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VOL. XXV.—NO. 36.
HAD A SHORT SESSION Members of the Legislature Defer Business Until This Morning, When the Governor's Message Will Be Ready. DUNN GIVES GRAFTERS A SEVERE JOLT The election of its officers, the report of the committee on mileage, the' ar rangement for a joint session of the house and senate for the reception of the governor's message and adjournment until 10 o'clock this morning, in honor of the memory of its dead member, J. W. Toirey. was. in brief, the. work accom plished at ihe first session of the house yesterday morning. The Initial session of the house was al most without incident. The preliminary work of organization had been intrust ed to Speaker DowlLng and Capt C. D. Allen, chairman of the committee on judiciary, and the plan' mapped out by them was carried out without a hitch. The old officers present were re-elected £nd vacancies filled without the slight est deviation from the slate. The ad journment in deference to the memory of Representative Torrey, which other wise would have been taken later, was par ticularly welcome to a majority of the members, who wished to get together on st mo concerted plan of action and result ed in the consummation of the prelim inary plans without the registration of a single negative vote. "When the house was called to order shortly after 11 o'clock by Speaker Dowling, the only absentees were Whit ford, Dealy, Ali'ord, Burg. Pugh and Mallory. The first two arrived before adjournment, and Messrs. Pugh and Mal lory, who had gone to Duluth to vote, re turned last evening. The galleries were comfortably filled and it was with con siderable difficulty that the buzz at tendant upon the exchange of greetings between members and employes was stilled. The speaker honored the minority side of the house by requesting .representa tive I'mland, St. Paul, to act as tem porary secretary. The formality of roll call concluded, Representative Alien of fered a resolution covering th-e re-elec tion of the old officers. The resolution did not include the speaker, and Repre sentative I^aybourne secured t.»e injec tion of Bowlings name on a plea cf safety. Mr. l.aybourne said that while the speaker is undoubtedly elected for two years or for the duration of the hie of the house to guard against a pos sible legal objection in the future, it WOUiJ be the better part of discretion to forestall disaster to the enactments of the legislature by formally re-electing Mr. Dowling. OLD OFFICIALS ARE ALL RE-ELECTED. The resolution adopted by a formal vote elected ihe following officials: Speaker, M. J. Dowling; chief clerk, Julius Sctamal; W. EL Verity, first as sistant clerk; Jens Arneson, second as sistant clerk; W. \V. Wall, engrossing clerk; Frank A. Holcomb, enrolling clerk; E. W. Melendy, assistant ■enroll ing clerk and postmaster; Edward Fan ning, s> rgeant-at-arms; Swan Johnson, assistant seregeant- at-arms; Rev. Harry Vv". Knowles, chaplain. Postmaster Me lendy at once announced the reappoint ment of his assistant, Mrs. Franklin V. Lee, of Rush City. The only changes made in the official roster were the appointments of W. E. Verity, to replace First Assistant Clerk George Spear, and Swan Johnson Vice Assistant Seregeant-at-Arms Gray, who received an appointment under tho railroad and warehouse commission. The mileage - committee distinguished itseif by more than its usual promptitude. The speaker announced that the com mittee appointments of the regular ses sion will stand ana wii^n two minutes the assistant clerk was on his feet read ing the report of the mileage committee, which is the members first brearf into the public treasury. Representative Dunn, chairman of tiie committee or. rules, caused a ripple of laughter and distinguished himself as the one member who refused ias bit. Mr. Dunn was the only member of tne St. Paul delegation allowed mileage by the committee. He lives in the First ward and the committee generously allowed him two miles, amounting to 20 cents. Mr. Dunn moved to amend me report to the extent that his name be stricken. He explained his motion on the ground that since ne was the only St. Paul mem ber allowed mileage he did not wish to inspire the envy of his colleagues by ac cepting a good thing denied tnem. Mr. Dunn also secured the adopi.on of the rules cf the regular session as tne tem porary rules of the session extraord inary. MEMORIAL RESOLUTIONS ARE ADOPTED. A special committee consisting or Messrs. Jacobson. Roberts and Dorsey conferred with a similar committee from the senate and jointly paid tne respects of the legislature to Gov. Van Sant, and Invited him to deliver his message to a joint session at 10:30 this morning. The governor acquiesced, and put the finishing touches to his epistle, of aDout 4,wt> words, at 5 o'clock last night. The last business of the session was the adoption of wie memorial resolutions presentd by Representative Sherman S. Smun, of Minneapolis. Whereas. That grim and relentless mes senger, Death, has removed from our midst a respected member of this body, the Hon. J. \V. Torrey, of Meeker county; and, Whereas, He was held in the highest confidence and regard by his fellow mem ber.-;; therefor.' be it. Resolved, That the sincere sympathy of this house is extended to the bereaved family, and that as a mark of respect to his memory the* house do now adjourn Be it further ■Resolved, That these resolutions be spread upon the record of this house, and the chief clerk be instructed to tend a copy to the family of the departed member. GRAFT SYSTEM GETS SEVERE JOLT REPRESENTATIVE DUXX*PRESENTS f'i PLAN FOR ELIMINATING ■i - ■ - GRATUITIES. • Representative W. W. Dunn and his house committee on rules, with the co- •"'* " , " ~■■ ' '.*-.' . .. -...' '■•. rv*^ ". . . • •• •■■ ■■■" ■ -' j <^: - . ....... operation of Speaker Dowling, yesterday aimed what is believed will be a decisive blow at the time-honored "graft" system. The organization rules which the com mittee will report to the house tMs morn ing provide for a saving of $58.50 per day in clerk hire and $2,150 in gratuities. The rule covering the employes is a modification of the old rule, and while It provides liberally for the proper transac tion of the house's business, it cuts out all dead timber and is calculated to be iron-clad against the gratuity graft. There is practically no change in the number of doorkeepers, cloak room keep ers or pages, and a reading clerk is pro vided for, but the long list of so-called special clerks is relegated to a place on the salary list as obscure as In the old days were its service to the house. The rules do not provide for the ap pointment of any committee clerks, and in place of the special clerks there is provision for a general clerk, to be under the direction of the speaker. The com mittee clerks are to be replaced by three expert stenographers, to be assigned to the committees as needed, by the com mittee on legislative expenses. The change from clerks to stenographars, be side effecting a saving of $r>o per day, la calculated to be popular with the mem bers. At the regular session only one stenographer was employed. Most of her time was taken up with the work of one important committee, and other commit tees and members were frequently com pelled to send important copying and the preparation of legislative papers to out side stenographers. The rule against gratuities is more stringent" than the one proposed by Mr. Dunn and adopted at the regular ses sion. Whan the r?gular session convened Mr. Dunn secured the adoption of a rule prohibiting increases in employes' sal aries and gratuities at th e close of tT5e session. Unfortunately for Mr. Dunn's good intentions, when the house came to adjourn he ran into the two-thirSs vote suspension rule; his anti-graft rule was given s back seat and all the employes were let into the state's strong box to the tune of from $50 to $200 each. This time he purposes to beat the two-thirds vote scheme by providing that no gratui ties shf.ll be granted except by the unan imous consent of the house. Aside from its report on the joint rules covering the proposed legislation, the report which the house committee will ask adopted this morning is as follows: We, your committee on rules and joint rules, beg leave to report and recommend that the rules of the thirty-second ses sion, from and including Rule 1 down to and including Rule 61, also Rules C 3 and 64. be adopted as the permanent rules of the house, and in addition there to that Rule 62 read as follows: 62. The speaker shall appoint employes with compensat on as follows: 1 janitor, at $3 per day; 3 doorkeepers, at $3 per day; 1 gallery keeper, at $3 per day; 3 keepers of cloak rooms, at $3 per day; 1 file clerk, at $3 per day; 7 pages, al $2.50 per day; 1 assistant, to have charge of all committee rooms, at $3 per day; 1 reading clerk, at $7 per day; 1 general clerk, who shall be under the direction of the speaker, at $5 per day; 3 stenog- | raphers. subject to assignment by the j committee on legislative expensss, at a ! salary of $3 per day. The postmaster j shall appoint an assistant at a salary of $5 per day. Rule 6? shaH not be construed as au thorizing the employment or appoint ment of any employes named therein in case any employe has been appointed or authorized to be appointed or engaged by this house for such position by any rule or resolution heretofore adopted. No employe of this house shall receive any pay for any time prior to date of appoint ment, and no gratuity shall be paid to any employes of the house or othor per son except by unanimous consent of thft house. GENERAL LEGISLATION TO BE BARRED JOINT COMMITTEE OX RILES PRO POSES SOME IMPORTANT CHANGES. ' The joint committee en rules yester day afternoon attempted to put up the bars against general legislation and at the same time provide for the accomoda tion of the senators and representatives who are clamoring for local and cura tive acts. If the committee's report is adopted by the respective houses this morning, the lieutenant governor and the speaker will be called upon each to appoint a special standing committee of five members, of ficially designated as "committee on the reception of bills.' The rules will be en tirely new and will be known as Nos. 68 and 69 in the senate regulations and as Nos. 65 and 66 in the house rule book. The first new rule covering the sub ject of permissable legislation is broad enough to suit most of the legislators and still strict enough to prevent the prostitution of the tax bill session to a heterogeneous mass of bills framed for leg pulling purposes. It provides for bills on the subject of taxation, curative acts, local legislation, matters recom mended by the governor and leaves an other loop hole for the introduction of general legislation through the machin ery of the time honored two-thirds or suspension of the rules vote. The bright particular feature of the rules is the provision of a reception com mittee to pass on all bills before the;/ are committed to th.c houses. It shall be its duty to report for the considera tion of its branch, all bills submitted to it, that come under either of the enum erated classes. One exception is made. Local bills objected to by a member from the affected district shall be reported for indefinite postponement and the same fate is provided for bills not in the fa vored classes, unless taken up by a two thirds vote. The concluding clause of the new ruled, if adopted, puts an end to the scheme to make'the tax bill a special ordeT and railroad it through. It provides that all bills shall be referred to the proper regu lar standing committee. The rules for both houses are identical with the sola WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5, 1902.—TEN PAGES. exception of the respective designations, and are as follows: Rule No. 68.—N0 bill shall be considered unless it refers to the subject of taxa tion, or unless the subject of such bill is called to the attention of the legis lature by the governor for its action, or unless said !bill is a curative act, or Is local in its effect. Rule No. 69.—There shall be a commit tee consisting of five members of the senate, to be appointed by the president of the senate, which committee shall be known as the "committee on the recep tion of bills." Whenever a bill, other than one on the subject of taxation shall be Introduced into the senate, it shall be referred to the committee on reception of bills. It shall be the duty of the committee on reception of bills to report for the consid eration of the senate, any bill referred to it which it shall find to come within any of the classes mentioned in rule 68; provided, that if a bill which is local in its effect shall be ob ected to by any member from a district which is effected by such bill, it shall be reported by said committee for indefinite postponement. Any bill which shall be found by said committee not to be included in any of the classes referred to in rule 68 shah be reported by said committee for indefinite postponement by the senate. No bill shall be considered after the re port of the committee on the reception of bills is received, unless such committee demands it for consideration; or unless two-thirds of the members vote for the reception and consideration of such bill. The committee on the reception of bills shall report back to the senate with its recommendation, or for indefinite post ponement, any bill referred to it. which report shall be made by said committee not later than the next day when the senate is in session after the day upon which such bills shall have been referred to said committee. All bills upon the subject of taxation, and all bills recommended for the con sideration of the senate by the committee on the reception of bills, and all bills received for consideration for a two thirds vote of the members as aforesaid, shall be referred by the president of the senate to the proper standing committee. SENATE UNDER WAY OXLV ROLTiNE BUSINESS WAS TRANSACTED AT OPENING SESSION NO MILEAGE IN SIGHT YET Available Fnnds Appear to Have- Been Corralled by Honse—For mer Officer* Reappointed by Resolution. The Minnesota senate assembled yea terday in special session for the third time in the history of the state, and after the organization of the body and the election of officers an adjournment was taken until this morning, when the sen ate will go into joint session with the house to listen to the reading of the giivtrnor's message. The proceedings yesterday morning Continued on Tenth Page. THE BEGINNING OF THE EXTRA SESSION OF THE LEGISLATURE. i 1 '^ ~^ mj -_ ti ZZTZZTI BIG VICTORY FOR SCHLEY PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT'S DECIS " ION WILL UPHOLD , DEWEY SO SAYS GOOD AUTHORITY Will Declare That Admiral Scl<lc.v Was In Command of the Amer ican Fleet at San- . ;.; tiago. T ', \;;," I DECISION EXPECTED MONDAY Special to The Globe. WASHINGTON, Feb. t 4.—President Roosevelt is said to have, told a prom inent visitor that he had practically made up his mind concerning two im portant points involved in the appeal of Rear Admiral Schley. According to this report, the president is convinced that Sehley'was in command of the Amr-rican fleet during the battle of I Santiago, al though rhe did not exercise his authority to the fullest extent, it is,also said that the president believes that the offenses prior to July I, 1893, with which Schley is now charged by the navy department, .were condoned by the department until after the public had given him the credit for the victory at Santiago. The naval officers with whom the presi dent consulted until late yesterday after noon regarding the Schley appeal refuse to discuss their session with the presi dent. One of them, however, told an intimate friend that the questions put them by Mr. Roosevelt indicated that lie .believed that Schley succeeded to the command of the fleet as soon as Ad miral Sampson was out of signal dis tance, and that he believed other of ficers in the navy had been remiss to their duty in that they had failed to call Schley to account for j his disobedience until after he had been recognized as the hero of Santiago. ' .^ These two points are regarded by Ad miral Schley's friends as the chief points involved in the great naval dispute. They say if the president maintains this posi tion in his answer to the admiral's ap peal that it will be an overwhelming vic tory for Schley. V President Roosevelt will, make public his decision in the Schley appeal the first of next week, according to Secretary Cortelyou. Tv - • '■: Today Mr. Cortelyou admitted that the president had begun work on his answer to; the appeal, 'but he said that' there were several important points to be cleared up. and that he did not think the work would be finished in time to-be made public this week, '^r^.-^rtejtjrpu saicTlt was his impressioiiTOatr^thi'^nai verdict in the case would come Monday or Tuesday. ■ ■■'•** • "•.-■-'* -■--■ ARRESTED IN CHICAGO RECORDER OF MINNESOTA VILLAGE CHARGED WITH THEFT. Special <o The Giulte. CHICAGO, Feb. 4.—Charged with the theft of village funds, C. E. Stein, prom inent in sociar circles, and recorder ct the village of Chisholm in St. Louis coun ty, Minnesota, Is under arrest here. Stein disappeared from Chisholm on the morning of Jan. 25. Shortly after, it is a,.eged, it was found that *i6O of the village funds intrusted o him was miss ing. Since the incorporaticn of the village in July of last year, Stein had been record er. The $160 missing represented the full amount of money in the treasury of the village. In a cell at detective headquarters Stein denied the charge against him. Deputy Sheriff Bates, of St. Louis coun ty, arrived in Chicago and took charge of the alleged fugitive today. Roll Call in the House, . INDORSE ROBT. A. SMITH Three Hundred Business Men Organize Non-Partisan Club Last Night to Support Him For Mayor. MEMBERS ADDRESSED BY D. W. LAWLER The Robert A. Smith Business Men's club was organized at Raudenbush hall last evening with a membership of nearly 300, which it is expected will be more than doubled before the next meeting. The organization is essentially one of business men and is made up of repre sentatives of all lines of commercial in dustry and of all political parties. It is non-partisan and even non-political m its character, having for its sole purpose the re-election of Robert A. Smith as mayor, regardless of politics. The of ficers thus far elected are John.W. Owens, president; Reuben Warner Jr., Harry Wagner and Edward Murnane, vice presidents, and Stanley Haigh, sec retary. Notwithstanding the extremely cold and disagreeable weather the hall was well filled when the meeting was called to order by J. W. Owens. Mr. Owens, whose political convictions as a .Repub lican are well known, said in stating the purpose of the gathering, that it was not a political meeting and Its purpose was not the formation of a political club. It was a gathering of the friends of Robert A. Smu~ whose object, regardless of their political convictions, was to or- WEST TAKES STAND MAX ACCUSED OF MURDER TESTI FIES IN HIS OWN - - BEHALF SAYS MARCH WAS AGGRESSOR Defendant Tells Connected and Co. Uerent Story of Hi* Relations Will, the Man He Shot. Special to The Globe. GRAND FORKS, N. D., Feb. 4.— W. E. West was placed on the stand this morning to testify in his own behalf, and he occupied the witness stand all day, with the exception of a short time in the morning, which was given to ihe collection of some fag ends of testimony. Am»-\ng the witnesses called before the defendant was his father, who was call ed for the purpose of impeaching the tes timony of a witness for the state as to a conversation to which he had testified. The old gentleman is very feeble, but his answers were given in a tirm tone, and he spoke readily. The defendant was then callod, and in the breathless stillness of the court room he told of his relations with me March family, and of the trouble he had with March about ten days before the shoot ing. He had known the family all sum mer, having boarded at the same hotel, and while not on very intimate terms with March their relations were friend ly. On Nov. 20 the first clash occur/ed. March asked West what he meant by writing letters reflecting on March's sis ter-in-law, Eileen Cavanaugh. West de- PRICE TWO CENTS^gM" T> , ( ■} ganize to further the re-election of Robert A. Smith as mayor of the city. On motion a committee of five was appointed by the temporary chairman to report upon permanent organization. This committee was as follows: J. W. Crosson, real estate; H. J. Korff, Charles "Williams, Reuben Warner Jr., W. H. McVvade. This committee reported recommending the board of officers named above and by unanimous vote they were elected. While the committee was preparing its report, D. W. Lawler was called upon to address the meeting and, taking the plat form, spoke, In part, as follows: " j.our chairman, in explaining the pur poses of this meeting has given voice to a sentiment which I believe to be general in this community, and in fact through out the United States. The people of this country are coming to feel that partisan ship and party politics must be sent to the rear when it comes to a local elec tion. Tariff and the money question can have nothing to do with local politics in St. Paul and it seems to me remarkable that for so many years intelligent men did permit partisanship to rule in local political affairs. It is only once in a cen tury and perhaps not that often that the setilemen. of some great national ques- nled having done so, and stated to the jury that the accusation was false, as he had the best of feeling for the girl, though he did not know her well/ It was at this time that March threatened to kill him, as Mrs. Connors had testi fied yesterday. He then went into the story c.f the affrays in which March said he had bfcen engaged. Witness said that Marci had told him of the various sights which other witnesses had testified, and that he had also heard others talk of thVm and of March as a dangerous man. There were two or three meetings prior to Nov. 30, and on each occasion March had threatened him with violence. Oiee, to get away from him, witness hn<l gone into his own room and closed this door. He bought a revolver and told the fact to persons who, he thought, would in form March, hoping that the knowledge ■would tend to keep March away from Mm. The story of the meeting in the Vves cott on the fatal night was told, and ol the departure of West for the Dacolah. There March followed him and asked him if he had a gun. On receiving the answer "Ncv" March said: "Well, you'd better get one, for you'll need it,' and with that March had struck him t" the floor. Then March had tried to set the revolver, and, when witness kicked March kicked and struck him until Wood pulled him off. West got to his feet and started to escape, but pulled his re volver to protect himself. He saw March take a step toward him, and in order to stop him he. fired. This is in substance the story of the prisoner. It was well told, the witness speaking simply and directly, and talk ing straight to the point. He was some what nervous at times, and frequently spoke in such a low tone that his words were almost inaudible. The direct examination was concluded at 4 o'clock, and the cross-examination began. The prisoner was asked to give an account of himself for several years past, and did so, telling of his being en gaged in farm -work for some years in the Southwest, and also in "ranching and prospecting. Then the occurrences in this city were taken, and the result was prac tically a repetition of the statements al ready made. The main testimony of the defense is now nearly all in. The case is far from over, however, as there will be considerable rebuttal testimony. HUGO BYJICHT VOTES AGAIX DEFEATS TRIELSEN BTDfcS. PERATELY XARROW MARGIN Fight Was Hot. With Heart.Break. i»S Finish—Trnelnon Will Con test—Democrats Gain In Conncil. Special to The Globe. DULUTH, Feb. I—Mayor T. W. Hugo was re-elected over hia old opponent, former Mayor Henry Truelsen today after one of the hottest campaigns in" the city's history, by a plurality of eight votes. Five of the eight aldermen elected are Democrats. The finish was heart breaking, and throughout the evening the Hugo and Truelsen adherents in turn had ieason to believe their candidate had won. Not until the last precinct of last ward had reported officially was the result definitely known. It is certain that Truelsen will demand a recount, and it is very likely that another contest will" be instituted, as many Democrats believe enough votes may have been erroneously counted to give their candidate victory if thrown out. The total vote cast ap proximates 7,000. Two years ago about 6,500 votes were polled, of which Hugo had a plurality of six over Truelsen. A contest was instituted, but the majority was not cut down. In aldermanic contests Dr. Cullom suc ceeds a Republican In the First ward. Krumaeis, Democrat, succeeds ■ himself. Mannheim, Democrat,: succeeds President Cromwell, Republican, in Third. ■■ Tre : villion, Republican, re-elected in Fourth. ' W. E. McEwen Republican in Fifth. Olson, Republican, succeeds him ! self in Sixth. Haven, Republican, re elected .; in ■ Seventh, and Kern succeeds a Republican in the Eighth. This makes the political complexion of i the new coun cil eight Democrats and an equal number of Republicans. Result is a general sur prise, as Hugo was expected to have 300 plurality, and only three Democratic al dermen were thought to staid a chance iw «ie©ti<>afc r - tion can affect the personal affairs of the . inuividual voter and while we may strug gle hard for the election of our party candidates the result whatever it may be is much the same to the individual. I Whichever party is successful the na tional government is safe and the gen eral national policy is maintained. It la i not co in the management of uiose great J business departments of the city, tne police, fire and school departments. "I am glad to see here this evening so many whom I know and particularly glad to see so many who belong to the opposite party to the one witn which I have usually been identitieJ. Our primary purpose in being here is to ex press our confidence and esteem for a man who has lived here a lifetime and j for nearly a half century has been iden tified with the public affairs of this city, a man of unspotted personal character 1 and unblemished record as a public of ! ficer. That you have so many of you | left your comfortable homes on a night j like this to come here att^su your ln j terest in the re-election of Robert A. Smith. No matter who we may choose for treasurer or for comptroller or for any of the other offices let us elect Robert A. Smith as our mayor." All present signed the membership roll before the gathering dispersed. BRITISHERS ARE ANGRY GOVERXMEXT FILCHED OF MIL- LIOXS BY CONTRACTORS Investigation Likely to Disclose the Gravest Scandal in the History ; of the War Office—Cabinet Is Perturbed. r? Special to The Globe. LONDON. Feb. 4— Further disclosures concerning the tremendous waste of public money in connection with the South African war are certain to follow the searching and comprehensive in quiries the country intends to demand. It is already clear that many millions have gone to stuff the pockets of greedy horse buyers. Mr. St. John Erodricks state ments in the house of commons warrant the inference that other millions have been recklessly squandered on meat and army supplies in Cape Colony and in the generai work of purchase, -transportation and distribution necessitated by the war. There is little doubt that the scandal, when fully shown up, will prove the gravest in the history of the British war office. The government organs are al most wholly silenced or driven to join the Radical press in such attacks on the betrayers of the people's interests as the stringent English libel laws make safe. So angered and disgusted is the aver age Britisher with the astounding revel ation of the state of thing.-; in the war office that the Liberals are perhaps light when they declare that, if the govern ment went to the people tomorrow, it would be overwhelmingly defeated. Even the cabinet is seriously perturbed within itself at what has happened. TIRED OF LIVING LONGER." Aged Woman Commits Sui<-i<i<» nt Her Son's Home. Special to The Globe. HARTFORD CITY, Ind., Feb. 4.-Mrs. Rebecca Evilsizer, who would have been 100 years old March 12, committed sui cide today at the home of her son near South Whitely. She choked herself to death by stuffing a large handkerchief down her throat. She was thought to be sleeping when found dead. Her mind was unbalanced. Whatever Others May Say, the fact that 120,359 cases G. H. Mumm'a Extra Dry were imported in 1901. or near ly 60,000 more than any other brand, speaks volumes for its unsurpassed qual ity. New importations are very dry, deli cate and breedy, and. immense reserve^ guarantee maintenance of quality. BULLETIN OF IMPORTANT NEWS OF THE DAY Weather Forecast for St. Paul. Warmer. . Snow. ~ I—Legislature Hat* Short Session;] Business Men Indorse Smith. Roosevelt Will Uphold Schley. 2—Wineroom Ordinance Passed. ■Mayer Fond Keens Growing. Board of Control in Danger. Work for Pure Food. Tax Code Criticised. Funeral of Patrolman Mayer. V '-^1 ■ • • • ■ " ' , -' 3—Admiral Schley at Knosville. - Mrs. Soffel Is Penitent. . Taft on Filipinos. News of the Northwest. - 4—Editorial Comment. Story of the Streets. Latest Political Gossip. s—Sieloff Knocked Out. All the Sporting: Newtf. <>-The Woman's Page." Daily Short Story. . Day's Doing in Minneapolis, - B—Neve's' of the Railroads. U— Markets of the World. May Wheat, 78 I-tc. . . Bar Silver, 55 I-Sc. "- Stocks Dull. lO—Divorce Day in Court. " "Do Not Need Record, i Manufacturers Want Building Hew Apartment ll v use. ■*. ■.--■■"'• V