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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, March 01, 1901, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-03-01/ed-1/seq-3/

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BLOOD WILL TELL.
No Better Way of Determining
One's Physical Condition.
Impure Blood Denotes a Dis
ordered System.
_____
How to Gain Health and Purify
this Life-Generating Fluid.
Pure blood means good health. ** Impure
blood leads to sickness and death.
Impurities of the blood that can be seen
externally, originate in some one of the
great vital organs of the body.
When you see a man or woman with a
face that is covered with blotches, pimples,
or eruptions you may be sure that they are
Buffering internally from some terrible affec
tion. Such cases on investigation will be
found to be most serious.
People who die from impure blood when
examined after death disclose the fact that
tiio kidneys had been eaten away by de
structive ulcerations. The stomachs of such
victims are found to be covered with terri
ble and virulent penetrating ulcers. The
liver of such sufferers will have hardened,
and will bo found to be absolutely disabled
bo that it was unable during life to perform
its functions. Doctors find on examination
that the lungs and the heart in such cases
have always become affected.
Do not go another day with 'your blood
filled with impurities.
This is the time of year when you can best
gel rid of such troubles.**
Nature is endeavoring to help you discard
all obnoxious secretions from your blood.
You should help her. -7.
Take Dr. Greeno's Nervura blood and
nerve remedy.
It counteracts the terrible poisons that
already exist. It stops their formation. It
expels from the body through the natural
channels those that are already prepared to
create havoc.
It gives health and strength to each and
every one of the vital organs.
it cures all of these great life-centres of
ths damage that lias already been done them
from these terrible blood poisons, and it gives
strength and a healthy tone to the nerves.
Mr. Lncien Rodd, Whitehall, N.Y., 6ays :
Some years ago I suffered very greatly
from insomnia, nervous prostration, and my
body was covered with sores, causing me
great pain and annoyance. -My head was so
covered with sores that I was hardly able
to comb it, and to brush it was impossible, so
great was the pain occasioned. I consulted
local physicians without, success or benefit.
I was told that my disease was incurable,
and had about come to the same conclusion
myself, and had made up my mind to go to
a hospital and await death. At this time I
learned of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and
nerve remedy, which I began to use. This
remedy entirely relieved and cured me,
healed and dried up my sores, enabled mo
to sleep soundly and comfortably, and re
stored me to my ordinary vigor and vitality;
in short, it made a sound, well man out of
me so that I was fully able to work at my
occupation, and have done so since that
time." •
The above statement was made voluntarily
and sworn to and subscribed before the
Hon. Wm. H. Tefft, a notary public resid
ing at Whitehall, N.Y.
If there is any one who may feel that they
have special complications, we would recom
mend that such avail themselves of Dr.
Greene's generous offer and write to him or
rail on him at his office, 35 W. 14th St.,
New York City. .
The advice that this eminent specialist
will give absolutely free will he found to be
of untold value.
FAILURES FOE FEBRUARY.
Dun's Monthly Report of t'ommer-
einl Mortality.
NEW YORK, Feb. 28.—Dun's Review
Will say tomorrow: ; .
Commercial failures in the United
States during the month of February
numbered l_f>24, against 1,242 in January,
and aggregate liabilities of $11,157,211,
against $11,220,811.
Of the month's total 212 were manufac
turing concerns, with an indebtedness of
(4,-98,741, and 757 were traders for 51,
--444,873, while brokerage, real estate and
transporting defaults numbered fifty-five,
and were $2,443,597 In amount. Banking
and financial concerns are not included
with commercial failures, and of these
there were' seven disasters in February,
with liabilities of $432,132, compared with
eight in January for $1,070,857.
BADGER ANTI-TRUST LAW.
Guit Under Its Provisions Against
Armour & Co. et Al.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Feb. 28.—A suit
that vitally affects wholesale and retail
merchants in this and other cities was
begun today. . •
Valentin Gerhardt, a local meat dealer,
is the plaintiff, and Armour & Co. is
the principal defendant, the other de
fendant being William G. Lloyd, of Mil
waukee.
The object of the suit ls to test the
validity of a blacklist of customers; also
the fixing of prices by all the meat pack
ers who do business in Milwaukee. -• = ;
The step taken today is likely to be
preliminary to a suit by the state at
torney general against .the defendants
to test the constitutionality of the state
anti-trust law.
AUSTRIAN REICHSRATH.
Comparatively llulet Session Was
Held Yesterday.
VIENNA, Feb. 28.—A mob' of 1,500 un
employed clerks made a noisy demonstra
tion this afternoon In favor of the young
Czechs and Radicals in front of the
Reichsrath building. The police dispers
ed them. The session of the reichsrath
opened in comparative quiet after , the
president had appealed to the members
not to force him to resort to a more
vigorous enforcement of the rules.
Five hours of today's session were
/aken up with obstructive speeches by
th/ Czechs, then the president ordered
a secret session.to read certain interpel
lations, which bad been objected to.
These probably referred to the indul
gences of the Roman Catholics and to
the confiscation of an anti-Catholic news
paper.
UNION MINERS BARRED.
Radical Action by Crossvllle, Term.,
Coal Mining; Company.
CHATTANOOGA. Term., Feb. 23.—
Campbell Coal Mining ... Company of
Crossville, Term., Issued notices 7 an
nouncing that It would at once evict all
union labor from Its works. It is stated
. that the union will resist the order and
bloodshed is feared. The president of
the company announces that no union
-miners can In the future work in the
mines under any circumstances.
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises in the family
••very day. Let us answer it to-day. Try
li delicious and healthful dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No boiling'! no
baking! add boiling water and set to
cool. Flavors: —Lemon, .Orange. Rasp
berry and Strawberry. Get a. package
at your grocers to-day. io ets.
They Work While You Sleep.
While your mind and body rest Cas
carets . Candy Cathartic repairyour
digestion your liver, your bowels,
pui -hem in perfect order." Genuine
tablets stamped C. C. C. Never sold
In bulk. -All druggists, toe
mm i mmm iiiijtm
UK If 1 lilt
JACOIISOX WANTS ST. PAUL & Dl-
LUTH CONSOLIDATION
INVESTIGATED •
ASKS FOR A JOINT COMMITTEE
Absorption by Northern Pacific of
the Only lnue-iemlent Route
From Duluth Displease*
Lnc-Qui Parle Mini.
A concurrent resolution was intro
duced in the house yesterday by Repre
sentative Jacobson, calling for the ap
pointment of a joint senate and house
committee, consisting of one from the
upper and two from the lower brar-ch, to
examine into the consolidation of the
St. Paul & Duluth and the Northern
Pacific railroads last June.
The document recites in detail, the de
cision of the former state railroad and
warehouse commission, In which the sale
of the Duluth road to the Northern Pa
cific was held to be illegal, because of
the fact that the two lines were parallel
and competing. '.", - "TV
Continuing, the resolution says:
"And, Whereas,. The board of railroad
and warehouse commls:i.ners of the state
of Minnesota thereupon commenced an
action in the courts of this state to set
aside the said sale and transfer,'and to
prevent such consolidation, and alleged
among other things that said sale was il
legal and contrary to the statutes in
such case made and provided, and was
detrimental to the best interests of the
state, and therefore wholly void and with
out effect: and.
"Whereas, The board of railroad and
! warehouse commissioners did, on the
i 12th day of September, 11WJ. without going
| to trial, consent to a dismissal of said
j action, the alleged consideration for such
I dismissal being a memorandum signed by
I the president of the Northern Pacific
j Railroad company; and, -»
'Whereas, Gov. Lind, in his biennial
I message to this legislature, after reciting
! some of the facts in the case, advised
' that we take' formal action in the prem
i iscs."
The object of the resolution then fol
lows and includes a proviso that the com
mittee thus appointed be authorized to
send for persons and papers and to ad
minister oaths in the prosecution of their
work.
Mr. Jacobson appends a memorandum
to his resolution, in which he says:
- "if it shall be found that the consoli
dation is illegal and the old corporation
of the St. Paul & Duluth Railroad com
pany Is either unable, owin_* to the dis
solution, or unwilling, if alive, to operate
its road in accordance with its charter,
the statute provides a remedy. The at
torney ' general can commence an action
to take possession of the road in the
name of the state, and the state can
either operate It or dispose of it, to be
run as an independent line, with the
usual restrictions governing other roads.
"But the question which mostly inter
ests the people of the state is the effect
the consolidation, if allowed to stand,
will have on the freight rates for the fu
ture. The old St. Paul & Duluth railroad
has for years been regarded by the peo
ple of the state as the most direct and
independent outlet for the surplus farm
produce between the Twin Cities and Du
luth, the only lake port. This independ
ent outlet has now been absorbed by
one of its (.Id competitors, the Northern
Pacific, and when the friendly relations
that are now known to exist between the
Northern Pacific and the Great Northern,
which owns one of the other outlets be
tween the Twin, Cities and Duluth, are
considered, it is apparent that there is
only one outlet as far as competition is
concerned, where there formerly were
three. The question then becomes of
such a serious nature, and the possible
consequences are fraught w th such grave
•import that if there is still a remedy in
existence it should be utilized and ap
plied in the most effective manner."
HEAR BOTH SIDES.
Beltrami County . Delegation and
Lumbermen Present Their Cases.
The senate and house joint judiciary
committee held, a session yesterday
afternoon and listened' to 7 arguments
from residents of Beltami county, their
counsel, lumbermen doing business in
that, county and : also . from counsel for
the latter respecting the present'state of
bankruptcy in that county, reports of
which have been fully, made . in the
Globe. Discussion centered on the
bill of Senator McCarthy which provides
for increasing the limit of indebtedness
and legalizing .certain acts of the resi
dents in overstepping the bounds of law
respecting the amount of indebtedness,
which the county could incur.' .
- Judge Hicks, of Minneapolis, appeared
in behalf of the lumbermen. His argu
ment was similar, to. that which has been
already advanced, and published. >He
maintained that* the lumbermen have
been paying their just proportion of tax
ation and that the citizens violated the
law in plunging the county into 'debt; \
. Attoney A. Y. Merrill, of Minneapolis,
who represented the .county, held that
the people were forced by stress 'of,cir
cumstances to go beyond the legal lim
itation of indebtedness, since-the' max
imum amount 1"of 'taxation,' $20,000, ' al
lowed by law for all purposes, was ab
solutely insufficient to meet the require
ments. - V. ■"
Officers of the county and others are to
be heard and the committee was unable
to take decisive action on the bill. -- '
TAX ON BICYCLES.
Bill to Help Build Side Paths
Reaches the House.
The house session yesterday was
rather perfunctory, due,; largely to the
absence of so many members. Some had
gone to visit the state normals at Moor
head and St. Cloud and others went to
pay their, respects to the soldiers' home.
Mr. Hurd, in the -absence of Speaker
Dowllng, occupied the chair.'
A bill framed by the St. Paul Cycle
Path association was introduced by Mr.
Hurd. It- provides that any county or
city may construct cycle: paths at Its
discretion and for "their maintenance
levy a tax of 50 cents upon every wheel.
A fine of $25 and $50 is imposed upon all!
persona riding upon the paths without
a license. The bill will invite consider
able support, especially * from the Twin
Cities and apparently stands good
chances of passing. - -
Among the more important .measures
introduced was one from- Mr. Rich,
which provides an appropriation of
590,100 to the board of managers of the
state fair association for the pupose of
erecting necessary buildings ;at the
state fair grounds..-It is proposed to ex
pend $12,000 for the provision of adequate
water supplies for protection against -
fire; $-17,000 for an agricultural :bulldk«g*
slo,ooo for a macinefy hall, and $21,000 for
a live stock amphitheater.
BILLS SIGNED.
Gov. Van Sant signed the following
bills yesterday: -
Act relating. to the use of certain
wagons and to provide for a reduction
of taxes therefor. .-<-..- .'....
An act to encourage better conditions
in the public ■ schools '. and \ " appropriate
money therefor. : - .-.-.:■ ,
•' An i act to. appropriate money for . pur
poses relative to school fund, science and
education. .
An act relating to the organization of
new school districts. •.: -
• An act to authorize the Minnesota Val
ley Historical society to erect a granite
pyramid on 'the :.Birch Coulle battle
rounds. In - Renville county. •■ ..-.
.An" act- fixing the time: of holding dis
trice court in the Twelfth Judicial dis
trict.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, FRIDAY, MARCH 1 , 1901
sfi no
SUPERINTENDENT OF ST. CLOUD
REFORMATORY LIKELY TO
BE OUSTED :V.
C. S. BENSON AFTER THE PLACE
Has Heen Recommended by the Min
nesota Delegation nt Washing
-1 ton Through Intercession
of Page Morris. V
C. S. Benson, of St. Cloud, was In the
city yesterday, making a particular call
upon Gov. Van Sant. Mr. Benson la
slated to become the superintendent of
the state reformatory at St. Cloud and
his mission was' in the interest of that
ambition. It is generally believed by
those able to judge, that the present
superintendent, Frank D. - Randall,
formerly of Winona, who was appointed
during Gov. Lind's administration to
succeed Mr. Holton. who resigned, will
be-removed notwithstanding the fact
that the present board of directors of the
Institution who have the appointive
power, has a Democratic- majority in
membership.
Mr. Benson has received the Indorse
ment of many of the influential citizens
for the place. He has been indorsed by
the Minnesota congressional delegation
at Washington through the "intercession
of Congressman Morris. For many
years Mr. Benson has been chairman of
the Sixth district congressional Repub
lican committee and this naturally gives
him a strong backing. from Morris.--
Mr. Benson is a St. Cloud business
man, having been a long time resident
of that city. He has been at the head
of several of the prominent business con.
cerns, such as the water works and
electric company and the street car sys
tem.
While there may 'be some slight oppo
sition it is pretty certain that the
Daugherty . plan for reapportionment,
adopted by the committee, will pass both
houses. Hennepin threatens still to
cause! some interference, but this will
of course be trivial. Mr. Larson, of
Redwood county, may submit a plan,
but it is doubtful if he can acquire any
material strength fort- his proposition.
The fact Is, the Daugherty plan is the
Republican machine plan and it was pre
destined *'or success long before the
committee was appointed. The delibera
tions of the committee were in reality
mere formalities. Not the slightest
change .was made in the plan from the
time the committee first, met. and no
power may now be expected to gain suf
ficient momentum to head oft this means
of dividing the state into nine new dis
tricts. Republicans are overwhelming
in their support of it.
The subcommittee appointed to frame
the bill embodying the plan of reap
portionment, held a conference with the
Ramsey County Bar association yester
day afternoon relative to legal techni
calities that should be made in the bill'
before its introduction. lhe measure
has not yet been completed.
Senators Young and Lord and Repre
sentatives Anderson, Whltford, and Al
ford yesterday met with the Ramsey
County Bar association as a subcom
mittee to confer as to what amendments
should be made that would provide for
the technical legality of the measure, to
bo introduced embodying this plan. The
three gentlemen who are to frame and
introduce the bill are Senator Young and
Representatives Hymes and Jacobson.
It Is rumored that the three men whom
Gov. "Van Sant appointed to make inves
tigations as to the board of control In
neighboring states, C. A. Morey, W. E.
Lee and ex-Senator W. A. Leavitt, will
constitute the board in this state should
the bill providing for such an institution
become a law. Messrs. Lee and Morey
are Republicans and Senator Leavitt a
Democrat ,
* * *
Chairman Victor E. Lawson, of the
state central committee of the People's
party, has called a meeting of that or-;
ganization for this evening at the Mer
chants' hotel. The future of the party in.
this state will be discussed and matters
of general interest attended to.
The G1 ob c's prediction . that Gen.
Childs would. be chairman of the new
state tax commission, gains confidence
daily and is now announced by other
sources.
HOUSE BREVITIES.
Mr. Grass .-introduced .'a bill which,
amends the law relating, to the. settle
ment of the affairs of a defunct corpora
tion. .. Instead of having these matters
take the-process of going through the at
torney general's office," as the law now
provides, he proposes to reduce the • lat
ter's duties by handing such matters over
to the jurisdiction of the - district court.
A bill from Mr. Bush, provides an alter
native in the penalty of any one violating
the ■ pure food manufacture law which
now imposes a fire of from $1,000 to $2,000.
His bill provides a jail sentence of from
thirty" to forty days. -
The Rich bill to place the surveyor, gen
erals of logs and.lumber oh a salary basis
has been referred back to the author for
amendments. ' •■■•'.-'
Several hundred citizens from Grant
county yesterday petitioned the house
against the Chilton meat inspection bill,
which seems to be constantly Increasing
in unpopularity.
Mr. Stark, of Chisago, who stated on
the floor of the house that he was the
lightest member there, has a rather light
way of addressing the chair. Yesterday
while ( Mr. Hurd was performing the du
ties of speaker the member from Chisago
whistled at him. Whether It was -done
in retaliation or not may be a question,
but a few minutes afterward, when gen
eral orders were reached, Mr. Hurd call
ed Mr. Stark to the chair. But he did
not avail himself of the precedent.
NEW HOUSE BILLS.
H. F. 374, Judiciary Committee—To
amend section - 5309, General Statutes of
1891, relating to the effect of service of
summons on garnishee. VPlaced on gen
eral orders.^ .-'...- „'". -\. : .. „
."'. 11. F. 376, Hurd—To provide for the ap
pointment of side path commissioners, to
define their powers to provide for the
construction, maintenance and preserva
tion, and to regulate the use of bicycle
side paths and for j licensing bicycles.
Roads, bridges, and navigable streams.
H. F. 376 Hurd—To amend section 3095
of. the General Statutes of 1894. relating
to the. power of cemetery associations to
hold land. Corporations other than mu
nicipal.
H. F. 377, Cook—To amend article 4, sec
tion 19 chapter 352, General Laws of
Minnesota of 1899, relating to public
schools. Education.•'■." V , ' ~v
H. F. 378, Rich—To appropriate money
for. buildings upon state fair grounds
Appropriations. -■-■■■__-; .";
H. 1". 379, Hunt—To appropriate money
for the purposes of building a bridee
across Battle Brook, in Sherburn county.
Roads, bridges and navigable streams.
H. F. 360, Bush—To amend "an act In
relation to the manufacture and sale of
baking powders, sugars and syrups, vine
gars; lards, spirituous and malt liquors,
to prevent fraud and to preserve the pub
lic health." Public health, dairy and
food nroducts. -.■'-.-" ' --■:-'-.-•""-'--' •
H.F. 381,'Miliary—To provide for giving
and enforcing a lien for labor in cutting,
hauling and banking logs, cedar poles -or
timber, and repealing chapter 342, Laws
of .1899, and all other acts or partsrof
acts inconsistent ' herewith.' Logs and
lumber. ■ ■-.:. - ; ■"* . _ V.. v
H. F. 382, Grass (by request)— amend
section 2802 of the -General .Statutes of
1894, i relating/ to corporations, for pecu
niary profit. Corporations other than mu
nicipal. -..- .7 .-"■.-. >/•■_•_«
. "I was ln bed five weeks . with the grip-;
nerves shattered., stomach .and -liver badly
deranged. Was cured -: with:: Dr. • Miles'
Nervine: ane *' Nerve .and Liver - Pills."—D '
"V Walker, IlaliavUl-, O. > r : .
PRESS ill! II
• : J-"-.'-• .
SENATOR THOMPSON SAYS PAPERS
ARE FULL OF MISREPRE
! SENTATIONS ■'
ASKS FOR TRUTHFUL REPORTS
Careful Rending; of Ills Dill, How
ever, FnJln to Show Where
He Got the Worst
of It.
An aftermath of" Wednesday's discus
sion of the Burns-Thompson bill in the
senate, was the ..action of Senator
Thompson in arising to a ques
tion of personal privilege- yes
terday and scoring the press reports o.i
the debate upon the measure. The gen
tleman from Fillmore rebuked the press
hi general and paid his compliments" in
particular to the Pioneer Press. He
characterized reports of the debate as
misrepresenting and unfair. He said
that the country papers rely largely
upon the pres3 of the city for their in
formation with regard to the actions ot
the legislature, and that if these reports
were unfair, the lawmakers suffer. He
thought that the senate should devise
some means of obtaining fair reports.
"If the reporters have not brains
enough," he said, "to give honest re
ports (which I think they have, they
generally mean to be fair.) we should
employ other means of getting fair
treatment." " ■ .*■•
A careful reading of the reports re
ferred to, in every paper represented at
the legislature, shows an exact and con
scientious regard for the truth. The de
bate was reported as it occurred. There
were running comments in certain eases,
and but no misrepresentations of fact.
In a nutshell, ' the i Thompson-Burns
bill extends to private individuals the
same rights now enjoyed by corpora
tions, to erect telegraph and telephone
poles and string wires from them on
the. roads and byways-of the state. The
recent decisions of Judge Lochren, of
the United States^elrtjuit court, and of
Judge Cant, of the ; district court at Du
luth, interpret the words "roads and
byways"' legally to include !in their
. meaning, the streets;J&venues and alleys
of a.city. For fotty" years cities have
been disposing of their franchises to
companies, or denying them permission
to use their streets, through their com
mon council. The*tec|nt decisions affect
this privilege on tlge Hart of municipali
ties. As the law .no-* reads " and is in
terpreted, telephone and telegraph com
panies may enter *7«aty and usurp any
of its streets wit»ut| permission :of -the
city's governing poj^^ft -: .
JUST A FARMERS' MEASURE.
The Thompson-Burns bill, extends this
privilege beyond tywjpgratlons to provide
individuals and aggravates the helpless
ness of cities in (.toe iter. Tlie Bald
win amendment offered Wednesday pro
vided that in cities of - 50,000 inhabitants
or over consent of the common Council
or governing power of such cities should
he obtained before entrance of the com
pany, for purposes of - Using' the streets,
should be permitted.'l Senator Thompson
protested that his bill is •' a farmers'
measure pure and simple. Everybody In
the- senate' and those who were ln the
chamber at the time of the debate,
agree that the measure is to Senator
Thompson's mind, purely as he states it.
He frankly admits "that'• he wants to
avoid a squabble j-ji between companies.
He says that "they"" have threatened to
kill his pet measure if it is mill-stoned
with amendments."!-j§ In *& vain,> Senator..
Baldwin, tried to make it clear to him
and to others that the proposed amend
ment would not affect, the bill in any
way except for. the protection of cities
already placed too much at the mercy of
corporations by the law, as interpreted.'
The amendment would not at all. have
interfered with the bill's provisions rel
ative to the rights of country folks to
.string-. < wires. all along country byways
and public roads. Senator Thompson
has one idea, which he reiterates. .It is f
that.--he->wants to save ..his hill. He is
willing to support any separate bill giv
; ing to cities any of. the privileges they
want; he simply., doesn't, want . any
amendments such as that proposed by
the Duluth senator tacked on to his
measure; he. doesn't want to Incur any
enmity; he is willing to support any
other measure; but wants his measure to
pass unamended. <V
; The bill, which is a! very brief one, Is
given for the information of | the many
who are interested: in It,, and is unim
portant, except when viewed in the light
{ of -the recent: judicial- decisions. It fol
lows: :.'.■". ••-.._ ■-„ fj A ~~ ■-.-..:.-. .^. ; ........,,.. ■:"
.-A bill for an act to amend section 2641,
title one (1), chapteV thirty-four (34),
General Statutes relating to the use
•of -public roads by telegraph and tele
phone companies. V-; .-..-,- :. .-,.- .- ;
Be It enacted by' the legislature of the
state of Minnesota: « . . . \: .
Section That section 2641, title (1),
c5,S„? r thirty-four (34), General Statutes
of : 1894, be amended" so as to ' read as fol
lows: ■ •■ ' ■ ;;-' -/-,'..- ■■:■.■'■-:■_
Section Anjk-telegraph or telephone
corporation organized * under this title/
and any person or persons have power
and right to use" the public roads and
highways in this state on" the ' line iof
their route for the purpose of erecting
posts or poles on "ot along the same to
sustain their-wires or fixtures; provided
that the same shall be so located as in
no way to interfere with-the Safety or
convenience of ordinary travel on o**
over the said roads or -highways, and
provided further, that in the construction
and maintenance-of said lines such cor
porations, person or persons shall be sub
ject to reasonable . regulations to be
imposed by the supervisors of the vil'age
or city wherein said road or highways
maybe situated. . «'_"«<iys
. Sec. 2-This act shall take effect and
be in force from and after its passage
MONEY FOR THE 'VARSITY.
Senator Snyder ...Introduces a Bill
Providing: for Its Maintenance.
Senator Snyder Introduced the univer
sity appropriation bill, which makes gen
erous provisions for the: permanent Im
provement of the 'great institution. The
bill carries an appropriation of $307,500.
which is distributed as follows:
Fifty thousand dollars for a physics
building, available. in 1S01; $47,500 for a
school of mines, • available in 1902* $> CO)
for deficiency in chemistry building; $6,200
for heating plant; .$3,500 for artesian well
and water supply;".sß,CoQ iannually, for re
pairs; $8,000 for. library, available in 190'>
and annually thereafter; $3,000 for depart
ment physical adhctftion ;:■' $75,000 for a
botanical building,' available in 1903; $ 0 -
000 for completion of {mechanics' arts and
engineering building, available in 1902
--$2,250 for dentals-department; $1,053 lor
barn; $35,000 for ctnrent expenses, avail
able during year ending July 31, 1902,. and.
annually thereafter, "iJ ...
The senate . did— reach g<-n<*rar or
ders yesterday. -disposed of nine cal
endar bills. The-Horton osteopathy bill,
upon which progress 1 was j reported on
Wednesday, did npt [come up for consid
eration, and its. .author is making pro
digious efforts to -pledge a sufficient num
ber of his colleagues* to the support of
the. measure to secure Its passage. -
.When the HunUWoif bounty bill came
up for final passage: yesterday rit pro
voked ,some mll<_> debate.— Senator -Slv-
right wanted some ' light on the bill; ami
suggested . that it be!ref erred: to.' the ju
diciary committee' or^Senator
On motion of Senator' Greer, the bill wis
referred- to. a special committee :to bo
amended.' Lieut Gov.-Smith, named Sen
ators -Schaller. Underleak and. Roverud
for the committee^. -:•:. ' -
Senator Dickey '- Introduced two; bills
which carry large 'appropriations. for. the
• state training school at Red Wing." The
first I'bill -provides for "/current expenses
and rsupport^ and Scarries an appropriation
of. $30,150 for the fiscal year 1!:01 and $31,00)
for ISO 3. The second •.'.. bill . appropriates
money 'as follows: v Manual i '.training
school.- $2,000; assistant- state agent, sal
ary ,V 51,200; girls' library, - $500-: boys' li
brary - $500; repairs, $2,500.
SEINATOIII AL DOINGS.
- The senate.committee on public health
will meet on Tuesday at 2:30: *-:-7".-..
"Senator. Johnson presented/a monster
petition favoring the proposed national
park reserve in the northern- part of the
state. ; : •
; Seftator Schaller presented a petition
from South St. Paul constituents praying
for the - defeat of the Chilton meat in
spection bill. •
-Senator Stockwell yesterday entertained
Mrs. Stockwell, Mrs. Lewis, Mr 3. W. O.
Winston, Mrs. Higbee and _»rs. Shafer,
of Minneapolis.
The grain and warehouse committee of
the senate yesterday reported for In
definite postponement the Daly bill, pro
viding for the taxation of grain in ele
vators. . ': •-«;^. •■-.. •--■
Mrs. William Gausewitz and daughter
were the guests of Senator Gausewitz at
the senate yesterday, and went with the
senate party to visit the prison at Still
water. " .', -
Senator Everett yesterday entertained
Mrs. Everett and Miss Everett and ac
companied them to the Prison CTiy. Sen
ator Everett will leave this morning for
Le Sueur. -
The senate committee on military af
fairs will report favorably the Greer
bill to make adequate the water supply
at the national guard camp grounds at
Lake City. _•; . • „.-.._;■
The Snyder bill revising the General
Laws with reference to building and
loan associations will be recommended
{or passage by the senate committee on
corporations today.
The meeting of the committee on illu
minating oils, which was called for today
by Chairman Everett, will not meet until
Monday, on account of the enforced ab
sence of the chairman. The Hurd bill
will be considered on Monday.
Insurance Commissioner Dearth and
former Commissioner O'Shaughnessy
were heard yesterday before the joint
committee on insurance in the Interest
of the Thompson and Daybourne bills,
codifying the revising of the state in
surance laws. V "W---,--
The senate committee on public health
yesterday heard Gen. M. D. Flower, H.
R. Elliott, of Duluth, and former United
States Marshal Campbell, who are op
posing the passage of the CV-toTT meat
inspection bill. The point made by the
gentlemen, who were granted a hearing,
was that they were opposed to the fee
system proposed, and did not care to
pay a fee to the national inspector and
to the state official. They were willing
to have all meats inspected, but did not
want the burden of fees Imposed in ad
dition to those already carried.
NEW SENATE BILLS.
S. F. 247, Snyder—To protect banks in
receiving deposits ' from minors. Banks
and banking.
S. F. 248, Snyder—To provide for the
payment to county coroners in counties
having a population of 200,000 or more.
Hennepin county delegation.
S. F. 249, Dickey—To appropriate $31,800
additional for the support of Minnesota
state training school for boys and girls
at Red Wing. Finance.
S. F. 250, Dickey— appropriate money
for the use of the Minnesota state train
ing school for boys and girls. Finance.
S. F. 251, Sivright—To prevent deception
in the manufacture and sale of imitation
butter. Public health, dairy and food.
S. F. 262, * Gausewitz—To establish a
board of immigration, defining its powers
and duties, and appropriating funds for
its maintenance and expenditures. Im
migration.
S. F. 253, Schaller— require railroad
companies to erect sidetracks between
stations in certain cases. Railroads.
S. F. ' 254, Schaller—To amend section
5558, General Statutes of 1894, relating to
fees of Justices of the peace.. Judiciary.
S. •F. 255, Horton (by. request)—To pro
vide for the appointment of-side path
commissioners, to define their powers, to
provide for construction, maintenance
and protection, and to regulate use of bi
cycle side paths and' licensing bicycles.
Internal improvements.
S. F. 256, Young— reimburse - Swift
county for expenses of prosecution of
Phil Sherry and H. L. Jenkins, for the
murder of one Lundeen, in the year 1900,
all of said parties being non-residents of
said Swift county. Finance.
S. F. 257, Wilson—Providing for repay
ment to any judge of a district, court of
personal „expenses for board, lodging and
traveling while absent from the county
of his ' residence in. discharge of official
duties. . Judiciary. . A .
S. F. 258, Snyder-^-To" appropriate money
for the University of Minnesota. Univer
sity and university laws.
South Dakota.
11 Hit 1 FUG
PASS A LAW TO PREVENT DESE
CRATING THE COUNTRY'S
EMBLEM
STRICT 7 ON THE. DOCTORS
Hail Flaws In the Oil Inspection Bill
—.Measure Providing: for. Slate
Inspection of Sheep Lost " ; . •
ln the. Shuffle.
PIERRE, ;S. D., Feb. (Special.)^
The bill introduced by Mr. Loucks to
prevent desecration of the United States
flag has passed both . houses by unani
mous vote, and will, be the law of the
state as soon as the governor approves
'it.'"-: .v ..'. 77 :•--■-,.
The bill requiring the teaching of
physical r culture. in the public schools,
in which the lady lobbyists were so. in
tensely interested, was killed by an ad
verse committee report. i'-^jfll
The bill Introduced by Dr. Locke, ok
Minnehaha county to regulate the issu
ing of licenses to doctors, provides that
no license shall be issued to any person
who has not taken a full - four-year
course in a recognized medical- college.
Under the present law any person who
can present a diploma, regardless of the
period for which he has taken Instruc
tion, is entitled to registration and a
license. , ~ '..
Inasmuch as the poor system of book
keeping has been the cause of most of
the trouble that" has arisen in the pub
lic -. institutions, it • has been suggested
that 'it would be a paying investment for
the state to engage the services of . an
expert accountant to devise a system of
bookkeeping adapted to '-.the-.'. needs of
each Institution arid open a proper set of
books for their future guidance. V .
In view,of the fact that the oil in- j
spection bill* as amended by the house !
contains a provision with respect to de
positing chemical test fees in the stati*
treasury, thus making it a revenue
measure in a sense, and probably bring
ing .it into conflict with the constitution
in that i respect ■ as.'- well las . by, prohibit
ing the importation of oil that does not
reach a certain quality, it would be the
part, of -wisdom to. abolish inspection - en.
tirely, and save the fees arid expenses to
somebody.-. The stateT has . clearly . noI
right to.shut out poor illuminating oil'
on any - other ground than that it is '. a
menace to health or safety. Oil cannot
;be j excluded because It does not reach.
a certain illuminating . point, and the
chances are that, if the bill becomes a
law as it left the'houae' it "'will not be
worth' the paper it is written on to the
people of the state. • - ""•" "7--7-V.
House Bill - No. : 178, providing for the
inspection of • sheep, and appointing: the
veterinarian at the agricultural college
sheep inspector, at a salary of $503 yea*-,
f led \to . receive the two-thirds vote nee
. essary -to • pass;. it with the emergency,
clause," and was declared '. lost. While: it
received more . than. a majority, it was
not reconsiderede before adjournment. -
* * *
. • The . • house ; has made 'it • still' easier to
suspend, its rules by adopting a new rule
:to the" effect that the rules may be sus
pended by a vote of a majority of . the
t
CASTORIA
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
S*js " _ - and has been made under his pcr
(jfc^J^ffly~]P~^' sonal supervision since its infancy*
*»«<«<rw: '<^C*aWL Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but?
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment*
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. 16
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
-. and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
y^ Bears the Signature of ,~'- ' _
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
■ Ill—ll. .Willi. II ■ THE CENTAUR COMPANY. 77 MURRAY STREET. NEW VOW** CITY.
members present and voting. After this
it will be possible for a majority of a
quorum to do almost anything It pleases
except to pass a bill or throw Sue speak
er out of the window. ■:■...■
....»»•"
Following is an approximate estimate
of the income 'of the state from all
sources for the coming two years: Reg
ular 2 mill levy, $680,000; bond indebted
ness levy, $100,000; miscellaneous receipts,
$100,000; insane, 530 patients, $220,000; fee
ble minded, 50 patients, $10,000; 1 mill de
ficiency levy, $340,000; total $1,450,000. This
estimate is based on an assessment of
$170,000,000, but is not exact.
Wisconsin.
GIVE JUDGES MORE PAY
FOOD AND DAIRY COMMISSIONER'S
DEMAND FOR MORE ASSISTANCE
IS TURNED DOWN.
MADISON, Wis., Feb. 28. — The bill to
give Dairy and Food Commissioner Ad
ams two more assistants was defeated
in the assembly today by a close vote
after: a lively discussion, its defeat be
ing secured through the passage of a
motion to strike out the enacting clause.
The bill increasing the salaries of su
preme justices to $6,000 and' of circuit
court Judges to $4,000, with $400 for ex
penses, was ordered to engrossment and
third reading in the senate.
The assembly killed the bicycle side
path bill with little ceremony.
The assembly committee on privileges
and elections reported favorably the Hall
bill for an amendment to the constitu
tion permitting the use of voting ma
chines The measure, if adopted, can
not become operative for four years.
Favorable report was given on the
bill for the separate assessment of lands
and buildings, and an adverse report
on the measure prohibiting the sale of
intoxicants within a mile of the state
capitol: or university.
Among the bills passed were those em
powering licentiates • to solemnize' Car
riages, . empowering Portage county to
borrow $80,000 for strengthening levees of
the Wisconsin river.
A spirited debate was had on the bill
to return the Wisconsin - battle flags
from the new library building to the
capitol and making an appropriation for
permanent headquarters for the G. A. R.
at the capitol. It was finally advanced
to third , reading. ■"' ._•
"My stomach was affected by grip, and
I - could eat nothing but crackers _ and
milk. - 1 begah taking Dr. Miles' Nervine
and Pain Pills and the trouble disappear
ed."—Mrs. J. Llndsey, Montrose, Minn. ]
NEW STOCK ISSUE.
Milwaukee Road to Increase - Its
Capital TO Per Cent.
NEW YORK, Feb. 28.—The directors of
the. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
road, at their monthly meeting in this
city today recommended an increase of
10 per cent in the capital stock of the
company to provide . $4,300,000 to pay for
the Kansas City cut-off and reimburse
the company's treasury for $4,127,128 cap
ital . expenditures. The proposed issue
will be entirely in • common stock,
amounting to 88.153 shares. Both common
and preferred stockholders of record of
March 11 can subscribe to the new stock
at par, but holders of the various bond
issues which are convertible into pre
ferred stock are debarred from the priv
ilege. . - -
it was explained at the office of the
company that according to the rules gov
erning the various mortgages, which are
convertible into the preferred stock, no
tices of the intention to do so must be
given within from ten to fifteen days
after a dividend has been declared and
payable on the preferred stock. As the
semi-annual dividend on the common and
preferred stock of the road is not pay
able until April, and as the offer to pro
cure the new stock at • par only holds
good until: March 11, the mortgage hold
ers with- convertible privileges are thus
unable to take advantage of. the offer.
Special Rates to California Points
via. Cwicagro Great Western. Ry.
$32.90 to San Francisco. 1..0S Angele*),
Sacramento, and other California cities.
Tickets on sale March sth, 12th, 19th and
26th: April 2d. 9th, 2Sd, 30th. Tickets
good on tourish car via the Scenic
route. For further information apply
to J. P. Elmer. G. A. P. D., corner Fifth
and Robert streets, St. Paul.
These tormenting and painful eruptions proceed from the same cause— vitiated
condition of the blood and a debilitated state of health.
Carbuncles are much mere serious, eating great holes in the flesh, making
•low-healing, dangerous wounds.
Boils are regarded by many as of little importance—something rather to be
desired as a means of thinning the blood; but this is an erroneous idea, as
Offensive chronic sores and ulcers, and even Cancer, often begin with a Boil.
■ .The seat of the trouble is in the blood—to be rid of these pests permanently
YOU MUST GET THE POISON OUT OF THE BLOOD.
8. 8. 8. can be relied upOn with certainty to do this. It not only forces out all
poisonous matter from the blood, but, being purely vegetable, at the same time
invigorates and guilds up the general'health. No need to fear further trouble
_i"ii"wu_ •- m ±€ mnm*\ m Ai******* *rom —°^ anc* Carbuncles after a course of S. S. S.
fJISWaJ /#i^./^^ Mr. E. J. Willis, of 1014 Mission Street, San Francisco,"
■ •__•■•:•"■■: B fv -■■"'- I L^" Cal., nays: "I havo for years been subject to painful Boils
S^^i^^ ;:\^t^> from Boils and Carbuncles after '-Mm spring season,
/m-hJ ldA^**am\ Mr' F" ,T' Wi,,--S. "f 10M Mission Street, San Fran •*! soo,
117 " I ML. Cal., says: "I havo for years been subject to painful Hoili
and Carbuncles over my l*ody during Urn spring teason,
♦ *^*-*"Wv "^^l^^\ " ''^av\ and after much suffering and useless doctoring I finally.
fc_^ j IT.tfc^ '- M ■ '___."■-: y 1 found a perfect cure in S. S.S. It scoinod to go right to
\% m m9**9*AT m^ m *** m 4f \^**m*wA the root °* the trouble and to drive out thoroughly and
■ ,m**mmm* <*/ *m%ammmafr efficaciously the poison that, was undermining my health.
■-.'.- Vlt Is the monarch of blood mod net."
Books on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. The S. S.& Co., AtlauU7G«V
North Dakota,
Pi IN-Hill
PRIMARY ELECTION MEASURE TO
BE KILLED IN THE COM
MITTEE
SCARED THEM INTO VOTING
Smallpox Racket "Worked on Legis
lators to Secure "the Passage
of the Appropria
tion Bills.
BISMARCK, N. D., Feb. .Special.)—
The senate yesterday passed a two-tenths
mill special tax for a wolf bounty after
a rather warm debate. The bill will prob
ably have a hard fight in the house, but
promises to pass. The primary election
bill has gone over to the committee of the
whole in the senate, and it is generally
expected it will be killed in committee.
The house passed the bill prohibiting
the sale of game birds. All the senate
bills were referred in the house, and a
large number of minor measures were
disposed of in both houses. The steering
committee in both houses have taken
charge of all bills, and new business will
be shut off March 1, unless by unanimous
consent. Gov. White approved the reap
portionment bill, and it is now a law.
There has been considerable said in the
valley papers about he prevalence of
smallpox in this city, and a great ado
has been made of it until ha f the mem
bers of the legislature were ready, on
their return from the recess, to pass the
appropriation bills and make their es
cape. It has been found, however, that
there Is a needless excitement in other
-parts of the state over what many doubt
to be the smallpox. None of the cases
have been at all serious, and these which
have been sent to the house of detention
have hardly been in bed, and are reported
having the finest kind of jack rabbit
hunting on the outskirts of the city. The
health authorities have dene all that good
sense would dictate, and in two cases
where there was danger of infection a
strict quarantine has been enforced, and
there is little danger of anything further.
Maj. Fleming, Attorney Stambaugh,
James Kennedy, Mrs. de Lendrecie, Miss
Preston and many other parties of prom
inence from Cass county are on deck to
see the.last days of the session.
-Cashel's primary election law v. as the
subject of interesting parliamentary de
bate in the senate, over the adoption of
the majority and minority reports.
Both reports were thrown out, and
after many dilatory meetings had been
disposed of the matter went over to a
committee of the whole for action today.
Friends of the bill claim opponents hope
to defeat the bill without going on record
with a roll call, and a very interesting
flght is promised.
Senator Taylor's medical bill was trot
ted out again with a section eliminated
which shut out the practice of Christian
science, osteopathy, magnetic healing,
etc., but was sidetracked till today.
Representative Leech has withdrawn
his divorce bill, as the opposition was too
strong. The house passed a bill for
bonds for a twine plant at the peniten
tiary; also a bill allowing the designa
nation of two papers In one town as of
ficial; also a bill allowing a charge of
fees in the state land department. If this
becomes a law- the department will be
come self-supporting. March 1 was made
the last day for the introduction of bills
in the house. .-.-.. VV7-
Chicago Great Western Railway, No.
6, the . favorite train, will on and after
March 3 arrive at Chicago 1:40 p. m.,
one hour earlier than before, in time for
matinees or the best Eastern .pon.necvlng
trains. Inquire of J. P. Elmer, G. A.
P. D.. corner Filth and Robert streets,
St. Paul, Minn.
3

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