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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 13, 1905, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1905-11-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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Sunday Advertising
T^ Journal carried the most
local display yesterday.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
TAWNEY IS TO GET
COYETED PLACE
Minnesota Congressman to Be
Chairman of Committee on
Appropriations.
McCleary to Be Transferred
the Committee on Ways
and Means.
fi JAMES A. TAWNST, sjj
Minnesota Congressman Wno Gets High
Chairmanship. $
Journal Special Service.
Washington, Nov. 13.It was said to
day that Representative James A. Taw
ney of Minnesota will be named by
Speaker Cannon as chairman of the
house committee on appropriations, suc
ceeding James Hemenway, who be
came a senator from Indiana on the
election of Vice President Fairbanks to
his present office.
Mr. Tawney was a member of the
ways arid means, committee in the last
rorigress and for a number of years has
been republican "whip," serving in
that capacity under Speakers Henderson &
and Cannon. is aggressive and has a
ferred to the committee on ways and
means. Representative Rufus N Lit
tauev of New York has informed Mr.
Cannon that he wants to be chairman of
this committee.
FIRE KILLS TWO
PRISONERS IN CELL
Inmates of Lake City Jail Start
Blaze and Meet Terrible
l.A, Death.
Special to The Journal.
Lake City, Iowa Nov. 13.George
W. Buttrick and William Jackson set
fire to the jail yesterday afternoon
and were burned to death.
The two, together with John Hippie
and Isaac Allen, had been arrested on
a charge of disorderl.y conduct. But
trick and Jackson were placed in a cell
and the other two were left in the cor
ridor.
i
'i'
A yell was heard from the corridor I
on fire. Th marshal arrived in time to
let out those in the corridor, but But
trick and Jackson were a mass of
charred flesh before they could be
reached.
.Buttrick leaves a wife andfivechil
dren.
5l TODAY'S SPOBTING NEWS WILL BE 26#D ON PAGE 8.\ 'IT.'
to
ft
IMMENSE YIELDS
FOB STANDARD OIL
Government Report Shows What
United States Is Doing to
Help RocKefeller.
Washington, Nov. 13.According to
a report issued by the geological sur
vey, the total output of crude petro
leum in the United States in 1904 was
117,036,421 barrels. The total value of
all the petroleum marketed in the
United States in 1904 was $101,170,666.
The gain over the production of 1903
was 16,602,084 barrels in quantity and
$6,476,416 in value.
For the first time in the history of
the petroleum industry the quantity
of oil produced west of the Mississippi
was greater than that produced east
of that river. New pools were discov
5 ered in 1904 in Texas, California, Kan
sas, Indian territory and Oklahoma,
S and many extensions were made to the
5 old fields. A immense section begin
S ning in southeastern Kansas and ex-
a! tending southwestward into northern
Indian territory and Oklahoma, now
over one hundred and eighty miles
'length and fifty miles in width, was
proved to be locally productive of'pe
troleum and natural gas. ,._.,. I
The report says that all indications
point to an increase in the production
of petroleum in the United States for
jjj a series of years.
The increased demand for petroleum
in this country is attributed to the use
of gasoline in automobiles.
GADETARRESTED
FOR FATAL FIGHT
Meriwether, with Whom Young
Branch Battled, Is to Be
Tried.
Annapolis, Md., Nov. 13.Midship-
man Minor Meriwether, Jr., of Lafay
ette, La., who was the opponent of
Midshipman James R. Branch in the
fistfight in which the latter received
fatal injuries, is under arrest in his
0
kee
large personal following the house of and four others, who acted as seconds
representatives. to Meriwether and Branch, will be sum-
James T. McCleary is in-line for the mone a
appropriations committee chairmanship, proceedingwitnesses which have ordered
but it is understood he will be trans-.
that the men were trying to^set the .iail' yesterday.
Notwithstanding that scoreB of pa
trolmen, bicycle policemen and detec
tives in citizens' clothes -patrolled the
streets and visited the saloons in the
outlying districts, as well as the popu
lar resorts downtown, only five arrests
were made for violations of the law.
The second chapter of the tragedy
was enacted when Buttrick's wife ran
screaming up the street declaring that,
she would burn the homes of all the
officials in the town. She was placed
in custody.
BUILDING AI SHIP TO
BEAT TRAIN RECORDS
Journal Special Service.
Pittsburg, Nov. 13.Confident of suc
cess, Roy Knabenshue, the Toledo youth
who first steered a dirigible balloon
over New York city, is building an air
ship here for a flight from this city
across the mountains to Philadelphia.
Knabenshue expects to make his experi
ment early in next May and hopes to
beat the "best time of the fastest ex
presses between the two cities.
The airship, already taki ng shape,
will be the largest ever constructed. I
will have a compartment for mailbags
and seats for six or eight passengers.
I will be more than one hundred feet
in length and will carry a motor of 206
horsepower. The motor will drive dou
ble propellers, and the inventor expects
that his craft will be under perfect con
trol in all kinds of summer weather,
ROOSEVELT TO EXTEND
THE CIYIL SERVICE
Journal Special Service.
Washington*, Nov. 13. President
Roosevelt is planning an extension of
the civil service, and in a short time
will issue an order placing about 1,200
deputy collectors of internal revenue
nncler' the civil-service blanket.
Some months ago Civil Service Com
missioner Greene visited nearly all the
internal-collection districts in the coun
try and personally looked into the work
?he ^result* of &^^^^^^^^^^
if the office of deputy collector is
placed in the classified service and va
cancies will be eligible to the list.
President Cleveland placed the dep
uty collectors within the classified serv
ice, but President McKinley excepted
them from the operation of Mr. Cleve
land's order.
DENIES "ELIJAH" DOWIE IS ILL.
Chicago, Nov. 13.Deputy Overseer
John Sheicher of Zion City declared this
momtog that the reports of the alarming
illness of Overseer Dowle are unfounded.
He said that he had yesterday received
a message from Dowie declaring that, his
health was excellent and that he would
leave Mexico for Chicago on Nov. 14.
%^Cet ^reUret and
per, respectively, in the fight,
in
ro
wee
thebeen courtmartial,
kably the trial will begin next
Meriwether will have a naval
officer detailed as his counsel, and more
than likely civilian counsel also. The
proceedings of the courtmartial will
be public, so far as the accommodations
of the. courtroom will allow. Those
connected with the fight, other than the
principals, will not be tried by court
martial, but will be punished by the
superintendent, the evidence adduced
before the courtmartial of Meriwether
determining the degree of guilt, in each
MinoT A. Meriwether, Sr., father of
Midshipman Meriwether, arrived last
night. 'Mr.- Meriwether was closeted
wnh Admiral Sands, superintendent of
the academy, for a'long time today,
and afterwards saw his son in his quar
.tejir
TIGHT SUNDAY LID
IS ON INDIANAPOLIS
Indianapolis, Nov 13.The Nicholson
liquor law, which provides for the clos
0
we
cMl-servfee JS&Si^lS^S "^^leVle^^Sv^wS
imously decided that the efficiency of
saloons from 11 p.m. to 5 a.m. on tn^l
days and from 11 p.m. Saturday
until 5 o'clock Monday morning,
wa rigidly enforced in Indianapolis
GRAFT CHARGE MADE
AGAINST VENEZUELANS
Washington, Nov 13.Charges that
high officials in the Venezuelan govern
ment attempted to extort from the com
pany $400,000, are_ made in a statement
fiven out by the "New York & Bermu
ez Asphalt company, in connection
with the suit brought by the Venezue
lan government for $11,000,000 dam
aged for aiding in the Matos rebellion.
The means for collecting these alleged
damages, the statement alleges, were
blackmail, seizure of the company's
property, false evidence and the mak
ing of decrees without warrant of law.
15,000 IN ST. LOUIS
BAD BEST BE WELL
St. Louis, Nov. 13.The St. Louis
Medical Credit Guide will be the name
of a novel publication to be issued for
the benefit of St. Louis physicians, sur-'
geons, dentists and druggists. It will
contain the names of 75,000 persons who
are good for their bills, and of 15,000
who are not good. I will be compiled
from the records of collection agents
whom long-suffering doctors have kept
busy on bad accounts for the last ten
years. STEEL TRUST BUYS
MEXICAN MOUNTAIN I
Journal Special Service.
El Paso, Texas, Nov 13.The famous
Iron Mountain (Cerro Del Mercado),
has beesnt pur-
a
the. Alio service vvould be .promoted ^T^il^^t?*? ^JS!*
r^
tru
Stee
or "*& "S"^' j^&^n
EARLY
SHOW
0
feet above the rock-strewn plain. The
ore is hematite and one -of the richest
in irons in the world.
Lake Superior ores contain from 50
to G5 per cent of pure iron, while the
Durango mountain is from 60 to 67 per
cent pure.
SUNK BY FLOATING MINE.
San Francisco, Nov. 13.Another Jap
anese merchantman has been blown up
by a floating mine' adrift off the coast of
China. News of this second disaster
was brought here by the Pacific Mail
steamer China. The ship lost was the
Meiji, which struck the floating mine off
Kinchow on Oct. 12.., Only, one seaman
was drowned.
*"V.
~sl
PKINCESS MAUD,
Daughter of King: Edward of England, to Be
Queen of Norway.
CLAIMS DESCENT
FROM GEORGE II.
Chicago Man Going After Share
in Estate Left by British.
King.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Nov 13.James L. Ord,of this
city, who claims to be the great-grand
son of George IV. of England and Mrs.
Maria Smith Fitzherbert, whose mar
riage was shown to be valid by papers
which were opened in London last Fri
day, declared today that he would take
steps to claim a share in the estate,
which it is said, was left by King
George and Mrs. Fitzherbert. Mr. Ord
estimates the gross value of the estate
at $125,000,000.
His title to the estate, he says, comes
through his father, the sole survivinsg
son i a son of King Georgceo ant Mrs.
Fitzherbert, who came to this country in
unr
T*"*^
MONDAY EV^NINft INOVEMBER I
a
tM
S
Tinw i poimtrv aq
i
Jcnow
0
Vienna, Nov. 13.Kingr Alfonso arrived
here today from Pottsdam. Emperor
Francis Joseph, several archdukes and
officials welcomed the Spanish monarch
at the railroad station. Their majesties
then drove to the palace, the route heing
lined by troops and decorated with flags.
WIMHIIIMIWIHIMIMHMMHUWMMIimilHIimilimMWIMmHIMm
81.3 PER GENT
YOTID FOB HIM
Figures from 81 Districts Show
29,000 for and 6,800
Against Karl.
Christiania, !Torway Nov* 13.The
returns of the! plebiscite taken in
eighty-one districts, jshow 29,448 in
favor of Prince %&x\ of Denmark, as
king of Ndr#a$, ''and. ,80eT against
The abov 'Associated-Press cable dis
patch indicates what, all the- prophets in
Norway have of ,(late been predicting
the election of]Karl-to the Norwegian
throne by' a laigfe. majority. It ought to
be remembered, .however, that these dis
tricts probably .ar^e Inearly all city dis
tricts. Chrlstiaiiia, as the capital is anx
ious for a royal court and the vote there
was no doubt IreaVjlyi^or monarchy. Opin
ion may not h^Vge been so strongly royal
ist in the county among the peasants,
but it seems
JaJtnos't-
Preparations tat: jfte Royal Couple Al
ready,. Making.
ByM^AIiGBB.
Christiania, Norway, .Get. ZlrWhile
from a political point of view it seems
rather early to ma ke preparations for
the reception of Norway's new royal
couple, the people of Christiania are of
a tlift'orent opinion.
The route of the grand' parade has
been extensively discussed both by the
press and the pnblie. Window Space is
almost daily advertised for sale, usually
at the rate of 50 kroner a window, by
the lucky owners or controllers of such
places on the Carl Johansgade, the main
street leading from the railway station
up to the palace.
The palace does not look very royal
on the insicie nowau-./s, because repre
sentatives of King Oscar have been here
from Stockholm to take away all the
king's private property and it does not
seem so very little after all. Nearly
all the furniture and a great manjr of
the oil paintings and other decorations
are gone. 1 heard it stated by a man
who ought to know, that there is-hard
a chair left to sit on. So new furni
ture and a good many other things must
be tought before Pnnce Karl and Prin
cess Maud arrive.
Numerous persons entertain the hope
of receiving some %ort of an appoint
ment at the new court,. Th former
chamberlain: of thecourt^ef King Oscar
ia overrun mth apfrticaSfcioas trnd *ppli
cants, all of w^d^ ltiiaeives with a
smile and en^ourjfgi,irword to the can
didate, which ia'w*rji*as matter for
him, as long"'-as hey has.no-Jobs at all
to give out.
Then the ladies are all yery much oc
cupied iff arranging their wardrobes.for
the social events they expect in this
connection. The gala performance at
the National theater is a much-talked-of
topic.
The different cafefl are planning elab
orate dinners on the /flay of the royal
couple's arrival, and it is often stated
that nothing less than a full-dress din
ner, costing at least 20 kroner ($5) a
plate, would be the proper thing for a
man of any social standing at all on
that day. That the day will be made a
general holiday is what everybody, ex
pects.
BODY FOUND ON TRACK.
Elk River, Minn., Nov.- 13.The dead
body of a colored man was found today
on the track, four miles west of here.
The coroner has gone to make an inves
tigation. It is believed the man -was
murdered.
'-^r\ NOT DYING*. i'-ilM^&Mt^t
The New York World is inquiring: "Is the democratic party dying?'' No, guess not^
3
certain that Karl
will have a' Very liarijfeome margin in his
favorlarge enongh jto remove all his
doubts about' accenting the election.
CHRISTIANIA EXCITED
fl
%$$^W0!$
Mr
V:
^905.
INNORWAY
ELECTED KING
PRINCE XABL,
Danish Prince Elected King* of Norway by
Popular Vote.
PRIEST STABBED
WHILE AT MASS
Intoidcated Man with a Stiletto
Wounds Clergyman in Front
of the Altar.
Latrobe, Pa., Nov. 13.While en
gaged in the celebration of mass at St.
lose's Catholic church at Bradenville,:
yesterday, Father Shea, the aged pas
proached by the janitor, who tried to
quiet him and failing, attempted to
eject him. Father Shea went down
from the altar to remonstrate with him,
when he suddenly drew a stiletto and
stabbed him in the breast, cutting
across the heavy vestments, which
caused the blade to glance aside and
doubtless saved the priest's life.
FIRE ON STEAMSHIP DAKOTA.
Kobe, Japan, Nov. 13.Fire broke out
suddenly on the' Great Northern steam
ship Dakota at 3 o'clock Sunday after
noon and was not extinguished until after
many hours' fight against the flames.
The departure o tlie steamer lias been
delayed, tho the damage Is not serious.
M*MraMMMMM*MMMMMMIM*M*IMMM MMM*a
6
M*l^'~ fW
^TFFI.TSOTA
iHiSIOHiCAg
Knr\\crv
^MT
ESSSM
J.i'J
SPECIAL PRAYERS
FOB EYIL GOTHAM
In Episcopal Churches of New
York a Supplication Goes
Up for Reform.
Journal Special Service.
New York, NOT. 18.Gotham has
grown so evil that at least one section
of its church people has thought it
necessary to adopt for its services spe
cial prayers for the salvation of the
city. Indorsed by Coadjutor Bishop
Greer, a letter from whom was read in
all the Protestant Episcopal churches
of the city, the new form of supplica
tion was used for the first time yester
day.
The order of service contains two spe
cial prayers, one for the city and one
for the nation, and a litany for society.
These prayers are believed to be the
first of thev
kind ever- officially author
ized by any denomination. I part the
prayer for the city is as follows:
''Scourge as with whips of cords all
vices from among us grant us wisdom
to make the homes in which the people
dwell abodes of comfort give us pru
dence to purge out of this city all poi
son of disease and make our people
strong enable us to adorn every neigh
borhood that it shall gladden our eyes
with the vision of beauty 'and to exalt
and transfigure our civic life that all
who behold it shall say, 'Surely this is
a queen among the cities of the
earth.' STOCK MARKET
FEVERISH AGAIN
Call Money Up to 20 Per Cent.
but Shaw Refuses to Take
Action.
New York, Nov. 13.Just before the
market closed call money loaned at 25
per cent.
New York, Nov. lS.The disclosure' .?$
of the deficit in the bank reserves
shown in Saturday's bank statement re
sulted in a feverish stock market to
day and in the early dealings there
were declines of 1 to 7%. the latter
Delaware, Lackawanna &' Western.
Beading sold down 4 and a number
of
ui/ue
2 to 2
ury since last Friday.
tor, was attacked by John Eavonski, rates, the secretary wants to know the should not be pronounced Clement said:
and stabbed in the chest. facts. believes the majority of New I can only say I am innocent of
Eavonski, who was intoxicated, was York loans are still made at or below the charge. I am certainly perfectly
swearing and disputing with members 6 per cent. Call money and specula-
of the congregation, when he was ap- tion long-time money, in other words,
mar
fore
money, as distinguished from
customer's money, is higher.
SETS BOY SWINDLER
FREE TO SAYE HIM
Journal Special Service.
St. Louis, Nov. 13.Entertained by
the newsboy on a Wabash train all the
way from Toledo, Arthur Henry, the
New York man Tho wrote "The Un
written Law," discovered after lie
reached St. Louis last night that the
boy had short-changed him out of $5.
The boy was arrested and confessed.
Notwithstanding, Henry positively re
fused to proseeutemsaying:
Give the boy another chance. When
I was a boy I once stole a hat without
knowing why I did it. A another
time I almost stole a horse, but I re
turned it. Suppose I had been sent to
the penitentiary. I might have been a
thief for life. So it might be with this
boy. I don't wa nt to take any chances
on being responsible for wrecking his
REAL LIYE PRINCE TO
YISIT THE HORSESHOW
New York, Nov. 13.The twenty-first
annual horse show, which opened in
Madison Square Garden today, was
larger in point of number of entries
to DO shown than any previous show,
and also of unusual social importance.
With 1,800 entries to be judged, which
is 250 more than were shown last year,
and with the presence of Prince Louis
of Battenberg, admiral of the visiting
British fleet, the gTeat horse show was
expected to become tonight a greater
social event than ever.
Prince Louis is expected to arrive at
j. the show tonight, and in honor of his
expected coming, the opening day took
on an international aspect. Ordinarily,
Friday night is considered the most im
portant of the week, trom a social point
of view, but owing to the intended visit
of Prince Louis, it is expected that the
opening night will witness a gatherings
of social leaders and a display of ex,-
ensive clothing and jewelry rarely be
exceeded, evenwhen society is as
much on show as are the horses.
EX-SOLDERS BANDED
TO INCREASE PENSIONS
Journal Special Service.
which has as its object an increase in
the pension- allowed to soldiersi by the.
United States. goverament has been
Brown is commander-in-chief of the
0 ^^VTV^ji%nm^?^r
offices of Deputy Commander Harvey
soldier, sailor, or marine who served in
the army or navy of the United States
during' the civil war an allowance of
1 cent a day for each day's service,
which sum shall be added to his regu
lar monthly pension.
FAIR TONIGHT AJTO TUESDAY OOLDKR TONiaHT,
i Advertisers
Cover a bu ^-72 i ""~.7 *^vr v.iwi u*.
Shaw Still Holds Back.
thefieldthorolye they" use Th Journalthwhen north 4
west's greatest newspaper.
14 PAGESFIVE O'CLOCK.
EIGHT-YEAR TERM
FOR T. B. GLEMENT
Faribault Banker Receives Sea
tence in the Federal Court.
at St. Paul.
Execution of Sentence May Be
Delayed Years by an
Appeal.
3 THOMAS B. CLEMENT, ^2
5 Who Has Been Sentenoed to Serve $
Eight Years for Offenses in Con- S
nection With His Faribault Bank.
Call honey was higher '#)day, 20 per court of the United States, as some of
cent being bid before 11 o'clock. A the exceptions are on constitutional
that time it was reported that the grounds. I case it is carried to the
banks had lost $988,000 to the subtreas- highest tribunal a number of yeara-
Thomas B. Clement, the aged Fari
bault banker convicted of misappro
priating the bank's funds, received an
eight-year sentence at St. Paul today*.
had been found guilty on twenty^
four counts, the minimum sentence un
der some of which is ten years. Jud ge
Page Morries of the federal court im
posed the penalty.
will begin serving his sentence for
some time, possibly several years. A
fierce legal battle is to be waged in,
Clement's behalf by his friends.
The case will be appealed to the cir
cuit court of appeals, a bill of excep
tions accompanying the appeal. The
case may also be carried to the supreme
W
Washington, Nov. 23.Secretary
Shaw has not yet decided to come, to
the relief of the money market.
authorizes the statement that he will
not interfere unless convinced that
business interests are likely to suffer, able fortitude .and took his sentence
Thus, far no productive business' irtep- imanfully and without any show of dig-
est, manufacturer, transporter, me.?- tress. stood erect and looked
chant or banker has asked it. will straight into the eye of the judge. His
not come to the relief of the specula- hands' were thrust into his overcoat
tion. Should, anv. business concern be, pockets. Asked the usual question if
denied deserved credit at reasonable he had anything to say why sentence
iil elapse before the case can be set
tled. A new bond will be required* and
a new bondsman to replace the late A
R. McGill secured.
The prisoner, who is aged, has been
in precarious health ever since the. col
lapse of the bank. A he stood before
court, he bore himself with consider-
innocent doing.
I**
."v
^t?
&
SM/imtwjmvmrxyccx'trrTy'r.TWTTtt
of any intentional wrong
ISLAND TARIFF
IN COURT AGAIN
Philippine Cases Decided Against
the Government Will Be
Heard Anew.
Washington* Nov. 13.The supremo"
court of the United States today
granted the motion of the government
for a rehearing of the cases of Warner,
Barnes & Co. and Lincoln, both against
the United States, involving the right
of the government to# collect tariff
duties in the Philippine islands on goods
shipped in from the United States sub
sequent to the ratification of the treaty
with Spain and prior to the enactment
of the legislation by congress. The hear
ing was set for Jan. 2. The cases were
decided during the last term of court
against the government. The attorney
general made a vigorous effort to secure
a reopening of them, in which he was
strongly supported" by Secretary Taft.
I the "final decision is against the gov
ernment about four million dollars will
be loquired to settle the claims that will
arise. NEW TRACTION PLAN I
BY CHICAGO MAYOR
Chicago, Nov. 13.Mayor Dunne will
tonight submit to the city council a
fourth message looking to the munici
pal ownership of the street car lines.
Three messages which 'the mayor has
submitted on former occasions have
been put aside and the mayor will now
fhe
tresent a plan for the acquirement of
street lines different from anything
he has offered heretofore.
will ask the issuance of certificates
to an amount not exceeding $100,000,-
000 for the purchase and reconstruction
of the existing lines or for the ac
quirement of a new and complete syi
tem of street railways.
STRONG AND MAY YOHE &
ARE AT OOTS AGAIN
Journal Special Service.
New York, Nov 13.Putnam Bradlee
~v, A ,rt,r,4. Strong, son of the late W L. Strong,
Indianapolis, Nox.. 13.A movement forme ^^^r, strolled into the lobby
As lag nigh
noun ce hi
absolut
launched in Indianapolis. Daniel L. *_" i ,,A- TT
er
rt
T^^n^Sm^f^ffS^^
Id
probable however, that he
i
an a ni intention of suintg hids wfe
divorce. Mrs. Strong was
an nne
a tresTn
w2 The sensationai marriage of Strong
an Ma Y(m wa 8 th tal
gress the enactment of a law that will appeared a vaudeville sketch.
give to every honorably discharged
FERGUS FALLS, MINN.The Commercial
club baa decided to publish an appeal in aU of
the local papers, urging citizens of Fergus Falls
to patronise home industries exclusirely. It waa
alio decided to begin preparations for a bit
street fair next season, and to arrange for
banquet "to be gvren to tbe immediate fatal*.
Mar
7
tM cit
i
^Jb3ge*?*L** ..S^'CUJS.*.

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