere free from sirk and exposure. On or Before Money to Loan at Current Sates. GRAVES & VINTON COMPANY. 1 ioneer Press Buildiug. -...ii * iiuuniLiiuiiiii— **m.»a.'j.,,i....ii.-. nl POPULAR WANTS. s f\M\g\g\B\M\ff__7\_T\_f\ff\-T\M\. ©giNlflJlKHE^Kl leff six™ IVANS' & WABASHA STS. Swa ST. PAUL. FOR MEN. Men's Camel's Hair Half-Hose, regular price 25c; today only 19c pair. Men's fine Cashmere Half-Hose, regular 50c quality; today, 39c pair. Men's Laundried Shirts, pure linen bosom, reinforced front and back, best material and work manship throughout; reg ular value, 1; our Satur day price only 65c each. Main Floor. DRUG DEPT. Special Prices For Saturday. "Rubifoara,'" only. 10c Sheffield*.! Dentifrice only 14c Payne's Celery Compound only G»c Pure Glycerine, per pint -9c Pure Koso Water, per pint -De Main Floor. Jewelry Dept. Reliable Watches. Ladies' Nickel Chate laine Watches, latest pat terns, only $3. 75 each. Boys' Nickel Watches, stem-winding, only $2.50 each. Ladi es' Gold Filled Hunting Case Watches, with American move ments, fully warranted, worth $15; our cash price, $10 each. Gentlemen's Gold filled Hunting Case Watches, with Wai tham movements, fully warranted, worth $18 and $20; our cash price, $14 eacll. Wain Floor. Galenic Medical institute 67 E. THIRD St., ST. PAUL, MINN. § Established la 18:11 for the cure of private uervous aud chronic diseases, including Spermatorrhoea, or Seminal Weakness, Nervous Debilitr. Im potency.Syphilis-'Gon- nre. Varicocele, Hydro cele, Diseasesof Wo:n- The ' physicians of tfae old and Reliable Ins tit ute specially treat all the above diseases— are regu Inr grad uates—and guarantee a cure lnevervcase undertaken, and maybe consulted person ally or by letter. "Sufferers from any of these ailments, be fore consulting others, should understand their diseases and the latest Improved treat ment adopted atouriustitute by reading our books. The Secret Monitor and Guide to Health, a private Medical Treatise on the above dis eases, withthe Anatomy and Physiology of the Sexual System iv Health an.l Disease, containing nearly 300 pages, and numeroui illustrations, sent to any address on receipt of reduced price, only Twenty C'euts.or vidua in one or two-cent stamps. Pamphletand chartof questions for stating case sent free. All business strictly confidential. Offica hours, 8 a.m. to S>;yi)p. in. Sundays «■** cepted. Address letters thus: GAIJ-:,\'lC institute. St. Paul, Minn. Health Is Wealth. Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and tSitiixTßßvr mem*, a guaranteed specitic forllysteric lilt ziuess. Convulsions. Pits. Nervous Neuralgia Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by tha use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakefulness, Men tal Depression, Softening of the Brain re sulting in insanity aud leading to misery, de cay and death. Premature Old Age, Barren ness, Loss of Power in either sex. Involun tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused by overexertion of the brain, self -abuse or over indulgence. Each box contains one month's treatment. $'. a box, or six boxes for 9j. sent by mall prepaid. . We guarantee six boxes to cure any case. With each order for six boxes, accompanied with _~\ we send the purchaser our written guarantee to refund the money it it does not effect a cure, Guar antees issued only by\V. K. Collier, successor to nippier A Collier, druggists, Seventh and Sibley sts.. SL Paul. Minn. REMOVED We have removed our office and salesroom to our _: new building, Cor. Fifth and Wacouta Sts. CGOTZIAN&CO. ST. PAUL Foundry Company, KAKUFACTUBEHS Off licMtc'ctiiral Iroa Work Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths an* Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col umns. Works on Ist. P., M. &M. K. X., near Como avenue. Oftice 3l3 and 213 Manhattan Building, St. Paul. C. _\I. POWEB, Secretary aud Treasurer. "BOCKsTRUCK," Diamonds, Time- JEWELER pieces and Jewelry %i__Tl_-__L_\ (lf -ill kinds. Watch Repairing! specialty, it E. SEVENTH.