Newspaper Page Text
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNitL.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
lip *x\V\ Mfafe/%. p^^s^- *
• SEEING STARS.
It Is Reported from Madison that, to the Wisconsin and Minnesota Students Who Met
To-day, Many Shooting Stars Were Plainly Visible.
• ♦ ♦♦•♦♦ .-.vs> <$>3><e<^:£^>s>3><^<^«>^^
NEW STEEL TRUST
Duluth Interests Said to Be
Concerned in Combina
tion No. 2.
New York, Nov. 16.—Concerning the
nictHiiig of capitalists in this city to-day
to take steps towards forming a new steel
corporation, smaller, but modeled on the
lines of the United State 3 Steel corpora
tion, the Tribune says that like the Vnlted
States Steel corporation, ijbe new com
pany will absorb three classes of plants.
These comprise blase furnaces and steel
works, iron mines and coal and coke prop
erties, thus providing for every line of
material utilized in steel manufacture.
The plants to be absorbed, it was said,
would be of the best of the outside in
terests, concerns with a large earning
capacity and ready market for their out
put. The territory coveed by the plants
of the new concern will include Pennsyl
vania and Ohio. Some of the plants are
situated in the Mahoning valley, while
some of the iron ore will be mined In the
Duluth region. Said a member of the
law firm of Blymyer, Hobbs & Stover,
the attorneys having the legal details in
The new corporation will not enter the field
to tight the United States Steel corporation.
Those entering the new concern are doiug so
simply as a matter of protection. They are
getting out of the wet while there is yet time.
We hold that there is ample room in our
markets for this rombine and those already in
the field. In England, where a process of
consolidation has been going on in the steel
industry similar to the one here, there are
four concerns controlling the steel output.
There should be room for at least as many
All information in regard to the plants
which are to be absorbed or as to the
capitalists interested in the new com
bination was refused.
"MOSE" LOSES HIS MONEY
KING OF DES MOINKS NEWSBOYS
All Of the Capital City Auruinot the
Father and on the Side
of the Son.
Special to The Journal.
Dcs Moines, lowa, Nov. 16.—"Mose" Ja
cobs, the "king of newsboys," is heart
broken and all but penniless. After ac
cumulating a fortune of $62,000 by the
sale of papers on the street and placing
it all in the hands of his mother, like a
dutiful son. he watched her life ebb away
ten short weeks ago, learned two weeks
later that his father had induced her to
transfer to him. all her property, the ac
cumletions of Mose's lifetime, saw his
father reward this devotion and trust of
his mother by ftiarrying another woman
seven weeks later and refusing to make
any division of the estate with him; and
now he has resorted to the district court
in the hope of having his wrongs righted.
If ever public sentiment was arrayed on
one side of a case, it is in this instance.
All Dcs Moines is ready to assert that
Mose has been the sole support of his
mother and has at the same time pro
vided a comfortable home for his father
In his petition Mose charges his father
with being shiftless and a non-bread
earner. The public believes Mose.
■Mose says that in event he wins the
suit he will give his father $10,000 on
the theory that it is his duty as a son
Boundless Supply of Coal
Port Townsend, Wash.. Nov. 16.—The schooner Anaconda arrived thirty-three
days from Cape Nome, bringing as passenger Captain Charles A. F. Brouards from
Point Hope. Captain Brouards has spent the past five years in the Arctic region on
a prospecting and exploring expedition, having sailed from San Francisco five years
ago on the whaler Beanga. Since that time he has visited all sections from Kotze
bue sound to the shores 6f the Arctic ocean and has compiled a chart of the coast
from Kotzebue sound to Point Hope. According to Captain Brouards, from the north
ern shores of Kotzebue sound to the Arctic ocean, 300 miles, is one immense bed of
bituminous coal, and he says there is enough coal in sight to supply the world for
many years. It is ol but very little value for steaming purposes, but for household
«** it U all right.
Skeleton of a Giant Found in
a Cave With Specimens
of Rude Art.
Nat* York Sun S/>ocf*f Servlcm.
iuiddletown, N. V., Nov. 16. —Hunters
from Susquehanna, Pa., while excavating
for a hunt near Shohola Glen discovered
a cave in which they found the skeleton
of a man of gigantic size. It was swathed
in rawhide trappings that kept it in a sit
ting posture, the knees drawn up to the
hand and clasped in a bony embrace with
fleshlesa arms. Near the skeleton were
several bowls of reddish clay, almost as
hard as flint. A stone tablet was found
near the skeleton's side covered with
rude pictures of birds and beasts, among
them one of a monster half beast, half
reptile. A number of implements were
also found in the cave, among them a
huge ax made of stone and stone spear
heads of unusual size.
MISS STONE FREE?
Unconfirmed Rumor That the
Have Let Her Go.
Washington, Nov. 16. —It Is rumored
that Miss Stone has been released by her
Bulgarian abductors. This cannot be con
firmed at the state department. While
believing that this event is impending,
the authorities say no surprise need be
expressed should a few days elapse be
fore she is actually among her friends.
The department denies that it has prom
ised to use its good offices to prevent
Bulgaria from punishing the brigands
after Miss Stone had been released. As
a matter of fact, it is the department's
intention to require the Bulgarian gov
ernment to punish the outlaws and pay
an indemity besides.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 16.—The brigands
who captured Miss Stone and Mme. Tsilka
have reduced the amount of ransom they
demand to 20,000 pounds Turkish. Co
incident with this intelligence is the in
formation that the leaders of the band, if
convinced that this is more than Mr.
Dickinson will give, would accept 15,000
pounds sterling. Even this sum is great
ly beyond the cash at Mr. Dickinson's dis
posal. Therefore, unless the captors of
the missionary further abte their demands
there is no hcpe of an immediate settle
Ther is no longer any fear regarding the
brigands' intentions towards the captives.
They declare themselves to be not robbers,
but patriots performing an obnoxious task
in the interests of a holy cause. The ma
pority of the kidnappers are peasants and
farmers, directed by a secret committee
to execute its decisions. .'
Yale Professor Honored for Contri
bution* to Phy«lcs.
W#ip York Sun Special Sarvltf
London, Nov. 16.— Royal Society has
awarded the Copeley medal to Josiah Wil
lard Gibbs, professor of methematics at
Yale University, for his contributions to
mathematical physics. Four other
medals were awarded. The king approved
Mrs. Ruthven—lt's a shame that reporters
are permitted to put the names of society
people in the papers.
Mrs. Srnythe— Indeed it is, my dear. They
always scell mine wrong.
SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 16, 1901.
Dies of Wounds Received in
the Mutiny at Leaven
Leavenworth, Kan.. Nov. xB. —J. B.
Waldrupe, a guard at the Port Leaven
worth militaTy prison, who was shot dur
ing the mutiny at that institution Nov. 7,
died to-day of his wounds. Twenty-six
mutineers now become liable to a charge
of murder. It was generally supposed that
Frank Thompson, the negro who led the
revolt, fired the shot that caused Wald
rupes' death. Thompson is one of the
seventeen convicts who have . been cap
tured since the outbreak.
Waldrupe was stationed in a tower on
the stockade. In a. fight that ensued he
I was shot in a hip. He fell to the floor,
| but raised himself and fired Into the
| crowd, killing Quinn Port, one of the ring
leaders. A moment later Waldrupe, while
in the act of firing again, was struck be
tween the eyes with a pi3tol bullet.
Then several convicts ran up the tower
to secure weapons. Waldrupe, although
mortally wounded, clubbed the first man
down with his rifle, but was too weak to
further defend himself and was barely
rescued by other guards.
Fear Causes the Death of a
Girl in the City of
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 16. —Pear of a dental
operation so affected the feeble heart of
Mamie Ferry, a 17-year-old daughter of
A. B. Ferry of Oak Park; a retired capit
alist, as to cause her death while she was
being taken to the county hospital in a
patrol wagon. Miss Ferry left her home
to attend a dental clinic at the Chicago
College of Dental Surgery. She was of
a nervous disposition, and for several
days she had contemplated this with ap
prehensian. Just after alighting from the
elevated station at Wood street she was
seen to stagger and fall to the sidewalk.
She was carried into a neighborhood
house where restoratives were applied and
a doctor summoned. Her removal to the
hospital was ordered, but she died before
the hospital was reached.
LOSS TO YALE
Hutchinson Dormitory Burns
With the Effects of
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 16. —Fire to
day practically ruined the finest of the
Yale student dormitories, the Hutchinson,
which was erected a few years ago at
a cost of $200,000. The furnishings of the
buildings and the "personal effects of 200
or more students were also destroyed.
Eugene Hale Winslow, a student from
Punxsutawey, Pa., was cut off from exit by
the stairways, and was rescued with dif
ficulty from a fifth story window. He was
unconscious when brought to the ground
and still remains in that condition.
R. C. STEVENS IS DEAD
General Western PasMeiigrer Agent of
the Great Northern.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 16.— R. C. Stevens,
general western passenger agent of the
Great Northern railway, is dead as the
result of a severe cold contracted while
attending the Duke and Duchess of York
.festivities at Victoria.
COAL SHORTAGE AT EXCELSIOR.
Excelsior, Minn., Nov. 16.—Excelsior is in
the midst of a coal famine. The local dealers
are entirely out of both hard and soft coal
and are unable to get cars.—A case of small
pox is reported in the family of Charles
Baschkowsky of Chanliussen, south of Ex
RYS. AND THE
Proposition That the Latter
Acquire All Securities.
Startling Development in Forma-
tion of the New Company.
CONTROL BY UNCLE'SAM FAVORED
Government Official* Not Surprised
by the Turn That Affair*
Are Taking. •
Special to The Journal.
Washington, Nov. 16.—1n official finan
cial circles the possibility of the North
ern Securities company offering to place
itself under the control of the United
States government, was discussed with in
terest. Speculation was caused by the
following, published in New York as com
ing from a member of the Harriman fac
Some people have made the point that the
government of the United States should take
over all railroads after they had been
brought as closely together as possible. We,
for our part, would be perfectly willing to
turn over to the government the securities of
all railroads we control on the same terms
which the government now buys back its owu
While no ground could be found for sup
posing any overtures along this line have
really been made government officials were
not at all surprised by the implied will
ingness of a portion of the stockholders
to aart with the securities to federal au
The following statement, made by a rich
official and one who is brought Into con
stant contact with the railroad promoters
shows there may something decidedly sig
nificant behind the interview given out
in New York.
The government ownership of railroads
would be far from unwelcome to many big
financiers of the country. These men. are
harrassed so much as to make life miserable,
and if they could sell their securities to the
government, receiving bonds in exchange,why
should they not be willing to dispose of
their holdings? They would be in a com
manding position as regards legislation. You
may rely upon it that whatever action con
gress might take their interests would not
suffer. 1 believe that their dividends would
be larger than they are now, and at the same,
i time the worry and . embarrassment of " man-'
aging concerns would be done away with,:
POSSIBLE ATTACK IX COURTS
Claim In Made That So Law Is Being
i Special to, Tho*"Journal- V ?<|-~./_
Special vo The Journal.
New York, Nov. 16.—The likelihood of
an attack being made, in'• the courts of
i several states in> the northwest upon the
new company on the ground that it vio
lated the anti-trust laws and the statutes
forbidding one railroad acquiring parallel
lines was .much discussed in legal and
financial circles. While it was admitted
that such opposition would probably de
velop, it was claimed that there are no
laws which prevent a corporation or in
dividual acquiring securities of any sort
permitted under its charter, and that as
the Northern Securities company would
not operate any railroad, but would simp
ly hold the stocks and bonds of transpor
tation lines, it would not violate existing
railway laws in the northwestern states.
This matter has been carefully gone over,
and it is said to be the opinion of W. P.
Clough of St. Paul, the general counsel of
the company, that the legality of the deal
cannot be questioned.
Talk of Financier* Unloading; on tue
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Nov. 16. —Leading railroad
presidents and general mangers in this
city are scenting danger in the giant
comibinations lately formed in the country
by the big interests. Many think the
financiers mean to unload their holdings
on the government. The belief is grow
ing that the condition created by the mag
nates will lead to a general demand for
government control of railroads. Said one
Here is the new Northern Securities com
pany with a capital stock of $400,000,000, with
out a cent of assets or any income except
what can be made out of the securities of the
roads interested, and which are already far
in excess of the actual value of those prop
erties. If times should grow dull and rail
road earnings fall off materially, none of these
roads will earn more than their fixed charges
and how there can then be any profit on the
enormous capital stock of the Securities
company is hard to see. Of course the ways
of those New York financiers are inscrutable.
They evidently expected to double the earn
ings of the roads by curtailing expenses in
every direction, consolidating offices and
throwing hundreds otit of employment, and
not only keep up the rates but place them
on a higher level wherever it can possibly
be done. Instead of giving the shippers and
the public some of the benefits of the
economies effected they are grabbing it all,
and no one else is given a chance. Such a
state of affairs cannot last. The public will
sooner or later rise against such tyranny
and there will be trouble.
WHAT WILL IXDERWOOD DO?
Xo Official Connection With New
Company at Present.
Special to The Journal.
New York, Nov. 16. —It was stated at
the Erie railway office to-day that Fred
D. Underwood, president, will have no
official connection at present with the
Xorthern Securities company. He is in
thorough harmony with J. J. Hill, presi
dent of the new $400,000,000 company, and
the Erie road will work in harmony with
the new plans. It is not unlikely that
when the new company gets thoroughly
organized Mr. Underwood may be official
ly connected with it. but in what capacity
is not yet determined.
Some Contractors Ready to Settle on
Special to The Journal.
Washington, Nov. 16.—Indian Commis
sioner Jones has received another report
from Captain Mercer on the recent de
mand on dead-and-down contractors for
payment for green timber cut by them last
winter. The commissioner refuses to
make the report public, but it is learned
that Captain Mercer reports that a num
ber of contractors have decided to settle
with the department on the basis of
Mercer's demand. Still others are hang
ing out and Mercer asks for instructions
about suing them for timber trespass. Ho
will be instructed to go ahead and lay the
cases before the United States attorney
—W. W. Jermane,
A Struggle of Giants On
Badgers Force the Gopher Team to
Make a "Safety" Early in the
16,000 Rooters Occupy the Madison
Bleachers—Enthusiasm Vented by
Megaphones and Whistles.
SCORE: FIRST HALF.
Prom a Staff Corespondent.
Camp Randall, Madison, Wis., Nov. 16.—
Nearly 16.000 people gathered at Camp
Randall this afternoon to see the great
football game between the great Gophers
and the speedy Badgers. All Wisconsin
expected the Badgers' speed to give them
the victory and thousands from all parts
of the state turned out to see their ex
pectations realized. Minnesotans were
confident their giants could not be de
feated and traveled hundreds of miles to
whoop it up for J their idols. As noon ap
proached, everybody made a scramble for
dinner and before 1 o'clock the procession
to Cam» Randall baa begun. The vast
grand stand and stretches of bleachers
looked too big a thine lor Madison with,
all of Its vl6tors to fill, but It was not
long before the white expanse of seats
was hidden with a mass of yelling human
ity. The larger share of it wearing the
A great crowd of Minnesotans, however,
ably sustained the Gopher reputation for
artistic and effective rooting. They were
seated in the grand stand, the roof of
which is so shaped as to make an effective
sounding board, so that the Minnesota
yells almost drowned the Badger rooting
from across the field. A thresher engine
behind the Wisconsin section furnished
ateam for a huge siren whistle.
Shortly after 1:30 the Gopher band ap
peared on the field, and to stirring strains
and tremendous cheering by the Minne
sota contingent marched around the field.
The weather for the players was ideal,
and gray and chill, with little wind. But
it was cold for the spectators, of whom
many are chilled, but few were frozen.
The gridiron is covered with grass and
lake hay In its slipperiness. Minnesota
looked fearfully at it and wondered if the
gophers, accustomed to a rather soft dirt
field, would be able to get footing enough
on it to hold against the charges of the
fast badgers. Still the confidence of the
Minnesota wbb unshaken, and victory was
regarded ascertain as the time for the
battle began to draw near.
At 2:20 the gophers trotted into the
grounds, coming through the south gate.
The Minnesota contingent in the stands
gave the gophers a roar of welcome which
was the exultation born of confidence in
victory. The Minnesota contingent was
bunched at the north side of the grand
stand and although greatly outnumbered
made itself heard with the big band to
lead in the noise making.
Five minutes later came the Wisconsin
team and there was a great uproar. The
Wisconsin band played the stirring air,
"There'll Be a Hot Time in the Old Town
To-night." A sentiment which the Wis
consin crowd re-echoed.
The officials for the game were offi
cially announced as follows: Ralph Hoag
land, referee; Walter Kennedy, umpire;
George Belden and John P. Gregg, lines
men; Henry Clark, timekeeper.
Captain Knowlton won the toss, and
chose the west goal, which gave the
gophers the advantage of the wind.
2:36 p. m.—Wisconsin kicked off to Min
nesota's 15-yard line. Doble returned the
ball ten yards.
2:37 —Minnesota punts to Wisconsin's
50-yard line. Wisconsin's ball.
2:39 p. m.—Wisconsin makes five yards;
Wisconsin makes ten yards; Wisconsin
ball on Minnesota's fifty-yard line."
. 2:40. p. m.—Wisconsin punts to Minne
sota's five-yard line.
2:44 p. Minnesota kicked back.
2:43; p. m. — Ball rolls over Minnesota's
goal line; Minnesota fell on ball for a
safety. Score Wisconsin 2, Minnesota 0.
2:44 p. m.—Minnesota kicks to Wiscon
sin's forty-yard line. Runner downed in his
tracks. Driver hurt.
2:45 p. m.—Wisconsin fumbles. Minne
sota's ball on Wisconsin's forty-yard line.
2:48 p. m.—'Fee makes twenty-five yard
run to Wisconsin's fifteen-yard line.
2:50 d. m.—Thorne made five yards to
Wisconsin's ten-yard line.
2:51 p. m.—'Wisconsin held for downs on
Wisconsin ten-yard . line. Wisconsin
punts to Wisconsin forty-yard line. .
2:s3—Lafans." makes five yards to Wis
consin's thirty-five-yard line. Minneso
ta's ball on Wisconsin's twenty-yard line.
-;2:45, p. m.—Minnesota makes end run: to
Wisconsin's • 15-yard line.
':< 2:55 p. ';: m. —'Minnesota tries'• to place a
kick, but falls. •
■;•. 2:58 bp/ ; m.—Wisconsin punts.to. center.-
Minnesota's bail. - - ' j
28 PAGES-FIVE O'CLOCK.
Phil King coaches from side line.
2:58 p. m.—Wisconsin gets ball on her
46-yard line on downs.
3:02 p. m.—Wisconsin plunges through
3:03 p. m.—'Wisconsin punts to Minne
sota twenty-five yard line. Minnesota
makes end run to Minnesota thirty-yard
line. Minnesota puts to Wisconsin forty
yard line. Wisconsin carries the ball back
to Minnesota's fifty-yard line.
3:04 p. m.—Time called. Wisconsin man
3:05 p. m.—Wisconsin punts to Minne
sota's twenty-yard line. Minnesota punts
to center. Wisconsin carries ball to Min
nesota's forty-yard line.
3:08 p. m.—Wisconsin tries right end.
No gam. Wisconsin punts to Minnesota's
ten-yard line. Doble returns ball to
twenty-yard line. Minnesota's ball.
3:10 p. m.—Minnesota punts out of
boundaries at Minnesota's forty-yard
3:12 p. m.—Larson runs around left end
aod for twenty-five yards to Minnesota's
S:l4 p. m.—''WlseoMsin rounds right and
to the Minnesota* five-yard line.
3:15 p. m.—Wisconsin held for downs.
Minnesota's ball on one-half-yard line.
Minnesota punts to Minnesota thirty-five
yard line. Wisconsin carries back to Min
nesota ten-yard line.
3:19 p. m.—Wisconsin's ball on Minne
sota's thirteen-yard line. Wisconsin
makes five yards.
3:20 p. m.—Wisconsin ball on Minne
sota's five-yard line.
3:21 p. m.—Wisconsin makes touchdown.
Score: Wisconsin 7, Minnesota 0.
BEFORE THE BATTLE
Thins* Got Lively When the Mlnne-
aota Band Arrived.
From a Staff Correspondent.
Madison, Wis.. Nov. 16.—Madison was
the Mecca of northwestern football en
thusiasts to-day. At 5 o'clock this morn
ing, special trains began to arrive from all
directions and kept coming up until noon,
bringing hot rooters to see the great
western game of football for the season
of 1901. By noon it was estimated that
nearly 10,000 vlstors were in the city.
Everybody was expecting Mueller, Minne
sota's right guard, to play. It was not
known that Minnesota authorities had de
cided to withdraw him as foreshadowed in
The Journal of yesterday when it
was said that there was reason to believe
that Minnesota would withdraw the big
guard out of deference to the senti
ment against his playing.
Strathern, who has played substitute cen
ter, it was decided, should .take Mueller's
place. He has shown fitness for the place
by his work in the game against the Has
kell Indians. Thorpe was chosen to play
the left halfback position. Aune will play
right end in first half and Hoyt in the sec
ond half. Schacht's arm is still in bad
shape. Strathren was in bad shape yes
terday. On his arrival at Sun Prairie he
was taken sick with a severe cold, and it
was feared that he might be seriously
weakened. Word waß sent to Madison for
medicine to be used in an effort to fix him
up, and it was felt he would play. The
crowd, however, knew nothing of all this,
and there was loud talk on the part of
Madlsonians against the gophers for per
siating in playing Mueller, and a demand
in some quarters for odds in the betting,
though late last evening there was a good
deal of money placed at even terms, one
bet of $1,000 being made.
The gophers arrived in train loads to
day, coming early. They were confident
of success whoever played the game, Muel
ler or any one else, and showed their en
The arrival of the Varsity band was the
signal for "whooping 'er up," and) there
was no end of hot air for the rest of the
morning. The band, with eight coaches of
lusty rooters, arrived at about 8:10. Tho
next section of the Milwaukee train ar
rived soon after, bringing hundreds
more. Large numbers poured in from
Chicago, Milwaukee, Duluth, Superior and
all surrounding points. The hotels were
overrun and simply could not feed the
hungry multitude. It was announced this
morning that the game would be called at
Weather is cold and. slightly cloudy.
A\ iNCuimln Betting Slow.
Wisconsin- betters are not supoprting
their team. This noon the prevailing
odds were 100 to 75 on Minnesota, but
comparatively little money was wagered
at those figures. Wearers of the maroon
and gold are holding off in hope of bet
ter prices later on. The Minnesota crowd
whioh arrived in Madison this morning
brought $26,000 to risk upon the gophers'
chances of victory. At present, however,
it looks as though most of this money
would be taken home again, irrespective
of the afternoon's result. In the hotels,
billiard rooms and cigar stores even
money was offered on Minnesota with no
takers. A few small bets were made at
10 to 9 and 10 to 8, but even theße
prices failed to tempt the badgers. la
the lobby of the Park hotel a Minneapolis
grain man offered $25 to $75 that Wis
j consin would not score. Another better
offered $10 to $50 that Minnesota would
score 15 or better. Neither found takers.
For the first time in many years the car
dinal was bet to a standstill on its own
grounds. Shortly before noon a party of
Minnesota rooters climbed to the doma
of the state capitol and from there mega
phoned offers of 100 to 80 on the gophers.
They were not called upon to produce.
Probably $1,000 would cover the sum total
of bets made here .this morning. Both
sides are holding off. This will mean a
wide scramble to place money at the field
this afternoon and the price may be ex
pected to fluctuate worse than corn during
a Philips corner.
As usual, Madison seemed totally un««
prepared for the crowd which arrived this
morning. Men who failed to turn out of
their berths until the train arrived found
themselves unable to get into either ho-1
tels or restaurants. Many got no break
fast until noon, and there was much kick
iflg in consequence.
The street, hotels and other semi-publia
buildings were thronged with Minnesota
adherents. "Ski U Man" and "Poor Wis
consin" resounded incessantly, while
badgers responded with "U Rah Urah!" 1
and the old familiar "Anoka, Anoka, An
oka, Minnesota." The people of the town
is more than doubled and the market on
doughnuts is decidedly bullish.
Never before has Minnesota sent such
a delegation of rooters to cheer on tha
team. On the morning trains came ment
of all walks of life, from a justice of the
state supreme court to a little colored
newsboy brought down by one party as at
mascot. University co-eds are well repre-«
sented, and a large number of Minneapo-*
lis society women are here as well.
Will Semple, who was Minnesota's offi
cial mascot in 1895, but who has now out
grown that role, came in with his father-
F. B. Semple.
Early this morning an improved steam
calliope, decorated with cardinal appeared
in front of the Park hotel and tooted deJ
fiance to the visitors. It will probably
be heard later, although so crude an in
strument could scarcely be expected ta
do justice to Chopin's immortal funeral
march, and Minnesotans now feel confi*
dent that no other air will be appropri*
S. Dak. Attorney Punished
for Expressing Pleasure
at Czolgosz's Crime.
j JFr»m The Journal Iturmmu. Jto*m **, Tmt
Washington, 16.— Secretary of ths
Interior Hitchcock to-day disbarred WIN
Ham Buderus, a pension attorney at
Sturgis, S. D., from practice Defore hi«.
department for having openly, cruelly
and boastfully expressed satisfaction and
1 gratification at the shooting of President
McKinley by Czolgosz. It was reported s
to the department that Buderus on :h« '
day that McKinley was shot said:
"I am glad that he was shot. I hop*
that he will die, as there will be one more
Buderus was called upon by the interior
department to show cause why he should
not be disbarred from practice for havlngj
used the language attributed to him. Jo
reply the attorney did not deny having
said the words, but pleaded that he had
regretted the use of the language immedi
ately it was uttered and had suffered inucl*
from local disfavor. This was not euffi»
cient extenuation in Secretary Hitch*
cock's opinion and an order of disbar
ment was issued. This will prevent
Buderus from practicing before the in«
terlor department and its bureaus, in*
eluding the land office and pension bureau,
—\V. W. Jermane.
HIGH FLIER FOR N. DAK
BIG GAIXS BY STATE BANKS
Wonderful Increase Shown in He*
sources and Deposits Stat
ement of Examiner.
Special to The Journal.
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 16. —An abstract
of the statement of the condition of stats
banks it* North Dakota on Sept. 30, just
prepared by the state examiner, shows A
large Increase in resources and deposits.
Those subject to check have increase*!
$1,600,000 over the statement of July 15,
Certificates of deposit have increased
$209,000. The amount due from banks is
$1,177,000. Cash on hand, $414,000; capital
stock paid in, $50,000; loans and discount*)
The abstract shows total loans and dls
counts, $5,820,000; deposits subject to
check, $4,396,000; certificates of deposit,
$2,707,000; amount due from other bank*-,
$2,062,000; cash on hand, $972,000.
The total resources of the banks K» fb.4
state are $9,603,000. This is the best
showing in the history of the state.
SHOT DEAD AT HIS TABLE
I\SAI'K TO TRAVEL. IN THE WOODS
Several More Men Killed for Drrini
Matt Brttz Numbered Among;
Special to The Journal.
lshpeming, Mich., Nov. 16.—Matt Britz*
a ' well-known Jobber at - Lathrop, fifteen .
miles 'south of here, was shot this after
noon by George Miller, the 15-year-old sou
of a saloonkeeper of Lathrop. The boy •'
mistook Britz for a deer. ■ The bullet
passed through the body, and Britz died
instantly. ":-*•'•'. V- • • -
Chippewa Falls, lWs., Nov. William
Walsdorf, employed in a logging camp
on the Jump river, in this county, wM'
shot and killed by a hunter yesterday.'" ■ *
A farmer . named 'Martins, who cam*
here last spring and settled on land, was 1 "
shot by a stray bullet while sitting at a
table in his home eating supper. Tha
bullet entered on«; ear and : came out th« '
other. Death was instantaneous. The
woods are full of hunters,; and it 'is un
- safe to travel on any, of. th» old logging
broads." ■ : ' " ' " ■ " ." ■ * .